Newspaper Page Text
WHERE IT WILL I
, ' Th'at 'iughTTKe' inhabitants of Atz
lan in a great meeting elected Gilbert
their governor. "The voting was hy ac
clamation, and the whole proceeding
did not tike fifteen minutes. He was
summoned and made a speech to them,
unfolding his ideas in the simplest man
ner so that they comprehended his
scheme readily. They were qnick to see
the advantages of the plan, although
they had no monopolistic corporations
as examples to teach them the power of
combination. But ho laid great stress
upon the difficult nature of the task, and
again and again laid before them the ne
cessity of constant toil, ceaseless vigi
lance and tireless patience. .
"Most of all, above all, work, work,
work,'* ho cried. "Ii is the soul, the life
of the world; the aim and end of living
-aye, 'tis life itself."
The next da}* the wagon train came
into the cit}*, and the Atzlans crowded
about tho canvas covered wagons, filled
with mingled curiosity and fear. The
horses terrified them by their every ac
tion; the wagons amazed them; their
eyes were tired before the day passed
with staring at the marvels that were
displayed on every hand. Many of them
made most advantageous bargains, ex
changing gold and silver ornaments,
mere banbels, for the rare things the
strangers brought. Their greatest de
sire was for the axes, hatchets and hunt
ing and pocketlmives. But some queer
trades were made. One aged chief had
obtained a pair of eyeglasses and was
besido himself with delight at the res
toration of his vision, while another rev
eled in the possession of a compass and
spent his time showing "the unerring
necdle'to his astonished friends.
Eric had cautioned them not to he too
liherid m their dealings with the white
men, and also tried to prevent their be
ding swindled, and endeavored to prevent
" too palpable swindling on his men's part,
but it was nearly impossible. The temp
tation was too great on both sides to be
restrained, and was curious to see the
complacent sense of satisfaction and the
realization of clever business tact beam
ing in the faces of those of the Atzlans
who had mado good bargains from an
Atzlan point of v iew. They knew they
had outwitted tho newcomers and got
ten something for nothing, and they
were mightily pleased with themselves.
In the evening Kulcan came to Eric
"Brother, tomorrow I shall',hand over,
to you the office and its powers."
' "But," interrupted Eric, "before you
do so you must perform a ceremony
one upon which I have set my heart *
You must wed us, Lela and me, as the
last act of your tenure of office."
"It shall be so!" cried" Kulcan with de
light "I am glad it falls to me! In
deed it repays mo for the loss of the
?great dignity of being governor, which
loss, beliovo me, does not sadden me at
all. In truth, I confess to a feeling of
relief at the thought that ill becomes my
father's sou, but still I feel it."
On tbs morrow, when all the people
had assembled to witness tho abdication
of the governor and the ceremony of in
stalling his successor, Kulcau, departing
from ancient usage, proud of being the
first to break the bond of traditional
custom, stood before them speaking elo
quently for awhile, and then there
stepped forth the bride and bridegroom
in their dignity and beauty.
Before the citizens had recovered from
their wonder they heard Kulcan pro
' nouncing the simple marriage ceremony,
and as one man they joined in the sono
rous, joyful nuptial song of Atzlan. So
harmonious is tho melody, so touching
is the simplicity of the words that Eric
himself was affected, and tears blurred
his eyes as he noted the real joy and sin
cere affection the people displayed. Un
til now he had scarcely known how much
room they occupied in his heart, and he
determined to give the whole energy of
his life to them and their needs.
After this came his investment in the
governor's robes, the presentation of the
ancient seal and staff of office, and a
prayer by Iklapel to the great God of
all-the Master of all known gods, the
Ruler of earth and sky-which was lis
tened to in silence and awe. Then there
ensued a festival of festivals. The day
was given to joy and merrymaking, and
the Katun cakes, the currant wine and
the baked meats were brought forth.
