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HOP.33S ON TH3B_aTTLBFi:SL.D.
■Xhey Enter Into the Spirit of the Fight as Fully as Their Riders. From the San Francisco Chronicle. The Chronicle a few days ago noted the fact that the government had paid Capt. Jerome B. Cox SIOO for a horse killed in the late war, twenty-seven years ago. It is interesting to know that the animal which the captain prizod so highly then met death at the battle of Murfreesboro, with which Capt. Cox’s military fame is most closely connected, for it was here that Cox’s bat tery saved the day for Rosecrans by hold iug an important position at a critical mo ment against fearful odds, winning a place in history which wilt be held while the story of the great battle shall last. It was during these critical moments, when the battery was pouring grape and canister into the ranks before it at the rcto of six rounds a mi ute, that a shell exploded under Capt. Cox’s horse wit 1 fatal effect, though the rider escaped unharmed. The horse was a well trained animal that had galloped over many a battlefield, and was Capt. Cox’s private property. His claim for its loss was not presented after the war uDtil too late, but a recent congressional enactment reopened the way for his claim. •'lt is remarkable how quickly horse adapt themselves to the military service,” said Capt. Cor to a Chronicle reporter. “Every artillery man knows that they learn the bugle calls and the evolutions quicker than the men, as a rule. For one thing, they very soon acquire a uniform gait, which is about the same as the ‘route’ step or the usual marching step. If the horses did not acquire the same gait as the infantry there would be varying distances between the diffe'-ent arms of tbe service— that is, between the infantry and the cav alry,artillery,and the commanders and their escorts. “In the drills in the artillery service the horses will themselves preserve the align ments as well as the infantry. I shall al ways remember ol ;e illustration of this trait which I noticed at a very exciting and critical period of a battle. In order to save some of onr infantry from being surrounded and captured. I quickly mounted the can noneers on the guns and put the whole bat tery at a dead, gallop across a stretch of meadow about half a mile wide. I was quite accustomed to such s ghts, but when we were half way across the field I noticed the array, and for a moment I was lost in admiration of the magnificent picture, Every driver was plying whip and spur, tbe great guns were rocking ana thundering over the ground, and every horse, reeking with foam and full of animation and ex citement, was straining every muscle as he galloped forward, yet it seemed to me that a straight line drawn along in front would have touched the heads of the lead horses in front of the six guns. That was an artillery charge, one of the most thrilling sights in the evolutions of war. “It is surprising how quick!}' th?y learn the bugle cilis. After we had been in service some time, my first sergeant once asked me what call that was, as the bugle blew some command. ‘That’s a pretty question for you to ask,’ I said. ‘How in thunder do you know how to march?’ ‘I don’t know.’ he said, ‘but my horse knows.’ Let the first note of tbe feed or water call be blown, and there will be a terrible stamping, kicking and neighing. Once in a terrible storm, our horses and those of several other batteries broke loose, and there was a wild rush among the artillery men to get horses in the morning. All wa; excitement and the horses were bard to get, but when I ordered the bugler to mount a stump and blow the feed call the horses a 1 made such a mad rush for our battery that the men could hardly get out of the way quickly enough. “When it comes to battle a horse to know everything that is going on, but he does Uis duty nobly, and seems to be in his element. He enters into the spirit of the battle like a human being. He