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The New Orleans bulletin. [volume] (New Orleans [La.]) 1874-1876, March 26, 1876, Image 6

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On Brooklyn, when the ran was low,
To Halliday'« did Bowen go,
To tell all that h<*didn't know
Of Beecher'« guilt and perjury.
Though fiery Frank was absent, there
Bat Beecher, cross-legged, on a chair,
And round the parlor scattered were
home forty of the advisory. #
Bowen produced and Ward did read •
A long and closely-written screed
Containing all but name, date, deed,
That was asked by the committee.
But Eowen saw a sorry sight.
When Ward had read wbat he did write,
For op jumped brother H. V. White
And shut the door and turned the key.
The tnmnlt deepens. Shearman's roar
"Don't let him go!" the din rirgs o'er.
Break, Bowen, break, for the back door,
• And 'scape from Plymouth's custody.
Henry the yr ungar on the stoop
Meanwhile harangues an eager group
Of press reporters on this lup
ine conduct full of perfidy.
Ah 1 many committees shall meet,
AndPinquintions counterfeit,
But Bowen's lock-in ou Orange street
bhall be tlft'ir richest comedy.
G. T. L. in the New York World.
fajtlralari at, a l iait to Vomppil—Exceptional
(Goldes —The " Hurled " City—Inscription
•■a Pompeiian Drug Äore—Observation«
if a New Orleanian Abroad.
{European Correspondence of the Bulletin.]
Botel Diomede, Pompeii, Feb. 1876.
Dear Bulletin— Pompeii is fifteen miles from
Staples, and the line of railway from the latter
city to Oastelmere runs within a stone's throw
o{ the once buried town, so th^t one can go
<oat there by rail in about forty-five minutes,
» more satisfactory and economical plan than
that ofi hiring » carriage in Naples, for the
/ponds are intolerably dusty, and aside from
the view on the seaside there is no scenery
trorth mentioning.
In going to Pompeii from Naples one passes
in> « curve around the base of Vesuvius, the
tcaini stopping at various little stations, of
4rhiob Fortoci, celebrated as the dbene of
many exploits of the romantic hcad-fisher
Soan 0 Masaniello, is one. At Pompeii there
ia, nothing buf? the station building and sev
mal small hotels, only one of whioh, the Ho
$sl Diomede, is of any respectability. This is
juaf opposite the Stationen dolose to the gate
through whiolfttthe visitor enters the excava
tions 06 Pompeii, and is the one at which the
tabaefibe» aucb his ^distinguished friends,
Brown, Smith a«# Robinson. are at the pres
fn t jneftnen iyuartere#
Me took am early dinnef in Naptes, and
8 am* directly out Here, eo «s fb arrive just
. It front the proper time ta» begin the Coat of
4hff mins—that ia to say, the most pleasant
time, «rhei» the sun is already considerably
past the meridian, and his beams begin to get
gnildof? instead of ijproef. as they would do to
visitors who came in the morning) OuT first
•am was to eOfeage quarters at the Hotel Dio
SaedeTor the night, as <re contemplate making
ifhe ascent of Vesuvius from here to-morrow,
f««A having done Ihjÿ we proceeded at onoe to
tfie gate leading into Pompeii. The manage
ment of these excavations, and the plan upon
Which the facilities for visiting the same are
arranged are, unlike most other pnblio insti
tutions of the oonntry, very excellent, bat this
Amt i»to be attributed to the superintendence
of Signor Fiorelli^ the government agent at
^ome, who has for some yearsspreaic^ed over
an<h directed the work.
There is a small entrance fee»oharge4—'two
francs, or forty cents of oar money—npon all
•reek days, bat on Sunday the pnblio are ad
mitted gratuitously. This fee includes the
services of an experienced gnide, who is
bound to remain with his party as long as
they choose to stay in the rains, ap to the
legitimate hoar ior dosing. What is most
remarkable is that these guides are incor
ruptibly honest. The regulations forbid their
•ooepting the least money gratuity from
visitors, and though nearly every party who
go the rounds try to make them acoept some
thing, no one has ever been able to report an
instance in whioh a gnide has taken a ''tip.''