Far into the night they held revelry,
and Pierce, as he noted the jovial songs
and hilarious but familiar whoops of
mirth, was led to remark:
"Gilbert, I " was about to say thia
morning thats in the contact of these
peoplo with the whites, the usual remedy
of savage races-rum-would be their
worst foe. I now realize that they have
already met tho enemy and he is theirs."
"Yes," replied Gilbert, "it will be dif
ferent here. In the case of the Indian
he was ^introduced to a strange and un
known beverago that drowned his sor
rows and mado him forget his woes;
but here, for ages, they have distilled
liquors and drank them, and they can
make good liquor too. They have never
known an exciso law nor an internal
revenue bureau, and, like all human
blessings,' because it is freo to all, none
care much for it. In all my stay here
I have not seen drunken men except
upon tho day of tho attack on my
house, and they drank then only to fire
themselves to desperation. While the
introduction of better liquors might be
get a higher taste. I don't fear that they
will be harmed by mm."
"If your plans do not miscarry they
will soon bo drinking champagne like
other bloated capitalists," added Pierce
as he lighted his pipo. "And as we have
some in our commissary wagon, suppose
we drink'a health to tho ce-.v departure."
Now began stirring times. Besides the
usual spring sowing the people were
busy all the time discussing the new
features of their social and political.life
to come. It was amazing how earnestly
they entered into all tho plans of Eric
and Iklapel, and with what implicit con
fidence they predicted the great future
of the city. Nothing now was too new
or too vast to deter them. They were
eager to enter upon the new era.
Eric had selected his board of direct
ors with great caro, and day after day
they detained tho wagon taain until
their plans were perfect. More than a
month clansed before Eric could say,
\ JOB OFFICE,
5E DONE CHEAP.
'We are ready to proceed," DUX nnany
the day came.
Everything was completed. Three of
the wagons were secretly loaded with
gold by night and stood ready to depart.
Pierce was to convert the metal into
currency and act as financial agent in
the great operations to follow. Supplies
of all sorts in immense quantities were
to be bought-an electric light plant,
mining and milling machinery, horses,
fine cattle and other stock, farming im
plements, looms, clocks-everything, in
fact, that civilization could furnish from
its plenteous store was to be procured
and brought to them.
The task was great, but Pierce felt
his blood glow as he thought of it. As
the greatest buyer upon earth, the rep
resentative of unheard of wealth, he
would fairly'rival Monte Cristo, if he
did not eclipse him, and in the building
of a railroad across the desert, one of
the first enterprises to be launched, he
saw a most? interesting and exciting pro
ject, which alone was worthy of any
man. What more noble ambition could
he ever have desired than this eminently
proud one? And now they were ready.
Each step in the great undertaking care
fully considered and planned, nothing
remained but to act
Lela stood on the threshold as the line
of wagons filed past, with drivers and
escorts waving their hats in farewell sa
lutes; Eric and Pierce in the rear, ex
changing last words of caution and ad
vice. When they reached the house
Eric dismounted and grasped Pierce's
hand, with moist eyes:
"Now, goodby, Harold. God bless
you! Be careful and remember yon
hold us all in your hand."
"Don't worry, my dear boy. You'll
hear from me very soon, and let me tell
yon," he added, with an effort at face
tiousness, "there will be a lot of news
paper men here inside of ten days, mark
my words, and they will give you some
thing to bother about. And besides
they'll establish a mail service for you,
depend upon it. Goodby, goodby."