shows no fear of death, and it is singular that if his mate is shot down he will turn to look at him and seem pleased. A horse in m y bat tery was once struck by a piece of shell, which ® split his skull sj that one side was loose. Tbe driver turned him loose, but he walked up to the side of the gun and watched the firing, and when the shot was fired would look away in the di rection of the enemy, as if to sae the effect of the shot. When a shell would burst near bv be would calmly turn and look at it. When he saw hi3 own team going back for ammunition he ran to iiis own place and galloped back to the cissons with the rest. When the lieutenant pushed him aside to put in another horse hi looked at the other one sorrowfully while he was being harnessed up, and wnen he seemed to realize that there was no further use for him he lay down anddied. The lieutenant atrongiy asserted that lie died of a broken heart. “At the time that Adams’, Jackson’s and Preston’s brigades charged me at Murfrees boro some officer was killed, and the brigades were driven back. But tue fallen officer's horse had not been taught to retreat, and ho did not. He just came at full speed through the battery, and I tell you ho looked simply grand. He was a large, fine animal, his nostrils were extended wide, his •yes fairly blazed, and be clutched the bit with his teeth as he came on. He came like tbe wind, and with his saddle-flaps flying he looked as if he were Hying himself in stead of ruuning. Everybody gave iiim a wide berth, and I called to the infantry that I would give SIOO to the man who would catch him, hut no one tried it, and he H running yet for all I know of him. “I tell you I was sorry to loose Charley •t Murfreesboro. He was my friend as well as a faithful servant, and was as fine an animal as I ever bestrode. When he was shot I tried to get him to go on, but ha told tne plainly that it was all up with bun and I had to leave him where he fell.” WHAT A SOUND LOOKS LIKE. A Peep at tha Cylindar of One of Edi son’a Phonographs. So many queer things have bean done by science in recent years, says a New York B orld writer, that tho public mind is pre pared for almost anything—men flying about in the air, people getting their dinner out of the end of a wire and sleep done away with as a waste of time. These dreams have not as yet been realized, but roceot discovery has enabled us to see a sound. Through the phonograph, look ing down the throat of the machine, you can see a laugh, a cry, a whistle, * strain of music, the ring of a bell, tho bark of a dog. thunder and the whistlo of a boat on the North river. There it is *ll recorded on a sheet of wax in a series of btt,e dents or holes made by the point of a needle, and without the use of a powerful magnifying glass you cannot distinguish any difference between these annul* ns re corded by the phonograph. Nobody, not, even a scientist, would have thought such a machine possible fifteen years ago, aud that is why it was discovered by accidon', •nd not as the result of a long series of logical scientific deductions. Aud after it was discovered and perfected science has stepped in and furuiblied the explanation of its phenomena. Edison was on* day experimenting "tth a tolephon-*, and, noticing the regular neats of the thin iron diaphragm iu har mony with tho sounds of words, he won ?, “red whether these could not bo recorded. 0 '’l'* diaphragm, which performs the same fuuction in the telephone as tho drum * n the car, ho fixed a little arm with a coale point in its end, and w hen this was . goiug by some sound it marked its pro gres on a shoot of tinfoil or wax, winch passed constantly befors it. When the ► iiind ceased ana the wax or tinfoil again passed under the needle, sotting it and the uphragm in motion, the process was ro t's the original sou ids reproduced. bis explains ti e mechanical principle of ne machine, but docs not enlighten au>- i?