In a land like Italy where nearly.half the
people are beggars by birth, training and in.
at&ots, and among guideB notably the most
meroenary fellows extant, the existence of
auoh honesty is truly wonderful, for they have
litfle to' feu of being reported, as no one
would be mean enough to do such a thing
after having induced one to take a gratuity.
There are about sixty of these guides, and a
more agreeable, intelligent and obliging Bet
# of fellows one need not wish to find ia that
eapadty. This I think may fairly be at
tributed to their beiug devoid of meroenary
motives in connection with their duties to
visitors, for when a man is studying all the
time how he can manage to make money oat
of yon he is certainly less apt to be an agree
able ebaperone in a place like Pompeii, than
one who has no such motive pressing upon
his mind.
Bat these guides speak onjy French and
Italian. This does not mattet much, as the
guide-book gives one all the most inter
esting items of information, and it is only de
sirable to have a guide to point oat the things
of whioh one has already read. No one
should visit Pompeii without having first
read the subject up pretty thoroughly, for
without this it is quite impossible to under
stand or remember one-half of the wondere
one has shown him. We went first into the
museum. This contains only a very small pro
portion of the objeots found in Pompeii, the
greater majority of them having been re
moved to the great museum in Naples.
The most interesting objects we saw were
the figures of seven persons arranged in glass
*• oases just iu the attitude in whioh they died.
These Signor Fiorelli obtained iu the following
ingenious manner : He knew that the,first
ahower which fell upon Pompeii«was one of
fine ashes ; therefore those bodiewfound very
olose to the level of the earth mast have been
encased in a soft covering of ashes. Farther,
these ashes are known to have hardened into
u solid mass as time passed away, and Signor
Fiorelli reasoned that as the bodies crumbled
to dust they must have left a perfect impres
sion behind in the hardened ashes ; so he
carefully poured thin plaster of Paris into
these casts, and when the plaster was thor
oughly hard he broke sway the outer crust
and was rewarded by finding the resnlt even
to surpass his expectations.
These casts are what one sees in the glass
cases referred to above. There is one of
yonng girl, perhaps sixteen or eighteen years
old, and the rounded symmetry of her fine
figure is wonderfully copied by the plaster
She lies npon her face with her arms before
her face, as if to keep the stifling ashes from
reaching her nostrils. Among these figures,
there is also one of a dog in the wildest atti
tude of writhing agony. We brought away
photographs of these varions objects. Then
came the tonr of the silent streets. We saw
all the noted curiosities of which travelers
have written, the prisons where the chained
skeletons were found, the bake-ovens, the
wells, the mills for grinding corn, the houses
of the wealthy Pompeiians, from which we
get our ideas of how the ancient Romans
used to have their rooms arranged.
We saw the deep ruts in the lava
pavement where the wheels of chariots used
to pass, and we pretended to step in them
and to get onr feet caught like other distin
guished travelers have done, and then we
saw that fugny sort of a plaoe kept sacred
from the prying of female curiosity, and
laughed heartily at the amusing comments of
Guide. Awfully naughty place that. We
had our attention called to a former drug
store and to an inscription outside amount
ing to ourmodern one of " No loafing allowed
on this corner.*' We also drank water from
Pompeiian* well, and brought off bolls of
snowy cotton that we found growing above
the unexcavated rains, to rent ember the place
by, besides various bits of marble acd pumice
It was this pumice stone which did the
business for Pompeii, coming down as it did,
in a >ed hot shofrer, after the first dose ot
ashes was already over, and only about three
feet on the ground, and finishing the job by
burning and, burying all the rest We are de.
lighted at having seen Pompeii so satis
factorily, and intend to start an hour or two
before day to-morrow for the asoent of Vesu
vins. Z will remark, in passing, that the
Hotel Diome is one of the nicest and most
comfortable I have seen in Italy, and the
people, besides being very polite and obliging,
speak good Eoglish. *We also find their rati
of charges very moderate. Yours,
New York Commercial : An up-town match
dealer has started a new brand, called " Cen
tennial Matches." Instead of & hundred he
only puts '76 in a box.
** Madam," cynically observed a gentleman
to » leader of fashionable society of Washing
ton, " woman does'nt seem to be as much of
a 'clinging vine' as she onoe was." "That'
because of the extreme insecurity of the man
ly oak," she replied.