He mounted and galloped away. Eric
ledjiis wife to the housetop. They could
see the train wind along the river until
it disappeared behind the canyon's out
reaching spurs, and then she turned to
him, with a great, hopeful look in her
eyes, and kissed his lips. Together they
stood there, the morning breaking rich
ly and warmly over the red cliffs, when
Iklapel emerged from below and stood
beside them. His eyes were full of a
great fire as he gazed down the canyon
where the dust still rose above the trail of
the wagonsv Then he turned toward the '
city and stood silent, regarding it for a
long time; then raising his anns like a
prophet of old he cried out:
"Rise up, ? City of the Sunl JBehold,
the day has come; the serpent is deadl
Behind yoti, O city of my fathers, Bethe
untold eons of superstition, of blood and
darkness, reaching back, back to man's
first feeble steps I Men came and men
went away, but thou hast remained. ?
hoary city of the past, look up and see
the lightl Before you the future stands,
its unknown space illumined by an un
speakable glory. In its beauty it is com
ing to be thy bride. I hear its voice; 1
hear its approaching footsteps. Oh, that
my eyes may see its glory and my lips
taste its sweetness 1 I have said it-it is
He turned to his only hearers, and his
voice grew low and sweet as he looked
at Eric and said:
"And so it has begun, O my brother,
and to you we owe it. Yea, I see it be
fore me plainly, the story of this great
city, for it will be greater than ever be
fore. Its story wiU go out before men,
and they will wonder at it ages hence,
and it will be told to the children and
sung by the poets, and the world will
marvel at it, for 'tis the work of a god!"
"Nay," said Lela as she threw her
arms about her husband's neck, " 'tis
the work of man, and it is begun by a
man, and, lo, he is mine, my QuetzeU"
GRATCHED TEN MONTHS.
A troublesome skin disease
caused me to scratch tor ten
_ \ months, ao.d has been B3SH|
jured by a few days' use of BBSS!
M* H. WOLFF, Upper Marlboro, Md?
X ms cared Beveral years ago of ?hite swelling
In my leg by using BHjESSM and havo had no
symptoms of re turn of tho dis
ease. Many prominent physicians attended me
and all failed, bot S. S. S. did tho work.
PAUL W. KTBEPATEICK, Johnson City, Tenn.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis
I eases mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Every Machine has
a drop leuf, fancy cover, two large drawers,
with nickel rings, and full set of Attachments,
equal to any Singer Machine sold from $40 to
$60 by Canvassers. The High Arm Machine
has a self-setting needle and self-threading
shuttle. A trial in your home before payment
is asked. Buy direct of the Manufacturers
and save agents' profits besides getting certifi
cates of warrantee for five years. Send for
machine with name of a business man as
reference and we will ship one at once.
CO-OPERATIVE SEWING MACHINE CO.,
soi S. Eleventh St.. PHILADELPHIA, PA
?#-W? FAY TUE FIIEWUT.~&
Ladies Hats at Cobb's.
Ladies have you seen Jae. M.
Cobb's beautiful assortment of
Ladies and Misses Trimmed Hats.
Don't fail to see his millinery
goods. You can save money and
get the latest styles.
PMS ON PATENTS.
How to Get 2,500 Dollars
The Winner Has a Clear Gift of
a Small Fortune, and the Losers
Have Patents that may Bring
Them in Still more.
"Would you like to make twenty-five
hundred dollars? If you would, read
carefully what follows and you may
see a way to do it.
The Press Clams Company devotes
much attention to patents. It has
handled thousands of applications for
inventions, but it would like to handle
thousands more. There is plenty of
inventive talent at large in this coun
try, needing nothing but encourage
ment to produce pratical results. That
encourgement the Press Claims
Company proposes to give.
NOT SO HABD AS IT SEEMS.
A patent strikes most people as an
appallingly formidable thing. The idea
is that an inventor must be a natural
genius, like Edison or Bell; that he
must devote years to delving in
complicated mechancial problems and
that he must spend a fortune on
dedicate experiments before he can
get a new device to a patent abb de
gree of perfection. This delusion the
company desires to dispel. It desires to
get into the head, of the public a clear
comprehension of the fact that it is
not the great, complex, and expensive
inventions that bring the best returns
to their authors, but the little, simple,
and cheap ones-the things that seem
so absurdly trivial that the average
citizen would feel somewhat ashamed
of bringing them to the attention of
?the Patent Office.