* *° ,IB, bre of a sound and whir it •uyuia make a serks of dots rather than a , "“dulatiug scratch on the wax. Here ww?.2! I? 1 ?*, “wry of a® un ‘l wavivw, U|K>n k] ***• tu opbe no ia fuundid. Ai cording tbavry, a sound of any kind ~fr.ni the ge itle breathing of a babe to the report of a cannon—is nothing more ncr less than an agitation of the air which sets a lot of little air waves in motion, just as a pebble thrown into a sheet of still water creates successive ring waves, which widen till they reach the shore. The sound waves are like the waves in the ocean, and can undergo but two changes, in being larger or smaller, or far apart or close together, and out of these simple elements is made the infinite variety of sound known to life, so delicate is the mechanism of the ear in detecting their variations. Many people think that the phonograph writes shorthand, probably because that is called phonography and is a system of sound writing. Shorthand, how ever, is not true phonography, as it does not write ail sounds, but only some sounds, and is really a system of making rapid pictures of tho dozen or more elemental let ters which form the skeletons of all words. The phonograph, on tho other hand, can take anything. It cate ho -some words better than others. The most difficult are the words containing the letter R, because that letter makes more sound waves than all the other letters. All of the vowels make fewer sound waves than tbe consonants. Curiously enough, loud noises do not disturb the air and make so many waves as some quieter ones, the only difference teing that they are stronger waves, a difference of quality rather than of quantity. A sound having a certain num her an 1 kind of waves or atmospheric disturbances agitates toe diaphragm of the phonographs, and this little plat* is sc deli cate that it catches every one of them. When the machine is turned back, and it is set in motion from tae other side by the needle dropping into the holes it has already made, the same motion of the diaphragm takes place, and it in turn creates sound waves exactly similar to the original ones, and which strike the ear in the same way. If you put your ear to a drum in a room where there is any noise you will get the same reproduction of a sound. So closely do the sound waves run together that threO or four words are recorded upon one inch of surface of the wax cylinder, and it takes a very strong magnifying glass to make them out. Weather Indications. | "l Special indications for Georgia: mi\ Fair weather, southeasterly winds, I I.K>nr,r.n>-y temperature. Comparison ot mean temperature at Savan nah. May 17, 1889, and the menu of same day for fifteen years. ! Departure | Total Mean Temperature j from the I Departure — Mean I Since for 15 years May 17,'89. - or— Jau. 1,1889. 71 j 73 Si - 293 Comparative rainfall statement: Departure Total Mean Daily Amount from the ; Departure Amount for for Mean Since 16 years. May 17, *B9. --or Jan. 1,18.99. .10 j .00 - .10 I— .14 Maximum temperature, 81 0 minimum tem perature, 65.0. The bight of fbe river at Augusta at 1:33 o’clock a. m. yesterday (Augusta time) was 7.8 feet—no "change during the past twenty-four hours. Cotton Region Bulletin for twenty-four hours ending 6p. m,, May 17, 1889,75 th Meridian time. Districts. I Averaoe. Name Max. i Min. ! Rain - jtions j Temp Temp •*"• f Atlanta 11 90 60 .00 Augusta 12 ! 00 60 .00 Charleston 7 | 88 58 .00 Galveston 18 86 64 09 Little Rock 13 S8 j 72 j .03 Memphis. 13 92 j 66 j .00 Mobile | 8 92 1 56 | .00 Montgomery j 6 ! 92 j sr> ; .00 New Orleans J 12 ] 90 i 68 .00 Savannah I 13 I 90 60 .00 Vicksburg 5 | 92 I 66 .00 Wilmington 10 88 j 60 .00 Summary I Means. . . 90 0!62 0 .02 stations of Max. Min. Rain savannah district. Tomp Temp falll.t Alapaha 89 57 .00 Albany 91 58 .00 Bainbridge 91 GO .00 Eastman 91 60 0-0 Fort Gaines 97 72 .00 Jesup B°. f 3 .90 Live Oak 90 55 .00 Millen 92 CO .00 Quitman 61 .00 Savannah 81 65 .00 Smithville 91 .00 Thomasville 90 j *“59 .00 Way cross I 90 j CO Summary ... Means, 90 0 60 0 .