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I AM GROWING OLD.
nY MI.u. LA DD.t
irenins of my youth, beautiful dream*,I
sweet visioni that have long since farded
iway from ile inthway o'li ti. Vciinmi,
like thie gorpeusu tintedt clentdo of oreyob, ad
night folIls hier <t-irk mantle arolund thle
car th. Gono like thle glittering dw W W1in
toucheid by thoe vcorchingi ray. Siuch is life.
Life with its mournting of beaut-li'ul ting.
LiCO Witlh its nloomday of un-1 realitics. Life
wht is evening shadows
Dre'ams of my youth, so sweet, so g!1y
Why have yo tied, Could ye not. stay ! t
I)renms so beautiful, dreams more bright I
Than the gilded clouds, when (ho sunset N
Fringos their edges with purple and gol d N
Tlhn sinks to ro3t, 'nuath tho gorgeous %
Like tho zunset clouds they have faded t
In the dark, dark, tints of a leaden gray
When night stops on, departing day,
1 am growing old.
Yet memory to-night (lid the page unfold,
And I saw my youth-and the Fairy land
That I peopletd so ott with an Elfin biand,
And I gazed again, whero once I would see
The future its lire then seeme.l to m1.
A future of flw-vers, and jewels bright.
That flaslied like cart.h, when the morning
First touches the coronals as they lay
On each tiny bud, anal each wreathing spray
DIiamonld coronals, night hail wept
O'er the sitent. earth, as she calmay lept
With none to wialh bllut. the golden eyezi
Of the starry world,in the far oil skies;
All were forgotten, I could only see
Life as I oneo luI dreain'd t'wotltd be.
It, is gone, and forever
Startleh, I awoke, from that alreamn so sweet
And it passed away with its noifclm teet,
I awoko to life, with its hoirs so drear
its withe:ed hopes, its toil, its care,
I.closed the pige that hail once seetnaed truth,
hC pilge where 1 wrot e t l he dr-wi a, outt I:
With at startin;r team, with ia 4jltiver-ing sight
I folaled the leal', 1 have laid it lay,
Dreams of my youth.
M. Do Chailht devoted a lecturAe.dliv.
ored in NeOw York som1e days :.go,to the
.gor1iIba anld ot her ap.es. Wv (poa;me a few
passages. After speaking of th leaar of
the gorilla m o'ug tim lativea, he de
1 en,: bes his eiiIotois vhen he (en first
upont traces of I iesa alren adfl beast:
1 rceiiember* vell tihe first tilm I at it
glililpse of I he gorilla. We lid reaclei'd
a place wihere once a villago h,.ad been
built, ntl vhere a egeneratt kind of
suga1r can)io was growingr, in the very
spot. where the houses had fortme rly
tood, wh-!en!I my meni perceived wh1a1t itt.
onico threw us into tie greatest state of
excitement,. I Iaore and there the caneo
vas beat en down, torn up by the roots,
aind laying about; in fragments which
had evidemly been chewed. Iy v mien
looked at each tOther ir. Si i Cle, and mut.
tered the word "Nguyla," which is the
name tLy give the gordln. We foliow.
r.d the traces, and prI.eently camu to the
foot pints of the so long desiread atnimal.
It was the first time I had evear seen
these lootpriints, and iiy sention wasii
induescribale. I hIr was 1. now, it, seem.i
doin the poi int oif ineeting facee to face
tat mionster of whose feroity, .'Mrer: gth
and ciutnning natives haad tolad me' o
mtuch---an aiinimal whiich, since a e dy
oif H anno. had not been seaen ini its wi
state by a whiite tmani. My heart beat
util iI feared its loud paliaion:; woit
proavo fatal. By the tracks it was ea.sy
to see t hat there inuist htave becen seve.
:rl goihis~ ii comipany. We prepared
at. once to follow tem. Th'ei woinm of
our party, wha) cariedca the food of thieir
hutsbands, were teirriid, and we lefta
themil an escort of severaI maen. Thn
tne rest of us looked once0 more1 carefully
at our gunms, for the mal~ie gorilla gives
yon nto time to reload(, and~ youtr gun
lunist not miss fitra, for woe to ha;in whom
.he attacks I We were armied to the
tenthi, and1( wo departed from camp atnd
left the peopile there wa~ith fear written on
Slowly we pressed on through the
dense b)ush, lest, wo should ahl rmnI the
betasits. Makindai was to go to the right
of the rock, whiile I took tho heft. Un
fortunately, lho got in ad vancte of mue.