Some idea might be formed of the extent
to which Sebastopol was fired upon by the
allied armies and fleets, when it is stated that
from a tax of a sixpence per hundred weight,
which the Russian Government levied npon
the proceeds of the sales of old iron, shot and
shell picked ap and sold by the people, a sum
of nearly > $75,060 was realized.
Sir. Blaine wants Belknap turned over to
the Republicans, and says they would im
peach and send him to the Penitentiary.
Let's see; who was it had charge of Babcock's
case ? We seem to remember that the Repub
licans had the witnesses, the court, jury,
counsel and the law on their side, and yet
Bab. escaped.— St. Louis limes.
Babcock says he found Pierrepont's lettef
to district attorneys lying open on his desk,
and, believing it was meant for him, he ap
propriated it and gave it to his attorneys.
Bat Mr. Pierrepont says he sent that letter
to the President alone, and Storrs says he
did got have the letter. The conclusion is
irresistible that the President laid the letter
on Babcock's .desk for his special nse, and if
Storrs did not get it Landaulet Williams did.—
SL Louis Times.
• . ! ■ ... ■ —
Weather and Crops. —Up to Saturday last
planters were very busy finishing planting
cane or planting oorn. The stnbble cane had
grown into a perfect stand, while plant cane
was coming up nicely, and corn was up in
places, although the light frost whioh pre
vailed in some sections on Friday morning of
last week seemed to turn the plants slightly
red. The coid, hard rain which fell on last
Sunday and the heavy freeze on Tuesday
have seriously injured the crops.— New Iberia
(At(akapas) Sugar Bowl, 23 d inst
The*Washington correspondents tell ns that
suspicions that Marsh has been tampered
with in Belknap's interest have recently
spruDg up. The elaborate manner in which
arrangements for his return were made, the
fact that he was visited by three or four differ
ent messengers from the Attorney General,
and other incidents of the last week, are
regarded as evidence that be was possibly
being prepared, as it were, for his reappear
ance. This is very like. We have noticed a
growing increase of confidence among the
Grant-Baboock-Belknap people of late.— Ex
The following letter from Gen. Joe John
ston to one of his former slaves is published :
"Savannah, Ga., Feb. 10, 1875. — Dear Jim:
cannot tell you how glad Mri Johnston was
when I told her you had oome to see me in
Richmond. And we then agreed to send you
Christmas gift. Bat when Christmas came
people were so slow in bringing me my money
that I could not mise a decent sum for you.
At last, however, I am paid, and I send you
$50 in a oheck on the National City Bank of
New York, with our best wishes for you,
Mary, and the children. Remember. Jim,
that you oan never find truer friends than Mrs.
Johnston and L J. E. Johnston."
The Madison (Ind.) Courier tells of a re
markable surgical operation thus: Yesterday
afternoon Dr. W. A. Collins, assisted by Drs.
Ely, of Milton, Ky., and Ford and Mattnews,
of this city, performed a critical operation in
the extraction of a ball from the bead of Mr.
Barney Doyle, which he oarried since the bat
tle of Missionary Ridge—nearly thirteen
years ago. The ball entered over the left eye,
tractured the skull, passed round and lodged
at tbe base of the brain. The operation,
though very critical by the reason of tbe loca
tion of the ball, was performed in a most
satisfactory manner. The ball weighed 195
Not having the audacity to attempt a vin
dication of their party from the fraud and
corruption which prevails in every depart
ment of the government, from the White
Hoase down to the log cabin of the post
trader, the recent overwhelming disclosures
of which have shocked the pnblio credulity
and brought disgrace on the American name,
the Radical organs are compelled to the
miserable resort of asserting, without at
tempting to prove the charge, that the Demo
cracy are as corrupt and as unworthy to be
trusted with the oontrol of tbe government as
their own party. Such is the substance of a
column editorial in the Philadelphia American.
If the editor's pot and kettie logic could con
vince the people of the truth of his slander
then might they in dispair exclaim, * God
help the country."— Savannah News.
" In a Winter City," is the name of a forth
coming novel by "Ouida."
"A History of My Life and Times," by the
veteran Geo. Cruikshank is announced.
A series of "Vignettes of American His
tory," by Mary Howitt, is to be published in
An English writer, F. H. Bradley, is to pub
lish a volume on "The Valgar Notion of Re
Daring the last two or three years, Bret
Harte's tales and poems have appeared in
Rassia in two translations.