(X) *T Indicates trace, finches and hundredths. Observations taken at the same moment of time at all stations. Savannah. May 17. 7:?6 p. m., City time. Temperature. | r* Direction. £ I 9C Velocity. | 9 ; Rainfall. SAMI or STATIONS. Portland 60] S IS P’tly eloudy Boston 68 SIV 12 .... Cloudless. Block Island 58.8 W 10 .... Cloudless. Now York city C.* S E 6 Cloudless. Philadelphia 74] S 12 Cloudless. Detroit 78|8 E,12 Cloudless. Fort Buford 58ISW *T P’tly cloudy St. Vincent 66] S 10 Cloudless. Washington City.. 74 1 S . .... Cloudless. Norfolk 6BNE:.. . Cloudless. Charlotte 7“ N E| Cloudless. Hatteras . 70 N E 8 Cloudless. Titusville 7TNEI4 Cloudless. Point Jupiter. Fla. 78 N E 12]... Cloudless. Wilmington 78 E 'Cloudless. Charleston 78 E 10 Cloudless. Augusta 80S E 61. ..Cloudless. Savannah. . 78; E j 5j.... ICloudless. Jacksonville. 7yNE 6].... Cloudless. Cedar Keys 78 E ir.... P’tly cloudy Key West 80 E 14 .01] Cloudless. Atlanta 80 E j 8 Pt'ly cloudy Pensacola 76 SW 0 . Cloudless. Mobile 76 S j 8... ICloudless. Montgomery 86 E 1 Cloudless. Vicksburg 81 S E Cloudless. New Orleans 78 S E 10 .... Cloudless. Shreveport 84 S 8 ...Cloudy. Fori Smith —'..! Galveston 76 S 121. Cloudy. Palestine 80 S 6 l T Cloudy. Brownes villa 80 S 18].... Cloudy. KioGrande 86 S 8 . Cloudless. Knoxville 88 W P'tly cloudy Memphis 88 8 E 8.... Cloudy. Nashville.. 84 8 61.... Cloudy. Cincinnati 84. s 6 .... Cloudy. Pittsburg 881 F, 6 .... Cloudless. Buffalo 72] 8 ..' Cloudless. Cleveland 82. 8 8].... Cloudless. Marquette 44 N E . i 01 Cloudy. Chicago 88 8 14 .04 Cloudy. Duluth SO E ....iCloudy. Bt. Paul 54 NW ..; P’tly Cloudy Carlo 83: 8 8 . P'tly cloudy Bt. Louis 80 8 'l2 .... Cloudy. KansasOity | 64 W .04 Raining. Omaha I 80. N 10 .... P'tly cloudy Yankton j 60 NW 18 ... P'tly cloudy Bismarck I 60; N E CI udy. Cheyenne J 58 N 18 ... IP'tly cloudy *T denotes trace o! rainfall. C. F. von Herrmann. Observer Signal Corps. The first article of the new constitution of Japan, lately promulgated, provide'that "The empire of Japan shall lav reigned over and gov erned by a line of ernperora unbroken for nges. Perhaps future generations will change t his. - S -1 “Securus judicat ORBIS TERRARUM.” Apollinaris "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS." The filling at the Apollinaris Spring tin Rhenish Prussia) amounted to 11,894.000 bottles in 1887, and 12,720,000 bottles in 1888. Of til Oretn, DruniUi, Aftmtrai H'attr Dmitri. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS CUTICITRA REMEDIES. To tfye and <§)ca!p Jppl- SIS) first broko out on across rcy nose, and almost eov _ oripg my fact* It ran into ray altogether. It spread all over wet, jort one tore. Itoovcrod my shoulders being the worst. Tho white scabs fell constantly from my head, shoulders, and arms; the skin would thicken and be red and very itchy, and would crack and bleed if scratched. After spending many hundreds of dollars, I waa pronounced incurable. I heard of the Cuticura Remedies, aud after using two bottles Cuticura Resolvent, I could see a change; and after I had taken four bottles, I was almost cured; aud when I had used six bottles of Cuticura Resolvent and one box of Cuticura, and one cake of Cuticura Boat, I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered for five years. I thought tbo disease would leave a very deep scar, but the Cuticura Remedies cured it without any ecars. I cannot express with a pen wkat'l suffered before using the Cuticura Remedies. They saved my life, and I feel it mv duty to recommend them. My hair is restored as good as ever, ami so is my eyesight. I know cf a nu . her of different persons who have used the Cuticura Remedies, and all hnvo received great benefit from their use. Mrs. ROSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Calhoun Cos., lowa. I cannot say enough in praise of the Cuticura Remedies. My boy, when one year of ago, was so bad with