The watchful anitmals sawv him. Sud.
denly, I wats st art led by a stranice, dis
cordait, halIf-hitman, devil ish crWy anmd
behluda four gorillas rutnning past ini the
thick of the forest. We fired, btut bit
nothmng. Thelan we rushed ini purstuit
but thi(.y kiiiv the w~oods beattert thatn
V.0 (lid. Neovert heless, I cawghit a
glimipse of e of thie animals ag'ain, but
an imteroven Iing teeo spoiled myi imin a nd
II dial not fire. \V he we cotuld pt'rette
no more we rettuned slowly to our
camp, whero~ (lie woimen anal 'mena were
anxiously, expiecting uIs. .As they ran
on their hmnd legs these gorillas looked
fearfully like hauiry men. Thecir head
down, their body intclined forward. t heir
whole appearance waa like meen rtnnaina
for their lives ; andI 1 ceased to wondor
.that tho naitivea havo the wildest super.t
stitions about these ciwild metn of the
One of tho stories was- that two
Mbondlemos womean wecro walking to- La
gether through the woods, wh'len sud-l a
- dleudy, an Immellnse gorilla stepped into a,
-.the patht, and clutchitig one of the we- tl
"~~t, bore her offi'in spite of thao screamus f<
sY~truggles of both. Them oilier wo
'a retuirned to (lie village and related a
1'story. Of course her companion. u
. RiVpn up for lost. Great was the sur- d
prise, therefore, wvhen a few day's after d
she returned to the village. She related t
that she had evidentiglyv escaped from the 1'
g rillas,- "Yes,"said one of the men, jt
L 1: th was a lnn t t had tiurned into a sai
orilhi," whIeh -lanation was received ke
Ith a genaerad gruit of approval, ftor th
ese! peoplo believo ditha somte mon1 be1
ave tiried into gorilias. Such gorillis a la
1e uiatves behove cani never be killed, wih
niii the poscsessed lest9 are, according be,
them, eidowed with the intellgence oni
f i i mnunited to strength and th feroi- yoi
y of the beast. Another man told me
ow some years ago, a iarty of gorillas ma
*.ere found inl a lied of suwar vane ty yo
g up the canes im reguhar bundles,
reparatory to carrying it away. Thie wi
atives attackel thlm, libut w'ereI routed, \
C viral beimu killed, while othes were th<
aUried away by tho golrillas, but inl a Th
W days tlhey ret urned homo uIninjuz red, u
iti tlhis horrid exception-the nails of thi
heir ingers anmid toes land beeni torn 0' tl
their captors. Finally, the story, ab
ilici is current among all tho tribes )r<
vhio arc at all familiar with the gorilla, ru
vas related, that this animal lies ini
ai,, in the lower branels of tho trees, un
6'atching for people t1o go to and fro, and m
enh one pvasses sufilciently near, grasps ab
he luckless fellow witht his powerful tre
'et, and draws him ill) into the tre, du
vhiere hie generally chokes them. tll
A GoInLLA KILLED. tiV
Suddenly as wo were yet creeping ili
long In a silonieo which mado a heavy -an
>reatllng seem loud and distinct, the att
voods were at once filled with the tre- wi
iendous barking roar of the beast. Then Lt
lie underbushu swayed rapidly just otl
head. and presently before us stood an le
mimense male gorilla. le had gone sa
hrough the jungle on all fours, but u
vibei It saw our party, ho erected him.
elf and looked us boldhv in tho face.
early six feet high, with tinl immienlse TI
)ody, huge chest, and great muscular fol
r:ns. intensely black face with fiercely "c
hiring large, deep, gray eyes, and a
eliinhlu expression of face, which seemed att
loim, like some night mare vison, tis wi
tood beforo me, the king of the African a I
oreo-,. lie was not afraid of us, but feI
tood there and beat his breast witi his ha
fi' ft till it resounded liko in ji. lig
ueSe bass drua, which I found to be im
ii 3 mode of offering defiane, Ineantimue pa
;iving vnt to roar after roar. This da
oar of the gorilla is the most singular a i
mnd awful noiso heard in these A frican w-t
voods. It begin3 like a sharp bark of a I
m angry dog, then glides into a deep l'
Mss, wvhich literally and closely resem- by
les tie roll of diht aitlilundTer aloig tlie na
ky. So doep is it that it seenms to pro- ar
eed les from a mouth and throat thath -l
'rom the deep chest; and vast paunch. ed
Ii5 eyes begati to fiash fiercer fire as ve
Ve stood on th defeansive, and the crest lit.
