en, of the Young Guard.
A large ring is formed by the men, and a half dozen animals selected from among the crowd by the Professor, when he proceeds to describe the nature of each beast. The description is fine.
Occasionally the animal is made to go down on all fours, and "let the ladies and gentlemen see how he lives in his native wilds." You would laugh to see these Indicrous capers.
After the day's drilling is over, the "Glee Club, with Sergeant H. W. Dabnie (basso) and private "Jimmie Wells," (stump-speaker and violinist) at the head, congregate, and make the welkin ring with sweet music.
The Club seldom fail to sing that beautiful melody, "Home, Sweet Home," and as the sweet notes of this never-dying song are warbled forth, every member of the company will gather close around the Club, as if instinctively drawn; and upon many a manly cheek the tear may be seen to trickle slowly down, and the quick upheavings of the breast clearly indicate that underneath that rough exterio