eczema that he lost all of his hair. His scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctor said was scald head, and that his hair would never grow again. Despairing of a cure from physicians, I began the use of the Cuticura Remedies, and, lam happy to say, with the most perfect success. Ills hair Is now splendid, and there is not a pimple on him. I recommend the Cuticura Remedies to mothers as the most speedy, economical, and sure cuse for all skin diseases of iufautfl and children, and feel that every mother will thank me for so doing. Mrs. M. E. WOODSUM, Norway, Me* Giitictira Remedies For clausing, purifying, aud beautifying tho skin and scalp and curing every species of agoulrlnr, humiliating, itching, burning, scaly, and pimply diseases of the skin, scalp, and blood, and humors, blotches, eruptions, sores, scales, crusts, ulcerations, swellings, abscesses, tumors, and loss of hair, whether simple, scrofulous, or contagious, tho Cuticura Remedies arc simply infallible. Cuticura, the great skin cure, instantly allays the most agonizing itching and inflammation, clears the skin and scalp of every trace of disease, heals ulcers and sores, removes crusts and scales, and restores the hair. Cuticura Soap, the greatest of skin beautiflers, is indispensablo in treating skin diseases and baby humors. It produces the whitest, clearest skin and softest hands, free from pimple, spot, or blemish. Cuticura Resolvent, the new blood purifier, cleanses tho blood of all impurities and poisonous elements, and thus removes the cause. Hence tho Cuticura Remedies are tho only infallible curatives for every form of skin and blood disease, from pimples to scrofula. Price: Cuticura, 50 cents per box; Cuticura Soap, 25 cents; Cuticura Resolvent, SI.OO per bottle. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston, Mass. Send for “ How to Cure Skin Diseases,’* 64 pages, 50 illustrations, 100 testimonials. DIMPLES, black-heads, red, roinrb, chap|*d, and LSI RlflC Soft * and frro from chaps aad I llfl oily skin prevented by Cuticura Soap. llAllUtJ redness, by utmg Cuticura Boat. MEDICAL IT MADE MOWED STRONG t“My mother has been using Paine’s celerv Compocnd for nervous prostration, accompan ied by melancholia, etc., and it has done . her a world of good. \ it is the only medl- A cine that streugth- I ft \ en3 tho nerves.’’ \ G. D. Bezus, Paine’s Celery compound Is of unequaled value to women. It strengthens the nerves, regulates the kidneys, and has wonderful power In curing the painful diseases with which wo men so often silently suffer, tl per bottle. Six for $5. At Druggists. Wells, Richascson & Cos., Burlington, Vt n/AUinAID nvi rc* True to Name and Color. Ul HifIUNU ut c O Nothing can Eonol Them M!I s 3P ILL For Bilious am) Nervous Disorders, such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Sick Headache. Gid diness, Fulness, and Swelling after Meals. Dizziness and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breaih. Costiveness, Scurvy, Bletches on the Skin, Dis turbed Sleep. Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensallont. Ac. THE FIRST DOSE W'U GIVE RELIEF IN TWENIY MINUTES. This isno fiction. Every sufferer is earnestly Invited to try one Box of these Pills, and they will he ackaoyeltdged to be a Woaderful Medicine.—“ Worth a guiua* a box." BEECIIAM’S PILLS, taken as directed, will quickly restore females to complete health. For a WEAK STOMACH; IMPAIRED DIGESTION; DISORDERED LIVER; they ACT LIKE MAGIC : —n fete doses will work wonders upon the Vital Organs; Strength ening the muscular System; restoring long-lost Complexion: bringing back the keen edge nt appetite, and arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH the whole physic.il tnerau ot the human frame. These are “ facts ” admitted by thousands, inall classes of society, and one of the best guarantees to the Nervous and Debilitated is that BEECKAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY PATENT MEDICINE