,f short imir which standi onl his fore- pr
iead began to twitch rapidly up and iml
lown, while his powerful teeth, vere S
hiow' as ie sent- foth a thunderous - til
-oar, and now truly he reminded me of an
iothing but, some hellish dream creature ia
.-a king of hat.h I ideous order, half man,|go
lail beast. I lu advanced a few slps, iml,
hen stopp(d to itter hat hideotus roar it
gain, and beat, his chest, and finally Ik(
too1ped when att a dit aiee of about. six ho
-ar(s from us; and here, just as lie pr
>e0ani one of his roar:,. beating 'his he
,reast in rage, I killed him. With a th<
roan which hlad sometimg terribly lii- Ot
nan in it, and yet was full of brutish. an
me:, he fell forward on his face. The pe
>dv shook convulsively for a few min- w(
Ios, the ll bs moved abo'it in a stig. he
ding way, and then all way quiet i
hith imd doneo his~ worik, and I had tre
eisuire teX i examine the la rgo hodly. "\
Al- Du~i Claillbi obser'ved that lhe ou
>rought, twenty-three skinas of gorillas
o tins count-ry a fewv years ago, and
Thred to seil thbem for $5000. No f'ol
no acceptedi the offer, aiid hec finally y,
old them for a tmuch laiger suma in to
Of tho habits of the gorilla, and the l
.imeiult~y of taming it, M. dui Chaillu q
aid : o
Thei animal li ves in the loneliest and lye
la rkest puortion of the A fricanjumngle, is
,rfefmanig dleepl-wooded valleys and he
waimpy soil. i i is a restless or nomadic
east, wander-ing from place to place, gic
nd scarcely found' two days in the
amoe ncighborhiood. This restlessness wc
:( auisedl by the struiggle it has to fmnd da
ts fasvorite food. For though the goril.
.1 psesses such imnmenso canino teeth,
ad though his vast striength doubtless
Is hima to capture and kill abin'st every
nimal which lreqieaats the forest, lho is
strict vegetarian. It, does not live on att
aces; its enormons wveight would pro
enut it firotm doing so. Some of the
mles must weigh from 300 to 400 sa
ounds. By the examination of the sid~
tomnachs of the many spoeimons I have th<t
ad, I w~as enabled to ascortain wvitha ~
)lerable certainmty the naturo of its foodh, w'
and I discovered that, it ha-1 no need to
scend a tree. It is fond of tho heart of T1'
ame trees, also of a kind of nut with a
cry harud shmelh.
A fter my first explorations I said that col
lie gjorilla was niot gregarious. Mv sai
tst jouianey has demoanstrated that 'I by
ras wrong, for I have soon ten of thism pai
gether, hbnt I found them wvhen adults cat
hiost always one male with one fe- pr<
mle. When the male becomes very cve
hidlie wanders companionless. In such tur
case, as wji the "rogue" elephant, lie wau
particularly morose, aind malignant, of:
iid danigerous to approach, and woe to sis
io uman w~ho comes suiddenly upon01 onte be
thieso old ones, and tho hunter tracks cot
iemi maust be onl his guard. 1 founa zin
>mectimes bands of four or flvo gorillas. beu
V hen in bands these are very shy and is
tin dinicult to appro ach, as thoir hear-. bt
ig is iact. for
Somnetinmes, like the lion, the gorilla sta
> amuse himself roars andl roars, atnd in
faar distanice I mistook this for a munt- ]
ring of thunder. One (liy I found the
at it w~as a male gorilla roaring to its drn
male, who, after a wvhiile, couald boeoat
eatd with a weaker cry. The echoes Lio
velled and did away from hill to hilh, roni
uitil tho wholo forest was full of the the
mn. As I approached I could hear thle col
oap drum liko sonud caused by beating sid
ieir breast with is hunge fast. Present.- --
I heard tree cracking, and sawv through nm
me woods how, eve..y r.... .ii:n..c-. a z.
ding was swiuig about and then bre
. Tho gorilla has no other roa
it that, I havo described. There ix
ide, the scream et the female, whei
rmed, and a low kind of chick witl
ich the watchful mothers scom to cal
. child to her. Tho young ones hav<
y a cry when m distress, but thoi
co is harsh and sometimes is more i
an ofpain thai a child cry. The fo
to gorilla has iever more than ou
iMg at a time.