Edison says that the profits he has
received from the patents on all hisj
marvelous inventions have not been
sufficient to pay the cost of his ex
periments But the man who conceived
the idea of fastening a bit of rubber
coHPto a chi Ul.? ball, so that it would
come back to the hand when thrown
made a fortune out of his scheme. The
modern sewing machine is a miracle
of ingenuity-the product of the toil
of hundreds of busy brains through a
hundred and fifty years, but the whole
brilliant result rests upon the simple
device of putting the eye of the needle
at the point instead of at the other end.
THE LITTLE THINGS THE M08T VALU
Comparatively rew people regard
themselves as inventors, but almost
everybody bas been struck, at one
time or another, with ideas that seemed
calculated to reduce some of the little
frictions of life. Usually such are ideas
dismissed without further thought.
"Why don't the railroad company
make its car windows so that they can
be slid up and down without breaking
the passengers' backs?" exclaims the
traveler. "If I were running the road
I would make them in such a way."
,'What was the man that made this
saucepan thinking of?" grumbles the
cook. "He never bad to work over a
stove, or he would have known how it
ought to have been fixed."
"Hang such a collar button 1" growls
the man who is late for breakfast-"If I
were in the business I'd make buttons
that wouldn't slip out, or break off, or
gouge out the back of my. neck." [
And then the various sufferers, for
get about their gr i eva nc et and Degin
to think of something else. If they
would sit down at the next convenient
opportuni.y, put their ideas about car
windows, saucepans,and collar buttons
into practical shape, and then apply
for patents, they might find themselves
as independently wealthy as the man,
who invented the iron umbrella ring
or the ouje who patented the fifteen
A TEMPTING OFF EH.
To induce people to keep track of
their bright ideas and see what there
is in them, the Press. Claims Company
has resolved to offer a prize.
To the person whs submits to lt the
simplest and most promising inven
tion, from a commercial point of view,
the company will give twenty-five
hundred dollars in cash, addition to
refunding the fees for securing the
It will also advertise the invention
free of charge.J
This offer is subject to the following
Every competitor must obtain a
patent for his invention through the
company. He must first apply for a
preliminary search, the cost of which
will be ?v " dollars. Should this search
show his invention to be unpatentable
he can withdraw without further ex
pense. Otherwise he will be expected
to complete bis application and take
out a patent in the regular way. The
total expense, including Government
and Bureau fees.will be seventy dollars.
For this, whether he secures the prize
or not, the inventor will have a patent
that ought to be a valuable property
to him. The prize will be awarded by
a jury consisting of three reputable
patent attorneys of Washington. In
tending competitors should fill out the
following blank, and forward it with
their application :
"I submit the within described in
vention in competition for the
Twenty-five hundred Dollar Prize
offered by the Press Claims Company.
M_ ___ ?> j
NO BLANKS IN THIS COMPETITION.
This is a competition of rather an
unusual nature. It is common to offer
prizes for the best story, or picture, or
architectural plan, all the competitors
risking the loss of their labor and the
successful one merely ?selling his for
the amonnt of the prize. But the Press
Claims Company's offer is something
entirely different. Each person is
asked merely to help himself, and the
one who helps himself to the best ad
vantage is to be rewarded for doing it.
The prize is only a stimulus to do
something that would be well worth
doing without it. The architect whose
competitive plan fora club house
on a certain corner is not accepted has
spent his labor on something of very
little use to him. But the person who
patents a simple and useful device in
the Press Claims Company's competi
tion' need not worry if he fail to secure
the prize. He has a substantial result
to show for his work-one that will
command its value in the marketat
The plain man who uses any article
in his daily work ought to know bet
ter how to improve it than the I
mechanizal expert who studies it only
from the theoretical point of view.