IN THE WORLD, Lull directions with each Box. Prepared only !jy THOS. BEECH AM, St. Helena, Lanraehiro, England. Hold y Druggists generally. B. F. ALLEN A CO., 3G5 and 367 Canal St.. New York, Sole Agents for the United States, who, (if your druggist does not keep them,) WILL MAIL BEECHAM’S PILLS ON RECEIPT OF PRICE 25 CENTS A BOX. 19 RY GOODS. GUTMAN’S, 141 Broughton Street. Just received an entire now assortment of LADIES’ BLAZEES CHILDREN’S BLOUSES, LADIES’, GENTS’ AND CHILDREN’S UNDERWEAR. Now is the time to buy your Fans and Embroideries at Gr U T m: a N’s. B - T - E - A-M. 6TEAM PRINTING PRESSES, 6TK.AM LITHOGRAPHING PKE3SE& 81 LAM RULING MACHINES, 81'tAil SCORING MACHINES, BTKAM HACK FORMING MACHINE! BTF.AM STAMPING PUEHBEK. KIEAM NUMBERING MACHINE! STEAM CUTTING MACHINES, Si r AM SEWING MACHINES. STEAM HOOK HAWING machines, hTF.AM STEREOTYPING MACHINES. bTLAM PAPER DAMPING MACHINE! AT THE—. Stan Printing House if lit Moming l g*r-Hand your order* whsro they can b* filled expelitioiMly and economically by *t*m -at] MORNING NEWS BUILDING. BAVANNAH. QA STATE OF WEATHER. GO the Ue*t. The 100 to b oil• red ai ur. Hoa on 234 ore ih* Hcm Hoi bate torn gut on Hie market f*r >e*ra. Head Doraett’a *4vcr> lUanil THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, MAY IS, 1889. “ I am In my 61th year. Have been afflicted In several ways—could not sleep, had no appetite, no courage, low spirits. I comim ne. a using Paine's c elery Compound, and felt relief from the third day after using It. I now have ag. od appetite ar.ci can sleep well. My spirits end courage are almost like those of a young man.” 8. C. liiNKAin, D. D., Gonzales, La. Paine’s Celery Compound Strengthens and builds up the old. and cure* their infirmities. Rheumatism, Indigestion iinrj nervousness yield q i ilckly to the curativepower of Paine’s Celery Compound. A Perfect Tor.lc and Invlgorator, It GIVES NEW LIFE. “I am now cjy tars old and have tried several remedies, but fiona luvd any effect until 1 u ■•.I Paine's Celery Compound. I feel entirely dif ferent for the short time I have used It. 1 e., n walk nearly straight, sleep sound and well, and feel as though there was new life and energy coming into ray whole system.” il. Mylii'S, Cleveland, Tcnn. unnrs n BDV v-iil be rosy, plump ami merry YOUR BAB) if given LACTA'iED FOOD. 1 In nr luo that are lo be M'U oil* 334 ere OH Oponrt surrts mo 4 la Ike keat arlgliLof ho4. Re 4 IkoMlt’* *4terU*emeal, ou4 f- Bur*l>r the 4*y SUMMER (kioik 'BABY carriages LARGEST LOWEST Wc can save you at least 10 per cent, by buying them from us. STRAW MATTINGS. Don't fail to inspect our extensive stock of STRAW MATTINGS and STRAW RUGS. Money saved by buying Horn us. W in. clow SliaxLes. Do you want to buy a Shade for ?50. that ia worth $1 60? If you do, we are prepared to sell them to you. Wo bought these Sha les for less than the cost to make, and we are going to sell them to ioJ at same rate. CALL. AT ONCE. Lindsay oi‘gan. CLOTHI\t.. UPON Our words, you never saw such crowds as we handled during the past “MAY WEEK" I* * # * * $ * WE SOLD lore Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Etc., last week than any other two houses in Sa vannah. *****•>::* WE HAD THE STOCK, THE VARIETY, THE PRICES, THE REPUTATION, WHICH GOES. *X- # Jfc 4C* OETTINO HOT! SO IT IS! Tiie Perspire Begins to Trickle! SO IT DOES! THIN SUITS crawl from the bottom and take a seat with the top numbers of the ther mometer. 00 YOU FOLLOW? * ■ * * * * * WE MIGHT put our Sales in FIGURES! They would astonish you! But as the New York papers are using all the numerals andcipers in portraying their circulations, wo merely say COME AND SEE rut: BIG CLOTHING LEADERS, I I LEVY ill UKAI.N AND IIA\. PEAS. PEAS. COTTON SEED MEAL. MANHATTAN FOOD FOR HORSES AND CATTLE. Our Own Cow Feed. CORN, OATH, HAY, Etc. 156 DAY STREET, T. J. DAVIS & CO. 111 Ilontr* for ilie pevpl r. I* buying ■ lot *elr<-| one am It a Ilor of Ua* be*i tuipiox rural*, elrrr* it will linnaw all Ml drrrraw la |tlur. Ut UtnliM vir.i ofMi* i/n 324. BTOVES. A SEVEN-INCH FLAT TOP COOKING STOVE, WITH ALL THE FURNITURE, FOR sio. Size of top 24x23 inches. Size of oven 17V4 inches. This is the best Bargain ever offered. CORNWELL &CHIPMAN, IT.