1'he gorilla ivalka in an orect positioi
,h groater case thanti tho chimpaize
hlen standin ig up his knees are bent a
joint, outward aid his body forward
e common walk of tle gorilla is tic
:)It his hind legs, but onl all fours. It
s position the arms areso long thit
head and breast are raised conside
y, and as ho runs his hind legs ar
might far beneath the body. 1le ca
Iat great speed.
he adilt gorilla is, I think, perfect]
tamable. The young oIes, so far a
oxperience goes, I have never boe
oto tame. In no case could an
atmient of mine, kind or harsh, snt
o these littlo monsters. Constaitl
enemy of man, resenting their car
ity, young as my Speciimens wer<
hsing everything in the shapo of cii
.ed food, and attacking mo with toot
d nail, even though I was in constar
endlanieo upon them, finally dViin
thouit previous sickness, or starvin
mselves to death, or dying withot
ier ascertainable cause tharn the r'I
a chaling of a spirit which could in
ler captivity nor the presence
A T..i.: op Uin:urIM:n LovrE.
le editor of the Ureka Union relatesa
lows low Ie oncO got in love anl
01. the mitten :"
We Weru never, kind reader, 'dospei
in love" but once, and that wi
ti a red-no, aubirn-haired girl wit
'reckled complexion, who had bu
v pretemsions to beauty ; but t hen sh
A suelh really beautitiful eyes, dee
uid orbs through wlich her soul i:
uniients of teideriess, looked out i
ssioiate fervor, and inl joyous mirt
lied and sparkled with the light
housaud (dw drops-damonds wN
re going to say-but we never sal
hiousand diamonds. Hefr name wn
ura-wlich, when breatlhed softl
a very soft, lover, is a very swe(
me-ati d her clear ri'nging langh fe
>ud like a shower of Silvetr bell
'rovor, she wore a dark, wine-colo
dress, trimmed with lilac colore
lvet and black fringe, with a iIe
le white colar of fine lace, whie
Mticst of dresses, has the elleet t
Ae a plain girl absolutely charminc
n iever perforated her ear, to han
,reby a peudulum of glass or bras
d the only ornament onl the little whit
1id, wi ich needed none, was a plai
Id ring, sacred to the memory of
ideni proimlisr. Well one evening
wits moonlight suimmriet time-we sn
me on the Ilorch by the cottago dooi
Iding that little white hand in genti
ssure, but ono a ri had stolent rot
r Waist, and a silett song of joy, "lik
musie of the Iight ," was in our soul
*r lips met inl a sweet delicious kis
.1 beitding softly to her ear, we Whik
red thte tale of passionate devotion
proposed. li a moment she tor
Sliaid from ours, and with a look c
tIfblo scorn, sheo said, in a voic
mbling with suppressed rage:
V hat!I marry an editor I You gi
t !" We slid.
I frUMous (P -rmt: Ti.;TcOnAwi.-Tht
lowing ocetired it l3atavia, Nov
>rk, a year or so ago. Otne of Ih
'ia's bellos cntered the telegrap
cc and prtesenit ed to the genitlemuat
operator a communticaieitioni, and rt
estedl to hiave it sehnt. The 'smar
:ctric ag'itator' requtested her to ap
sil her signiature, when she politel;
ited that it would not bo required a
knew her hiand writintg.
1 fire is someting from tho coal re
mns that deserves a better fate titan th
per basket. The following messag
s sont from an office in thart, ilk a foi
Rev. Mr. S-- W -, Fx.:
Dome home to marr~y M. ] . Stuar
ursday morni ing, Answer in)medi
The worthy divinio received the mee
e in a shape which startled him cot
erably, if ntot more. Hie doubtles
night Ito was going to rsee his wilei
a ito popular now-a-days. Thi
"Coma home and marry me. Stat
N bIMPnovicD, WHsIT;iewASH.--yr. Jr
>son has mado a whitewash wvhichi
ii to bb anmuost as durablo as n)ainl
dissolvimg 50 parts of' glute in' 151
-ts of water, arid addinig 2 parts e
istie soda ; after boilinig, a flocculcn
cipitato separates, which may, how
>r, be disregarded. A fter the mix
a has cooled, lie adds 50 parts
ter glass, and stirs ini enough oxyd
smno to tmake it of the proper cotn
.once for paitnting. Two coats shiould
aplied, and whetn dry a soluitio:
taing 1 0 per cnt, of chloride c
c should be laid on, .which gives it
mutiful gloss and great durability.I
veil suited for wood, metal or brick
should he applied as soon tas made
it cannsot be keopt long m the propel
ir. Samuel Olough, who publishec
Ne w England Almnsao one hun.
id and sixty-five years ago, was
itlous to a fault in his progttostica.
as of the weather. -lHe tells hii
ders that porhtaps, from the 5),h te
23d of January it wvill be ver3
a weather, if it "freeze by the fire.
a or a fence at noon." So in April
'Perhaps wet weathoer, if it rains
v fair woatheor if the sun shines
I windyor anim.'
From the Waynesboro Tiues.
r Joseph E. Brown.
"One riseth by another's fall, and some do
climb so fast,
That in the clouds they do f'orget what cli
mates they havo paA."
r Political regenera tion is a matter
i more casily undeartood, these trou
blous time, tilall the religious regene
ration suggested to Necodemnus of old,
for m one case the reward is iminedi
I ate, while ill the other it was distant.