Mr. H. R. Foxboume's "Life of John
Loeke" is promised for this spring by Henry
A. King & Co., London.
Dr. Carl Knies, the Heidelberg professor,
has published an important work on "Money
and Credit," in two volumes.
Dr. Brinsley Nicholson is to edit the
Doubtful Plays of Shakespeare" for Messrs.
George Bell & Sons, London.
Another volnme of- "Aunt Joe's Scrap
Bag," being a collection of Miss Louisa M.
Alcotl's shorter stories, is announced.
A bibliography of chess has been published
at Utrecht by Dr. A. Van der Linde, with
2209 titles, besides 113 titles on checkers.
A new "Life of Franklin," by Rev. J. Chap"
lin, with portraits of tbe philosopher, his wife
and mother, will be published in Boston.
A new English story called "A Voice from
the Sea; or, the Wreck of the Eglantine," is
commended to the public by Mr. Flimsoll.
Hamerton's charming books, " Etchings
and Etchers ' and " The Silvan Year," are
forthcoming, uniform with his " Intellectual
An "Elementary Astronomy " and an " Ele
mentary Physical Geography " by Richard A.
Proctor, are to be published by J. B. Lippin
cott & Co.
" In the Vineyard: A Plea for Christian
Work," is the name of a forthcoming volume
by the Rev. Dr. E. F. Burr, D. D., author of
Ecce Ccelum."
The next volume in the International Scien
tific Series will be on "Fermentation," by'
Prof. Schultzenberger, Director of the Chem
ical Laboratory at the Sorbonne.
A volume from the unpublished papers of
Sydney Dobell, under the title of "Thoughts
on Art, Pnilosophy and Religion," with notes
by Prof. John Nichol, is just ready abroad.
The works of Charles Dickens are about to
be translated into Portuguese and published
in Lisbon, with a view of "imparting a
heal I hier tone to the light literature of Portu
Mr. James Miller, the American publisher
of Mrs. Browning's poems, will publish here
Mr. Horne's volume of letters from ind to
her, and reminiscences of contemporary
A new novel by Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney, en
titled "Sights and Insights,"—a story of New
England life,—will shortly be published. It
is said to be Mrs. Whitney's most elaborate
work'of fiction.
Mr. Farnivall has prepared a paper "On
the Links between Shakespeare's Early Plays,
and tbe Backward and Forward Reach of his
Late Second-Period Comedies," for the New
Shakespeare Society.
Jules Verne's new story, "Michael Strogcff,
the Courier of the Czar," is bejgua in the
March number of London Society. It will be
published here in book form by Scribner,
Armstrong & Company.
Maurice Jokai, the eminent Hungarian
writer, is about publishing a novel with the
title, "God is One God," which will briDg
out the early history of the Uuitarians and
the Unitarian faith in Transylvania.
Turnbull Brothers, of Baltimore, are to
publish lives of Gen. R. E. Lee, by bis literary
executor, Col. Marshall, and of the Hon. Alex.
Stephens, by CoL R. M. Johnston and Wm.
Hunt Browne, editor of the Southern Magazine.
Miss Cook, of the Packer Institute, Brook
lyn, has compiled the poetry descriptive of
"Mountains," for issue before summer, by
Roberts Bros-, Boston, uniform with the pretty
volume called "Sea and Shore."
A volume on " The Politics of the Gospels,"
by Austin Bierbower; a Jewish work on "The
Historical Jesus of Nazareth," by Rabbi
Schlesinger, of Albany, and a small volume on
The Ultimate Generalization," will be is
sued this spring.
In connection with the memoirs of William
Godwin, tbe London publishers issue a series
ot essays by him never before published, un
der tbe title of " The Genius of Christianity
Unvailed." This volnme also is edited by
Mr. C. Kegan Paul.
An edition of the doubtful plays of Shake
speare is to be collected and published in
London shortly. It will include "The Two
Noble Kinsmen " and "Edward III," in the
composition of which some outborities hold
that Shakespeare took part at least
"The Southerp Side" of the story of An
derson ville Prison is to be presented in a pub
lication from Turnbnll Bros., Baltimore,
which will contain in au appendix the names,
eto., of 13,000 Union soldiers who died there.
The work is compiled from official documents
by Dr. R. R. Stevenson, who was chief sur
geon of the prison.