<! CONGRESB STREET. " 1 LOTTERY. LOTTERY OF THE PUBLIC CHARITY. ESTABLISHED IN 1877 BY THE MEXICAN NATIONAL GOVERNMENT. OPERATED UNDER A TWENTY YEARS’ CONTRACT BY THE MEXICAN INTERNA TIONAL IMPROVEMENT COMPANY. Grand Monthly Drawing* hold In the Moi-nxmia Pavilion In the Alameda Park, Oily of Mexico mi I publicly o‘ mductad by Government Offl rials appoint*,l for tha purpose by the Secre taries of tho Intonlor and tne Treasury, diiawixo c June 9th, 1889. CAPITAL PRIZE $30,000. PRICE OF TICKETS, AMERICAN MONEY Wholes, is - f/ahea, £1 <iii*rters. AOc. Club Rates; Tickets for ssl) U. B. Currency. LIST OP PKIZKft. J CAPITAL PRIZE OF 110,000 Is SBO,OOO JCAPiTAL PRIZE OF SIO,OOO is .... 10,0)0 1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF .. o,oools ft.UOO 1 •“WAND PRIZE OF I.OOOIt ... 1,000 * PRIZES OF f.Oo are... i/oo 6RKJZKA OF SOU are... 1,600 10 PHIZES OF iOOare... 2,000 <6 PRIZES OF 100 are... 7,500 W) PRIZES OF 40 aro... 3. *SOO 176 PRIZES OF 90ara... 7,50) 789 PRIZES O Ware..* TjM APPIIOXIMATIOS PRIZES. 60 Prizes of $ 0 approximating to s°A* 000 Prize ... 2.500 40Prizes of $lO approximating to $lO,- SOO Prize 1,200 to Prizes of S2O approximating to 9V 000 Prize 600 'P9 Terminals of $lO, decided by $50,000 Prize 7,990 2,259 Prizes amounting to $ 89,990 All prizes sold in tho United Slates full paid in U. 8. < 'urrency. SPECIAL FEATURES. Py terms of contract the Company must de pn? it the sum of all prizes included in tho scheme before sHling a single ticket, and receive thoff'*lowing official permit: CEHTIFI< A TK. I hereby certify that the Jxmdon hank of Mexico and South America has on spn i<U deposit the nertssary funds to guarantee the payment of all prises drawn b$ the 1 Aden a de la heneflcencia Publica. H. RODtiIGUKZ RIVERA. Interventnr Further, the Company is reauired to distrib ute .75 per cent, of the value or all the ticietsin prizes a larger porportion than is given by any other lottery. Finally tne number of tickets is limited to AV <-0u 20.000 less than are sold by other lotteries using the same scheme. For full particulars, address U. BASSETTI* A part ado 738, City of Mexico, Mexico, or SAF F- >LD & DOZfER, F4ox 583 Montgomery, Ala. OILS. ANDREW HANLEY, WHOLES4I.Z ASL RETAIL DEALER Ilf OILS OF ALL KINDS LARD OIL. CYLINDER OIL, WHALE OIL, BLACK OIL. SPERM OIL, KF.B( >SENE OIL, FISH OIL, HOME LIGHT OIL, PARAFFINE OIL, MINERAL SPERM OIL, MACHINERY OIL. SPINDLE OIL, RAW AND BOILED UNSEED OIL (iu*iai!t<*id drlclly pure. BENZINE AND GASOLINE. Get My Prices Before Buying. ANDREW HANLEY, HAY AVI) WHITAKER, BRICK. BRICK! BRICK! r.nn nrin hard burnt brick, sup* t)vV'/VV nor In quality Nuw ready hit ahipuK-Dt. Our >a;i*city bulng 40,000 par day, <au 011 large order, promptly. AddreM ( W. E. MnCOY, AuyuaU. Ga. ■— . The (I apleudldiy loreiad lot* to Iw Mid by f II Dvmtl on H*4a**4oy, IM, or* aot o** ii*4 by o tyadtrateoad ***** mi bought oa •porulslloo. The otn*r porcboood thro* yror* ago aod * ,|x>*ta to Mk* mtoogh yrod out o( lb* Ml* wtihwot rbargia, lawroM ut (or paper*, lk*>*4 I h* a#*artto*MM>at *u4 **-• MtrMiUrrUie day. LOTTERY. T)AST ALJ. -^CEDENT! 1 OVER Ym MILLONS DISTRIBUTED. L.SL. Louisiana Stats Lottery Company. Incorporated by tho Legislature, for Educa tional and charitable purposes, and its fran chise made a iart of tho present State ConstU tution, in 1879, by an overwhelming popular vote* Its EXTRAORDINARY DRAW. I\<* take place Herni-Anuiially (June mid December), and its OR AND HfNGLH Nt M BKIt DR AHIYGK take place In each of the other ten months of the year, and are all drawn In public, at the Academy of Music, lYew Orleans, La. "We do hereto/ certify that ire supervise the arrangement* for al’. the Monthly and 8c mU Annual Drawings of The Louisiana State Lot levy Company , and in person manage and con trol the Drawings themselves, ami that the same are conducted with honesty, fairness , and in good faith toward all parties, and we authorize the (Company to v e this certificate , with far similes of our signatures attached , in its advertisements." < inniDaioner*. We the undersigned Hanks and Rankers will pay all Prizes drawn ni The Louisiana State Lotteries which may be presented at our counr ters. 11. M. W ILMSLBY, Pres. Louisiana .Nat. Bk. PIHRRtt LYWtX, Pres. Mate Nall Bk. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat l Bk. ('AIIL HOIIN, Pres, i r.ion National Bank. MAMMOTH DRAWING At the Academy of Music, New Orleans, Tuesday, June IH, IHH9. Capital Prize 5600,000 100,000Ticket* at i*M; Halves 1*20; t|uar. ter* $10; Eighth* $5; Twentieth* $2 ; Fortieth* 81. list oir rum 1 PRIZE OF $(100,000 is SBOO,OOO 1 PRIZE OF 900.000 is 800,000 1 I’RIZK OF 100,000 is 100,000 1 PRIZE OF H>,ooo is 00,000 2 PRIZES OF 20.000 are 40.000 5 PRIZES OF 10.0(8) are 60,000 10 PRIZES OF 5,000 are 60,000 25 PRIZES OF 2,000 are 50.000 100 PRIZES OF 800 are 80,000- 200 PRIZES OF (F0 are 120.000 600 PRIZES OF 400 are 200,000 APPROXIMATION PRIZES. 100 Prizes of SI,OOO are SIOO 000 1(K) Prizes of HIM are 80,000 100 Prizes of 400 are .... 40,000 Two Number Terminals. 1.998 Prizes of S2OO are $399,600 3,111 Prizes amounting to @2,I.M*,U(M) AGKNTS WANTED. VfT For Club Rates, or any further in formation desired, write legibly to the under signed, clearly stajiug your residence, with State, County, Street and Number. More rapid return mail delivery will be assured by your enclosing an Envelope bearing your full address. IMPORTANT. Address M. A. DAUPHIN. New Orleans, La., or M. \. DAI PIIIN, \\ anhington. D. V, By ordinary letter containing Money Order issued by all Express Companies, New York Ex change, Draft or Postal Note. Address Registered Letters Contain* ing Currency to NEW OH LEANS NATION \L BUNK. New Orleans, La. "REMEMBER, that the payment of Prize* is Ot AH WI ELD HY KOI H NATIONAL IIANKH of New Orleans and the Tickets are signed by the President of an Institut ion, whose chartered rights are recognized in the highest Courts: therefore, beware of all imitations or anonymous suftemes.” ONE DOLLAR is the price of the smallest part or fraction of a Ticket HMUKD IIV It* in any Drawing. Anything in our name offered for less than a Dollar is a swindle. WATCHM AMD JXWRLRY. Watdies, Diaiflsds, Silverware.' A. L. DESMUILLONS, ai utjlia street. My STOCK 1. KIW romalnte rk* the flneut Mlrntiea nt LADIES' and UEYTULUEN'S SOLD and SILVER WATCHF* of the bort naf. Fine JEWELRY ii DuMeod Betting*. BTERI.TND SILVERWARE, feror adding pre*. aula, f th. very bent quality, in' elegant caaaa. Specialty of 18 CARAT FINGER RINGS, BRACELETS, WATCH CHAINS, GOLD and SILVER HEADER CA*'** and UMBRELLAS, GOLD SfECrAiTLES GOLJ) PENS and PEN CTUS, FINE KRBHCH rf.Ot’Kdi, pd many ar ticles which f.r varlnty, deMgn, quality and price, canaofbe enrpaaaed. OPTICAL G-OODS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. Watches Repaired by Content Work a? a. GARDEN TOOLfC GARDEN TILE —OR—- Border Bricls;, GARDEN HOSE. G-ax'd-exx Tools FOR SALE BY EDWARD LOVELL’S SONS, 155 Broughton Street. PEAS. Cow Peas, CLAY AND SPECKLED. Bermada Oaoas, Leonas, Potatoes Etc. Hay and Grain Feed, Rock Salt Special price* on car lots of GRAIN and HAY. W- D. SIMKINS. TEKKA (OITA. PERTU AMBOY TERRA GOTTA Cl Architectural Terra Cotta, SPECIAL SIZES AND COLORS OF FRONT BRICK. 18 Cortlandt. New York, N. Y.; Drexel Build* inn. Pbiladelpnla. Pa ; 81 Soutn Clark atroet, t Ui-Mfu. 111.; PertU AmUoy, N J. CARMACK WORKS" BANBERG A CO., St. Julian, Cnnrreee nn>l M'.uUoruerjr street!, FRANKLIN SQUARE. We offer to the public tbe beet work la our Mm ta t)M ettr. , The ltd Remember that tale. Ml* of •pteattt tote. ff'tt ,a*h. %o laieov. > ~ barer tut paper*. Read llenru *!•< nue lawn. 5