.'The politiciaus who undergo this thor
t rough cleansing take "theire couitr"y's
good" as a Cloak to hide their imbe
t cile notions and dwarfish conception,
iand mislead mnuy by this seeinin1g
t, unselllis inotive. To remove the vcil
from one will be but the uimasking of
a all. Joseph EL Browu stands before
i the people as "boing born anew,"
having re-entered the politioal womb
and issued forth a, regencrato mnan1.
s None but the river Jordan could cure,
ai so lie was dipped and the leprosy <)f
v sucession hls eft him. The man
whom Howell Cobb declared as "mad
r with secession," has taken a Radical
emetic and diigorged the monster,
, and his leannesii is quite apparent..
. The man who, by personal influence
hi and gubernatorial power, formed more
t regiments than almost any other Gov
g ernor, would alost deiy his part ill
the revolution. The man who ,emt
t his speceches to fihe army inl the pacek
ots of "red jacewts," and ill the git
t beriatocial contest declared imtseli
d the soldier's friend, hs animounced all
his pasr acts and become identilied
with tile party which ho endeavored
- by every ieans to destroy. The man
s who turndCI ove* r the SttO tr-0oops to
the Confederate Glovernment is ready
and willing to turn over th(- citizens
of the same State intothe hands of
4 their bitterest. enimies; and yet, with
h1 his career before tile public eye, he
t wailts ithe people's Coil fid ence
e The mau who had one eye open to
11 his count ry's good 1ms at last openeud
bothi to his own individuital linterest.
i The lioll "sCeSsion" is dcad, and all
h political jakes give him 21 kick.
I "A live dog is botter than a dead
0 lion," 1nd so every prosperous o.ur
V wags a secure tale. Like Paul, of
S Tlarsus, the scales have dropped from
Y his eyes, and what was abomination
t before is religious faith now. The
leopard has changed h1is -pots and the
other alim uals do not recognizo him.
le has coimo down from his watch
tower, where "the nation's eyes wcre on
t ham" but tile latiol's eyes were shut,
11 for they dill iot regard J. E. 13. as
0 tie impo-Jrtantt seer lie would liavo
theim believe him. i1s words,thoughl
1as voluble as wisdom's self, have lost
s their power, and the people begin to
feel what a (aingerous citizen is that
a loud-mouthed orator, who lacks boti
a discret ion and principle. 1lunged .il
- tile ooss-pool of political 1ilth, he would
persuade tile people to share his bed
of infamy and wallow in tie mire of
Sfanaticisil. He forgets that tile piths
I that load to fortnno to qftoln pass
e throuigh the narrow defi's of meani
-ness, where a man of spirit cannot
stoop to tread. The people cannot
afliliate with those whom they have
~ cause to feel beneath them, nor will
they lend their support to those who
have deceived thcm.
o Tfhe weak, the base, tile hlyp)orite
- are time first to turn withl inldigniation
a from their follow-mortals inl disgiace,
while the pure an~d honlest abjide by
their principles unt il conlvinlced (It
C thei'r error, and11 endeavor to palliate
ftile mniseries and~ misfortunes of their
-counltrymnen. TIo (10 ill, in aniy cir
I cunmstances, is the eflfet of a corrupt
-heart. To do well, when there is
-nothiing to fear, is theo lieri t 01 a com1
t mon01 man ; but. to (do well, wheni a man
- exposes himilself thereby to th~e groat
7' est dangers, is peuliar to the truly
a virtuous. Thle revolution has1 gonlo
againlst us,~ anid we stanid alon11, dev'oid
-of prescent sy mmpathiy-I had alnost
C saidfuture hopc. '1'h 11Rad icals arc
C successful, and success too often throws
v a chlarm rounld inljustice, like thle daz11
zic of the necromancer's shield in
Ariosto, before which many fall.
Radicalism is an infernal deity, wh'lo
demands of his votaries suchl cru101 sac
rifices, thlat every one initiatedl inlto
tihe mlysteries of is faith~ muIst make
a solemn anid absolute renunciation of
the use of his mlorls-shut his eyes
upon)01 his integrity-and deny to is
heart thme pleasurable emotions of
Shonesty and1( truth. J. E.. B. has1 maude
Sthe saciicial offerings and thley hlave
s been1 accepted. 'fie man who, whienl
the tide ran in, in 1802, was biuoyed
lip oin tile flood, nIow 'when~ it isrunm
nling out would ride on1 its ebb, is quite
anl anomaly thes~ CUriouIs timeIs. I lec
'has surpassed Arazo iln thme juggling
s art, and wilo deceiving others, is pr
'haps hiimself deceived. To under
) stanid is art, see the effect.; lie has
Somifbine~d elemients hitherto regarded
Sas incompatible. The comlbulstible
- oeomnt, termed( "scessionl," has un11i
-' ted withl Radicalism, its oipposite, amnd
I brought forth a spurious abortiomn-an
a hlermalphroditc of p~rincilo. Hoe has1
-damniled himself to a plrurionlt notorie
ty, whice hisasuccess depends npon tile
Ielements of character he possesses to
so hlighi a degree-trickery. As well
might the wvriting obliquity (if tihe
sorpent be compared to thie swift dii
rectioni of thle arrow, as tile duplicity
of J. B. B.'s ambliitien to theO simiple
'steadiness of gonulino0 matgnanimmity.