Fenimore Cooper's novels are said to be
quite popular in Russia. Daring the years
1863 and 1874 3000 copies of "The List of the
Mohicans" were printed; of "Wyandotte"
and of "Lionel Lincoln," 2500 copies; and
The Bravo " appeared in two translations—
2500 copies of one and 1200 of the other hav
ing been published.
In the new life of William Godwin, just
published by Roberts Brothers, it is made
clear that this English novelist was one of the
first to call attention in England to the real
greatness of Cervantes' "Don Quixote," whicb
was not well translated iu our language be
tween 1612 and 1809, at which latter date God
win wrote abont it.
The success of the little series of " Ancient
Classics for English Readers " has induced
the English publishers to project a supple
mentary series of eight or ten volumes, of the
same style and price. A resume of Livy will
be the first volume, and will be followed by
Aristotle, Thucydides, Demosthenes, Lucre
tius, Ovid, Catullus (with Tibullus and Pro
pertius), Anacreon, Pindar, etc.
A pleasant volume on " House Decorations
for Dwelling-Houses" will be published shortly
by Maomillan & Co., with numerous illustra
tions of floral designs. It was written by Miss
Annie Hazard, of the English periodical called
The Garden, for Englisb readers, but it has
been reworked by au American editor for the
benefit of this continent A séries of sugges
tions of combinations of flowers lor each
mouth in the year, is a feature of much in
The little folks, and many grown persons,
will be glad to learn, says the New York Even
ing Post, that the authors of these delightful
and eminently accurate histories, namely :
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland " and
Through the Looking-Glass," is about to
publish a new work—a story in verse. The
title of the poem is not announced, but we are
enabled to inform the many anxious readers
of " Lewis Carrol's " former books, that there
will be some further account, in this new
work, of the famous •• Jabberwock,' which
"came whiffling through the tulgey wood and
burbled as it came," and that thejubjub bird
C le
will also be reintroduced to our acquaintance, j Groom
Remaining in the New Orleans Post Office,
March 25, 1876.
Office Honrs on Sundays from 10 A. M,
to 12 M.
Persons calling for these letters will please
say, " Advertised," and give date.
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Capps E'la miss
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J. At. G. PARKER, Postmaster.
Adam t J R
Adams Robt
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Allen C P
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Ames &co Henry
Alfred H
Anderson Jos
Andry CV
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Brown Alex
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Catfery John
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Craig J AI Dr
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Clark R
Craig Mason
Cartwright .1rs
Champliu J W
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C le dteo
Colmon R B
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Conway W
C'oumont M
Collins A P
Couteaux C
Cummings .1
Davis S W
Daniels F E dr
David R
Deane R C
levons hire J
Dinuod Wilhelm
Doyle Riehd
Doll« Fred
Durbin Thos J
Dundas Dick Act»
Edwards H
Ekel man Heury
Ervin Pat
Fritz L
Fiai lmont Louis
Fawcett C A
FrenwU Joss
Fermibdez Francis
Fearn John 2
Frittian Joel
Fiaber T B dr
Foster Frank S
Forcade Jas
Adams T N
Gardner A G
Ganters Philip
Green Robt
Giners Henry
Gintz Ju.ius
Gilbert S col
Groom Jas
Aiata II nr.v .1
Avery Marti«
Archer J A
Ames W E
Anderson Wm
Anderson J S
Anesy D D
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Barret F dr
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Brown John
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But hey Jno
Barke J W
Clark E