Get rid of the idea that an improve
ment can be too simple to be worth
patenting. The simpler the better. The
person who best succeeds in combining
simplicity and popularity, will get the
Press Claims Compay's twenty-five
The responsibility of this company
may be judged from the fact that its
stock is neld by about three hundred
of the leading newspapers of the
Address the Press Claims Company,
John Wedderburn, ina ri aga attorney,
918 F street, N. W. Washington, D.C.
I we will Do.
We will save you money if you
will give us your
Cards, all kinds.
BOOK WORK of Everv Kind Done at
this Office. Give us a trial.
Estimates on all kinds of work
furnished on application.
And other specialties for
Gentlemen, Ladies, Boys and
Misses are the
Best in the World.
See descriptive advertise
ment which will appear in
Take no Substitute,
but insist on having W. L.
name and price stamped oa
bottom. Sold by
EDG-EFIELD, S. C.
0??2 1=33 TL0WZB SSZO 0?T1X
m FLOWER SEEDS
A ni' n rm ra ll cl ni Offer by mn
<ll<LK*tiib!i?iicd and Kell,
nbie I'ii bl lulling; Honsel
lu? Lam??' WOULD ti . Urrr r>
] luir, bu-t-vlumn llluamied Map?
ainu t<-r l.ilw? tad Lb. f null j cl rc If.
It i? un cl lo Kurla, purwa, ladlee'
faiiry wotk, ftrtUtic nreditwork,
IK.III. drcoratloa, houwkrtpinf
fulilon?, uyptecr, juvenile nadine
.il.ju. tl?, tte To Introduce Uh
? tanja*. la.ll?' r?|?r Into 100,001
. ! - n- lt I. 11*4 ?lr??<Iy taken, w. DO?
NjlM Ihr fi'llimliiK nJuual ojltr: U;<* rt
tllJ rf.**!* 12 Cent, in rill rr ur <?.;*, ?>
>mtt mut Hie 1 mlliV World /.* Three
r<\ Slonlil?. ?nj to radi uilatTiber w? ?Ill at?- tm
\ . Free i-0 ,"r:'' ".aplincr?? Col
I lection o? Chaire blower Nc*. '*< ????W nwt?m
'nc-ludln* I'aruirt, VetfWna?, l.'liryaniillirninni*. /.?t.r?, rill?
I OT-lill-'ill!. BM??*, Cn*?? Mor. Muk?, L%!tr.lt?, fkmmt
iinnla. Pink., rte.,?!*. BwiulWr, t??Ivrr?nu l'UJ. ?ictli? Dupa
Un. Ihrr? inunlhe ?nd lb!, .mir. msctilSc.nl ('..llrcuni. of Cliolei
yiowvr See.!?. t-iiS u" hy ? nra ein? Htwl Him?, and ?arr.nl. J
?ruh and r?II?M?. No lady ?" ?tl""1 *? thU wonderful
ipnorlunlty. W*emr?ni?* rrafjf aal.^rlb?r many tin?re tbr ralu!
if monty teni, ami ?ill rrfou.I ?war woury ?ml n;ak? yin . prreenl
if both '?efl. amt Mariam* l( you ?re ont Mlintird. (lura I? M
Jd ?od ?llalli. |nililLilnai h"oar. ?ndunwd by ?1! th. lc?Jlnp new?
upm. We ha? rr. ?I.vd buudrad. of U*0iiu-nUI. from pirated
patron? durln; Ul? paal St? year?: "/ tad bratHftl ta. rn J rom
Ht urdt rm teni HI'I-f) ?wtt Bf.and Jtam tiytnratt .?vrllrutdi
m ttatil? at a.!.rrlluJ."-Hn. N. C. Bivnni, IHna, Wk
' X,utf amt fritmJt iart tent f>* ?ario? tk>mjt aJtrrltttd b%
jtm, ard Ut'fimud lim lo it tullrtif tuliiia.1x.ry." - M. J.
