¶ 2 Leave a comment on paragraph 2 0 Thence into many other rooms containing = crystals of bottles, jars found in tombs, dishes, vases, and some paines [sic] of glass from Diomedes house, showing that the richest citizens had some glass although its not very clear- Some of the glass beautifully cut and engraved Terra Cotta busts, statuetts [sic], comic figures, lamps, burial urns moulds of same material, also drinking cups all without bases, so that every one [sic] must empty before sitting it down.
¶ 3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 2 Ten loaves of Bread round and flat and black- fruits, nuts, oils, paints, coins, antiques of fine workmanship. Julia Diomedes Jewelry bracelets rings and chains, (which the readers of the “last Days of Pompeii” will appreciate) Rings and bracelets with the bones still clinging to them. Hundreds of gold rings, generally plain and a little clumsy. Gold chains of remarkably fine work Double rings for weddings-
¶ 5 Leave a comment on paragraph 5 0 Then comes a great many rooms, between thirty and forty, filled with paintings, the poorest and most uninterresting imaginable all antique but of the middle ages. Our thoughts are too deeply occupied with the disentoomed [sic] past, to patiently consider their merits-
Leave a comment on paragraph 6 0
Into a large Library holding many hundred thousand volumes, having a shining porcelain floor, and where the guide with an eye to business (the attendant for that room) proceeds at once to the centre of the room and claps two books sharply together making a succession of echoes overhead, and demonstrates the twelve signs of the zodiac on the floor as shown by the Sun through a small