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C ark F M
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Campbell H
Carlton ('Las
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Chenolly B G
Cohen Ê A Roessler
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Cohn Alax
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Dickinson M M
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Drundell Geo
Duncan S
Evans Evan
Eve Jno C
Ebert Stephen
Francis M W
F ranna E
F'ntitner Wm AI
Francis August
Frcvobes G
Freotf Alfred
Frelan - M L
F'iske. Kuigh* &co
Friedlander N
F'lovcr P II
F nseiin A L
Garey J P
G remen J
Gibson A J dr
Gibbings Arthur
Gibson Fritz
Gourqnies J C
Groves John
Goodhue C L
Gombert M
Grade Martin
Havs & Cooper
Harding Wm
Ha lise Chas
Hasten Robt
Hardy Geo C
Hagan James
Hailigen Thos
Hale E ios
Hatton Danl &co
Heniy mr
Heinz Joe C
Hey man Marx
Htndricks mr
Ho sett R F
Houston D
Houston Robt C
Hogan Thos
Hutson Louis
Hunt £ L
Imbs, Meyer &00
Jarvis Walter
James A G
Joi.es W
Johnson Geo
Justice Wm
Kraft H E
Karget Leo
Kelley Joseph
Kilmore W l
Koop Jacoj
Kurz E J
Ladd N W 7
Lawrence Henry
Lawrence C W
Ladodie Joseph
Lancaster H
La court A
Levy C M
Lebreu G
Levy AI
Lyon F J
Loss Ks bert
Lounrens Jas AI
Löscher Martin
Martin Chav
Marks J
Alai cas Paul
Mara F
Alaishall SC
Mabry Thos F
Mercy Jacob
Manda Leen
Miller Wm AI
Mitchell W F
Aliched B
Mitchell Jno A
Mdler L
Morrell Jos
Monette mr
Moos-man Jno
M rrison Hiram
Moirisou Thos
Alorreli S J
Murphy Eddy
Mm pay E dr
MeChesney A B dr
AIcAllist r W S
McLain Geo R
AIcKittrick P W
Nanson Bxrtholow &oo
Neely C C
Newcomb T E capt
Nold Henry
Nulling U-o
Gordin J E
Gudgeen Goo
Harding Simon
Harligan T F
Harmon Jno W
Haid J F
Hamilton A
Hidn.ll Yaiger
Hanson Thos
Harris Jos II
Hewett Arthur
Heaton Geo
Helm Ph lip
Heard Geo
4 Hill Hnmplirey
Hodges W R
Holton J B 2
Holt A It
Howard Chas
Hunter A W
Hunt Ranol
Jacob A R 2
J ackson J 6 Aco
Jenkins B
Johnson T W
Jo- os Othello
Julien Thos
Krouse Wm
Keating P H
Keifle Dan
Kim ale WT
Kuisch Wm
Kruz John
Licisse J S
LaBlanc A
Lamothe P L
T.aFaiTa F
Lambort F X
Leslie Harry
Leavitt W D
Leesou W H
Littlejohn Joseph •
Lo t H
Lopez Jos de la Rosa
Lorid U
Alattenbsngh Sam
Massey JaV A
Martial E U
Mandel I.
Aiargroll Chas
Mauiy F
Metcalf G D
Mitchell M
Miles Ben H
Ali Mengen M
Millen Air
Miicheli 1*
Morrell E
Moore E
Moirison A
Alnrgan Chas
Morde G
Moore Jno C
Alurrell J £
Mundy A J
McKee Rob
MeCa ty A'bert
Mc jui.e John
Ormond F
Orsborn 3 H
Oliver W T major
Olney Geo W 2
O Hare Robt
Parker Jas
Pratt Eugene D
Park' r J P
Playad Chas
Page J Davis
Perry B
Pells Chas F
erkin A N
Perret L H
Pic rd Nathan
Pipes D W
Pipes N H dr
Price Thos
on s J
oners Albert
Bandall T W
Rabb E M
Reynolds F E
Reed Henry
Riddle H T
Kigal mr2
Kiely Chas
RDser A L 2
Roberts Chas
Roberts C
Rodgers Jos 2*
Roth J 2
Roehl L
Russell' P A
Salvant B I>
StCeran E L
Samoy N J
Stansbuiy W B
Schemel Jno
Sej moiir. Tinsley Aco
Stewart Jos
Steel Johnny
Sherril Edw
Stephens J D
Swor J D
Schmitt Wm
Sines B F
Snider Jacob
Scudder Jno A
Smith E A &co
Smith AHgustns
Smith Edw
Smith Breedlove
Taylor Henry T
Tiiylor col
Taylor W m
Tarleton C L dr
Tresser Philip
Terney Nicholas •
Tyra Hill &co
Toomer J S
Towler W R
Nash Cyrus
Newcoiube Jas K
Noland T H
Noxoorg A
O'Bannon G H 2
Obey Jas
Oslbemier Jq
Osburg J
Parker Alilton
Parker R
Parkenson J G
Pratt J D &co
Parks W H
Perrins J B 3
Pfeifer John
Peetz O
Pettingill Frank
Pringle J J •
Philipps Jas
Piene A AV
I'oluluba C H &co
Poitevant S capt
Pruet G T
Radabough G E
Reno G dr 2
Reynolds maj
Reynolds H W
Rick P
Ryan Jno F
Ryan E l w
Kylaud R H
Rooks AV R dr
Robinson Robt
Royal C
Rodgers Jbo AV
Runkel P
Russell Alfred
Schlapp Jno
Seul Jas rev
Stafor S B
Shandy F A
Spencer C M dr
Stephen J D
Seepos Madison
Searing R E
Stehle Geo
Stooklyn Wm
Stringer Thos
Stille VV W
Shilling Fred
Snerrman J
Stun t Wm
Smith J AV
Smith Horace.