Daru, brooklyn. N. V. Mr?. HvwrJ Ward ll-hrr (? redial
rabaerlbtr), aid Graft Creen.o?!, ?ch
Vdrrfl ocr eefla bvC ?'.vnn. DJ n-K ?OD
<baadthle-.iAer*(!h tb? calcbiney ? IKIII??
If arucniiiutotu twraoii?. fl ritt ttruuu- X;
lon'tpul lt off I Six >ii?a?rli>t?<Hui and lb
Ind ColleelH'M ?"-l tat *? . nit
SPECIAL OFFER! S-J^'St
lor abor? offer. a?J muniy fi? '-!;.?' ia
Ad ta? Ul. ?/w.'m.?ni, ?? ?III ??nd frtt, lu
I addition tn ?ll ti? alane, on. naekrliif t';. ??I? ;
hraltd KoLfonl Sweet
I Ute ti.writ varied", lnvluJIn* I:?*??II-K. I?. .-K^-S
bkford, 8ple?d?r, Tb? (jui-Mi. Or^mtt fh-n, ^TisBj
ippia niiiM.ai. rtr. Strnt I'. .1 ar. lb? m-I pupulr.
and faalitniubl? bmiijurt niiarer? ?u?. culiiirU-<<. ar>'
th. Kckfnnl Vaifath* ? )\h ?c off.r. ai. tb. li.^..;. %J -i
Snot ami mrut crlrbraUd known. They crow lo a
blight ot t (?rt, tr.il product for thrr* n?inln? a nullnuw?. pro
fallon of fragrant M..-:.! nt tb. m. J brlll^ul ci.imir.ir.
ANOTHER GREAT OFFEH ! g?c"oTJliite
T3ba.-rtp!lon |>rlr.) we ?ill ariid The I.-nile .' World for Om
Tear, together wllb ?ar umeidricrnt Cailrrll.it af ti..ir? Flowti
S*ed. ?bo?? deactlbrd, li ? ?? Lt OIK wket nf tb* .itrualrtly ?tl ?ar
tbnd ?ad j natl y c.l.liralrd Krkf.nl Swrrt Pea?. Ail-Iron :
H. H. M<Milli; atc CO., X7 l'ark linee. New Tort.
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
ADDRESS A LETTER OR POSTAL CARD TO
THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY,
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney,
T*. O. Box[463, WASHINGTON, IX C.
Honorable discharged'soldiers and sailors.whojserved nineiy days,
or ovor, in the late war, are entitled, if now partially or wholly diab?ed
for ordinary manual labor, whether disability was caused by service
or not, and regardless of their pecuniary circumstances.
Widows of such soldiers and sailors are entitled (if not remarried)
whether soldier's death was due to service or not, if now dependent
upon their own labor for support. Widows not dependent upon their
own labor are entitled if the soldier's death was due to service.
Children are entitled (if under sixteen in almost all cases where
ther6 was no widow, or she has since died or remarried.
Parents are entitled if soldier left neither widow nor child,provided
soldier died in service, or from effects of service, and they are now de
pendent upon their own labor for support. It makes no difference
whether soldier served or died in late war or in regular army or navy.
~ Soldiers of the late war, pensioned under one law, may apply for
higher rates under other laws, without losing any rights.
Thousands of soldiers drawing from $2 to $10 per month under |
the old law, are entitled to higher rates under new law, not only on
account of disabilities for which now pensioned, but also others,
whether due to service or not.
Soldiers and sailors disabled in time of duty in regular army or j
navy since the war are also entitled, whether discharged for disability
Survivors, and their widows, of the Black Hawk Creek, Cherokee,
and Seminole or Florida Indian Wars of 1832 to 1842 are entitled un
der a recent act.
Mexican War soldiers and their widows also entitled, if sixty-two
[years of age or disabled or dependent.
Old claims completed and settlement obtained whether pension
has been granted under later laws or not.
Rejected claims reopened and settlement secured, if rejection
improper or illegal.