In his mnind all is shuifling-amubigu
ous, dark, insiduous and little; noth
ing simple, nothing uinixed ; all af
footed happiness and dissimulation ; a C
hoetorogonlous mass of contradictory
qualities, Hie has, by lhis owii acts,
shoewn himself to by about the last ii
link in the scale of politicat humanity. I
With suchl scurities as Ben. F. But- a1
lor and Thad. Stevens,is suecess as ai
a Southern Radical is certain. Tihe
cook may crow, Mr. Brown, but don't
deny the present Iordl andl maner.T
Gorrit Smith's Spooch at Richmuond.
Gerrit Sm13iith I made a speech to a
Inixed asemibly of blacok and wviite peo.
le ait lichmiond onl Tuesday which was
till of Characteristic benevolence, tand
mandbroader and mloresnil
views3 than tih I pceelces of :,. oth(er
NLorticrn orator now in the South. I fe
lid not spare the South f'or its sins and
1'ies, for bringing on i war, or For
ittemptign", In Some caos, to run away
ron the restonrl ioln t erms of Colngress
mt lie bdatied the North alco for itl
iare in bringing on the Lronh- and ir
is wail. of, iugninimity. Iloilgh nll
iAr the constitution those who took
)art. in 1ighItihgi agoaiit the Governmenit
ir traitora to-day, he -:l he wi "a
verse t) haviig hi:4 Comnitryn (11h4e
joutherns) go down to pLoerily Stig
natized as traitors. . When ti, strife
ind advanced to a gre.at civil war, with
td f(act') governent it , and ca i ol
ivar ais ai indepeldent, powrP , the
XerC no lonlger rnitors. 1He wanted
Ius to lif thieI fromo tuiir su pposed
logradation. The North, ie wmi.1 .a,
vas undee a comimon responsibility wi'th
.he South for the lat war."
After speaki'ng of LIavery a., the c:InC
>r the war, And the North'bemg equaly
nIilty wit1 the South for establishinl.U
Ind mnaintailling that insLitll.ion, he ad.
led, ve of the Norhi reaped far .1ore
ain from slavery than yon did. Yoi
>nt held th' cow-we inclked ii.." It.
i. ihle was notl an advocale of einlis.
'ation, and advinid the blcks tot to
isk for it, but to seek homne bv theN
lonie.t eari igs. I te would n'so r.
ieve the Soulli for hamf a dozen yeair.;
rom direct Federal taxes to enabl lum
)coi))e to r'eCOve%*r n tin of thir
ormerVI propriy Cogoh si
hilould have aIlproriOjated wit or t, I
.y million Of doliar.o that su!iemi
andl. Hlov nuch blroad an.1 Wihm
view contras with the narrow and
lliberal polvy of lCogre, in taxaig
wlen they miost nld assist:mit!c 1 low
lifert ii this spch ot (errit Smit
.o Llhme hnte-in and mr ata
;chc~ll.1 of Wil n Keluv anid 'o:w!
>lir ;Northern orator.; in 't ho Sout h
We thiiink Gerrit Slith wonl do a
Zrent. deal of good were lie to iollow
hose other speakers thrmou hIou, the
>uiitlh, and we reccolimnuond him to do
.-NtCew .)-ark Ha...
Ciutnen C.iiri.sem.-We (.111 Ow
ollowing ''CateclliIn fior Ch ir'" fromu
he Eranyd!el Iiutl!c n, aI i.bhed at
Jhairlotte, N. C. Alth0ugTh prepv -ed
'or anuther latitude, it 11ay,13 porlai
ind an application ill tlis-vicinity :
I. What is the object of a elioir
Ans. 'To sing i ie, ainei niii
play the beautiful qu'malities of the h
2. llowshould the tinic of F"ervice
Lbe spekt ?
Ans.,. In the mosit interesting man
r r possible. Readin, nloels and
irtiig will alswer very Vell, thou
these Occupations aiiy be OCcasionlly
Variod by couitilig tile nmber f
People allinllg tle Congrogation who
3. \Vhat should 1)o the rule with
regard to attending rehearsals ?