Smith Chas H
Underhill G B d r 2
Udell, Smeeding &co
' aef Leontino
Vcrneica A
Vincent J AV
AVatts H
Watson J W
Walker Wm A
Warcker Jay
Ward James
AVendover S D
elch PA *
Whitney Siephen
AVillieit Gus
Wilt ins AV H
Wilson Jas T 2
AVhi e R
Woodson J
Wood S S dr
AVoods L D d
illiams E
illiams Geo
Taqu'nira Thomas
Taylor S B
Trader Thos SBK
Tie' J
Terrell C M &co
Tivrino Vincenzo
Treble F,
Trondle F
Thompson John
Trost F A
*Uty Frank
A'ancourt L
Vel z Roman
Van Tret na Cuno
Walker W A
Walkart J
Wan y Fred
AVal tiler R
AVands J B
AV est Robt
WinehiU H 3
Wilham J
AVilsey J C dr
AVilkins A
AVhitaker Ed S
Winewill V
AVoods gen
AVoods John E
AVilli ims P M prof
AViliiams James
Zell Ed
Young Robt
Zeonby Geo S
Importers and Traders National Bank____To the Ed
itor of the best insurance publication. ...Princ.pal
Bryou &. Stratton's business college.
JOHN M. G. PAUKER, Postmaster.
For March 25 -Class No 72.
1| 2j 3l 4| 5| 6| 7
76,42|65|l2j66' 19[ 11
The above drawings are published in ail the prin
cipal papers, and are drawn in public, daily, at th*
rooms of the Company.
Witness our bands, at New Orleans, Louisiana,
this 25th day of March, 1876.
Beware of Bogns Lotteries.__jel8
d22 '75 ly
L. J. Webster. J. M. Fraiser.
Htock and Commission Brokers,
d2s 6m Nevada Block San Francisco.
Louisiana State Lottery Co,
At New Orleans, La.
— j3l —
Capital Prize, #100,000 Ï
3580 Prizes,
Half a Million in Gold l
The Drawing will positively commence ai
NINE O'CLOCK A. M., on tbe morning of SAT
URDAY, April 29, 1876,
At New Orleans, La.
It will be conducted with
A Grand Promenade Concert,,
For which the Best Musical Talent available is
the oountry will be engaged, and to which ever?
holder of a COUPON TICKET will be entitled
Look at the Scheme !
20,000 Tickets at $50 Each^
One Capital Prize...................
1 Prize..... . ....................
1 Prize..........................
2 Prizes at $5000.................
4 Prizes at $2500.................
20 Prizes at $1000.................
50 Prizes at $500..................
1200 Prizes at $100..................
2000 Prizes at $50...................
100 Approximation Prizes at $200...
100 Approximation Prizes at $100...
100 Approximation Prizes at $75...
3580 prizes in all, amounting to (gold).. 9509,900».
Price of Tickets:
WHOLE TICKETS.......................$50 00
HALVES........................... 25 90
TENTHS..................... 5 00
TWENTIETHS......... 2 50
For sale at all the New Orleaift Agencies and
at the Central Office of the LOUISIANA STATE
Addresa Leek Bex 602 New Orleans Past
Observe and Recollect
That in the Grand Goldon Drawing of April 2&>
Sold Por Greenbacks^
Agents Wanted in every State, County,.
City and Town Throughout the Union.
Unexceptional Guarantees Required;,
And must In everv Instance accompany nppIL
Louisiana State Lottery Co„
New Orleans, Lp,

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