Certificates of service and discharge obtained for soldiers and
Bailois of the late war who have lost their original papers.
Send f r laws and information. No charge for advice. No fee un
less succ. jsful. Address,
THE PRESS CLAIMS CO.,
JOHN WELD EBB URN. Managing Attorney.
P. O. Box 463.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Corner Broad and McIntosh Streets.
For Inventions Procured by the
PRESS CLAIM COMPANY,
Equal with the interest of those having claims against the Gov
ernment is that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit ef valua
ble inventions because of the incompetency or inattention of che at
torneys employed to obtain their patents. Too much care cannot be
exercised in employing competent and reliable solicitors to procure
patents, for the valuo of a patent depends greatly, if not entirely, upon
the care and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless
attorneys, and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid
patents, THE PRESS CLAIMS COMPANY has retained counsel
expert in patent practice, and is therefore prepared to
Obtain Patents, Conduct Interferences, Make Special Examinations,
Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register Trade-Marks
and Copyrights, Render Opinions as to Scope
and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and
Defend Infringement Suits, etc.
If you have an invention on hand, send THE PRESS CLAIMS
COMPANY a8ketch or photograph thereof, together with abrief de
scription of the important features, and you will at once be advised
as to Hie best course to pursue. Models are not necessary
unless the invention is of a complicated nature. If others are infring
ing on your rights, or if yon ?tro charged with infringement by others,
submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
The Press Claims Company,
018 P Street, Northwest, WASHINGTON, V. C.
P. 0. Box 463. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Man'g Att'y.
gJLW Cut this out and send it with your inquiry.
?ET TBE SECURITY * XE- ?f
iE! TBE FACILITIES ?^^J
?ET THE BflRJETY ?t?oyT^"^
?ET THE ECONOMY tZJ^^*
?EI THE IMPORTANCE of writins t0 us
G?ST? LlUlW?ER GO.,
for estimates or
GEO. R. LOMBARD & COMP'Y
MACHINE, BOILER an? GI WORKS MEL, ENGINE aM GI SUPPLY HOUSE.
AUGUSTA, ? - - - GA
Is the plaee to get Machinery and Supplies and Repairs at Bottom
50 New Gins and 62 New Engines in stock.J
If you want a First-class COTTON GIN at Bottom Prices write
for a New Catalogue and Reduced Prices of IMPROVED AUGUSTA
COTTON GIN. See the extra fine recommendations of last years'
Mention THE ADVERTISRR when you write. .jly301y
EZ>GrEFIEL335 S, C. ~
WATCHES, ' SPECTACLES, , *
CLOCKS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS.
JEWELRY. BRONZE FiGURES.
SILVERWARE. FINE CUTLERY.
"Seeing is Believing."
And a good ?amp
must be simple; when it is not simple it is
'not good. Simple, Beautiful, Good-these
I words mean much, but to see " The" Rochester "
will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal,
tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only,^^^
it is absolutely safe a.n? unbreakable. Like Aladdin's
of old, it is indeed a "wonderful lamp," for its mar
velous light is purer and brighter than gas light,
softer than electric light and more cheerful than either.
r.cok for this stamp-THB ROCHESTER. If the lamp dealer has n't the genuine
Rochester, and the style you want, send to us for our new illustrated catalogue,
tand we will send you a iamp safely by express-your choice of over 2,OOO
I varieties from the Largd Lamp Store in the World.
ROCHESTER LAMP co., 42 Park Place, New Torie City.
Hf "The Rochester."
E. R. Schneider,
IMPORTERS OP' FIXEHH
Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
AND DEALERS INI
Bourbon Rve and Cora Whiskey.
601 a.iicl 8o2 Broad Street,
DOSCHER & CO.
606 Broad Street, .Augusta, G-a
ALWAYS IN THE LEAD.
/. C. LEVY & CO.,
AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA..
Have now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING.
The largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods which are
not only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
Polite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.,
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, G A.