Ans. If you are a paid singer, you
will have to go, of courro. If not,
10onA't, go uii nless yoU Choose. I 1w
leader oulit to be ta111fuil for your
(rigices wheveiiir it isyu. pesu!t
rgve thien,. .Lu cesr g
d1. 1 low should the leader of ht
ahotir be treated '1
Anis. Ver~y miuchi as you feel. It. is
pictasanit to dilfer with him11 continally
ini the select ion of miusiuc to be smu~ir.
5. What should be (don1 inl a~se
reis anyl troubile about the chijce
of seats ?
Anls. iinst upon01 having the place
you wiant at all hazards. It will be
4uro to produce an agree ible exci te
muent, and may, p~erhapslt, lead to ai di..
Vision1 ill the chiurch. It is an oppor
tunity not to be thirowni away.
6. How cani your imiportance as a
choir singer best be made mnif est. ?
Ans. By rmingat homeiU when
over the choir haippens1 to 1)0 in a par'
Licularly weak cond it ion1 ; or', still b)t..
ter, go to (thurch with "sneh a diread
ful cold that you are unable to sing~ ai
noto,"' and you cani thus sit wvith thce
congregation1 and cujoy the discoitt
uire of tile choirl- AlIso, by ceasing to
usig, in tho middle of some passage in
which y'our voice is mniost nieeded.
This will have tihe add itionlal ad van
Lago of keeping the leader in a healthy
utate of vegetation.
7. Finally, what arc- he peculijar
aid ever-to-bc eM-;ished privileges of
hoi r sinpeers?
Ann. TIo hanve unoven'01 tellpersl, to
mitch suddeni colds, to try the patience
fl ministcrs, to set cong'regationsl by)
hie ears, and1( in every possi ble way to
rev'ent theii stiagnation)1 whi lonIclg eon -
inuied pene0O and1 qtuiet would be sure
.0 pr'oduce in a community.
Jr. WrlKEs Boo-ru S-rn .r. Auv :.--.
A. lotter from A nidrow M. WVilson, at
Eiveton1, 'Txas., to th1e New Orleans
M~cayutnc, givo an account of an inlter1.
riew with a genitlemian in Calentta, who
lid wont a bet of five hundred dollars
hat Booth was alive, and hind produced
ho oath of two men01, selected by the
aan wvith whonm the ihet was made whot
wore that, they sauw hliml.
T1his wiriter says that Dooth's wherea
'outs is known to five persions only,
whio know that he is Booth. Hie is
iving in obscurity, far from his ntive
rind ; and is perfectly safe, as his dis
nise is so complete that his own broth.
r would not, recogniz'e him.
A chimney, a t Thompsonville, Con
ecticut, 1 00 feet high, contamning
00,000 bricks, was moved last, week,
distanco of seventy foot without dam
During a recent thunder storm in
holiver, South America, abont one0 hun.
red pnrrn wern kiled b imtni,,,.
.fiA YDEN k I 111 & ,
(Cl1OCK i-'RtY, (CiNA, G . \s~ m\ A l:
zilii I C I'i il~s1ill'? i I I d .
Ol Gold aini NSl n r pureh cl.ed .' a~t
.l<~~ Vo rreral
2-- ll t; r., rot:Nh:L ol' tii:A '.lN
Ol'l6.\ 4lNiSTON I.-'
AT ~ ~ ~ ~ - \\A~lS\ s \0,/;l l.ICN
AT . E. 1, wl l i : N 1. 1 . T11 xIro.\l.\, .
CII A11,,T().N, S. C.
NV ITCI thw Tei- o eaine th fid
. :0 1variel-4 i m nte
d'loer, 1'"hAs Nies CApNI s,
VV N, \ l o f 6mw 111 d1in.
I~~xhtit, Ithete G al es Siks
.) t, SIvl ) ., . b c .4 l n
I rA R . i , 0. )
.i t1 .i', in 'i nsmay
r i l . oC ..;-iin ..1' ib ItM, I bel
ri with N w Onl I.: flig t Fi -
r k.N.A I A'. AIll td
A on s of J i'iard lo day, i F4~'x 0).
C Ce i d tiC. JU ioe g 'i i PUR l.: l
(Sueic tr( o1 Ir Ct S Wilson
C C lu' i)iit C l l i l it g C liut j ol,
I o n 1(tso ti l "E ii' '. n -r li t n
..'1~i~e iqo afl. Gn a d ok
Urlf:'g. Chem eieniPini, ls,
UKituioTn' S NDR E,
Ana lys :f ities, tuoilct eriizr, c
l. F. ALN w1).\N N IONL S ellT know
ordr r go sbb
(LiiehIDand .\iol n hoe1.10,) il
At heaSitu ofunthea Tnosn Tol j ioeg.
'rnolpoe Knvd Daler Pincoe Englisunt
bHARDWARE &N MoUATILERYO
.n.EON 20 ,
NailsLT stigs,u al. Frs o o
Coi. F. a ver'y irritable and ima.
(tent man hul oceasion once, whihtt
pinonhorebamck throumgh a small1.11
town iln the 10r , te, atru"oi'. a
DutchtI .l eketith.
".\r" ym; thle smith ?" he aske d of
thle Stoult bakh ad , m- Invb -
gr1ilimmed OI o l n n, who eunell mut (!I
the ;Iop to look at t hlt.,' de m b:.
I U t'i I li;41e ti I t i -4.,' t1i ip
"Vet, I he derm ,"rpied
(it i .it l O h .a:t\ h IId 'n L
lhe h-ra ' . fi w th hv ii. t (11 -14 I h l
o ui:,h* t ot , .a"t h e ne h .
--It n f'
'I . ir," a re li\ he actome i-tn'
"I set I shy < thp wir .
yah, I ma I iill
him inl onec hour .i .
Th. llon ! we t : .i 01 reurn
ed at the appointed time, mal found
the l ac mb zi vt work 41n il i
Wi was I erY wvroth whn hW :aw- thW
:,tat , of a tiai, 1 t h0 v t alvt.
again w ith to Irjomi t at in ft'nt
ludi I mr"nth oe woh be At i
At~ ler di inno in no very mtt--jihtl' ao:..
wilil ]p)' vvv) 111'1dl 11 ul
m1)r1b" 110 indu hik appl" anc aga-ini at
the 41n1p,:ust d what wa to pa.1Y
"i -'1us h illit , wt ls hIe re 'pl .!
"Four shitlin ! whae an lsi
It in!' ia I .: ~lta'' exchiond tt, i 'r Colne.
' ve Pr h m r a akild o set..
\ell ," ncaked mein her.
i"Yotln shiling i foraI th vo heatva-i
-'.\ i 0, !0 Pt ic ' ro)r-.1 the
e::eitd trai h-r. "\\ 'h it Pid y t to,
tuet nore ti ln t t s l t1 I"
Said ti : lit h.
W ! 'Tit aitlelmd !'' Vansweld
thelt r ,*.i-.l r -. '- "'- l - u .
ha\eidn i M! Y o say set tie hoto
On dL. fCu-I Cfe "
'eek o t ,"r aid O!:-n it::teler ; the
c i C
Iwo cb..i it - (C o url feet !"(
theoy of "I it, .1 t , Ic 6,l1, mvsitl ''.
"hointat i.-r to tk! t uil hm :it ee.
N re1 onai ing llat Ite i n daU .t
win therl 1ettatdpo ttt tyt iso
thin it Eu.
'-~ .to itral ol p'alo c 11 ex ea ,
tte 'onr, itr tv.ho rio wI l ' i .
waseieite -by iii Jai! il i i i k'. i. . .,,
Ao bt. ti e - tie y .'O --bluder nt
lhit. o :n." to ta ti i,
"Ysou evenke <- itt! ltmtey !io teu
del:n , iii a eioo l av'ii h o
to ir C onel rei,,:tu-.n:
wor tm w ve'. eld Noa ilt whheo.- hi, d
that coii -tinoils a tackiii, liy
liii :1 ai abbed Dutchlem hio n, I ..u
on ill otf nl i-yda hx:ed - renf
the i olt itN ad-o I HO for uola
to tual fin.'' eu :e xpa
tIhe matt r. n t The Wit it i d Othei
whie herritiw i i smoked fi.:idy eer.ind
coiony thaijtdt wihlale our With
wayobut (the Pighty-doonder and
tHe i i -st .Ji--r m o .- ~a r n .
rabi.gi te C !!M, pnt o fr twgon :ear
tal v idrtu the ho m- p'ftatbeho
lilto i t ohem. ao tlit tiany o herhi
niet evn th itechenl, ave it iea
ber kpers. ete aht ptt
thor tit itac bml.itspen abh- nen-r
Ctat a(hus ilshol f i he d wi thieux
fhn ortywpi~ can hext l~t~ oi gooil esi.ell
ason aee smaly w:.1I bun on ita. rtmhii.
killful as lgn is~ Ic blsw readiltty s
Abro iloian it ofaro aorficanvfo
wnTh char of gookhanher - own
playzzuin arion tor I clttle th
Au dairty kien nd hoean adorn
have rive man an rm oet