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On Oct. Barry has chalked up nearly 20, broadcast interview hours and has interviewed more than an estimated 30, guests. The outlet was a west- ern Canada forerunner in establishing an instant news policy and now has a corps of news reporters stationed at key points throughout the world.
Both Dick and the songster seemed to be very happy about the presence of this blonde and lovely lass. He is in town for a pleasure trip with his wife Sandra. Among other things, - Johnny noted that he will be the emcee of a show scheduled for Nov. The show will fea- ture? I As of Oct. Aside from! Wayne, Ind. Expect immediate reaction. Flip side information not available at press time. The melodic, soulfilled, medium- paced ditty is convincingly presented via both voice and instrument. The flip is a very groovy ditty.
The quintet has taken the delicately perfect lyric and woven a smooth, haunting side that should capture playlist spots en masse. Flip side information was not available at press time. Solid dance beat gives added bonus to spinners. Groovy end could step-out. Five vocalizing to an exciting instrumental sound. Cute bits and a steady good beat will be welcomed by the kids.
Support from his teammates and musicians is strong. Might be a big one. Look for this end to happen fast. Flip has a dramatic martial air. Enough exposure could tell a chart story. Can happen. His backing is a string-loaded affair. Date could develop into a chart side. Dynamic date.
Similar to the U. One of these things that could take-off. Brisk instru- mental backing is effective. Should be eyed. Could prove a left-field winner. Watch it. Wit- sel. His vocal companions have some well- done sans-lyric comments. Ought to be eyed. Side could score.
Off-setting the vocal is a tricky, easy-beat arrangement from the instrumentalists. Might happen. Westfall] Floyd and Jerry are likely to get a lot of air play with this infectious deck. Westfall] Slow rock venture for the romantically inclined.
Could move. Eye it. It may see a lot of action. Keep should do well for the lark and her tabs on it. Bears watching. Could very well happen. Keep tabs on it. Watch closely. Keep watching. Keep your eye on it. Watch this one. Behrke] Easy going harmony sound with a beat. Martin] Multiple rhythm-streaked, funky sound. Dixon] Wild, throb- bing mover with funk-out parallel lines. Myers] Thump- ing, effective tones grooving through- out. Myers] Wild instru- mental with an upbeat organ grinding out sounds.
Konstan] Slow, smooth sounding ballad. Cymbal] Easy paced melody with shuffling beat. Ricks] Thumping, bluesy outing. BMI — Coch- ran] Gentle country-flavored roman- cer. B AH SO! Music, M. Music] Same for the flip. Percentage figures on left indicate how many of the stations reporting this week have added the following titles to their play list for the first time.
Percentage figures on right include total from left plus the percentage title received in prior week or weeks. Natur- ally, the tune was tagged as the title for his first Philips LP, released sev- eral weeks ago. Dietz also served the society as chair- man of its public relations committee. No succesor has been announced.
Warners will help the set along with a large merchandising and promo effort, taking in all areas of exploitation. CK doily delivery in our area! No expiration date. Expires Jan. DOOTO 1 free for every five purchased on entire catalog. Expiration date Oct. No time limit. Expiration date in- definite.
No expiration date has been set. Expires Nov. No expiration date, announced. Described as a limited time offer. Expiration date indefinite. No termination date announced. SIMS 3 free with every 10 purchased on entire catalog. Expiration date not announced. Special Sweepstakes plan for distribs. The program will be effective through Nov. She pre- viously worked for Don Costa Pub- lications. Sure to receive a lot of attention throughout the nation.
The sound is Sinatra all the way and a place on the racks of collectors would be a likely spot for the disk. The duo can make a joke out of the most serious of ditties with their smooth country inflections. Music is composed, ar- ranged, and conducted by Stanley Myers. The cinema stars Warren Beatty and Susannah York.
Montgomery demonstrates the octave chording for which he is so well known. Could be a big item. Bob Cranshaw on bass, and Dave Bailey on drums. The jazz buffs should sit up for this. Might prove to be a mover with the jazz fans. Steve Swallow and Pete La Roca are featured in the set. Jazzophiles of all ages should go for this one.
A must item for the devotee of classical music. The text inclosed is derived from an English libretto said to have been intended for Handel. This two record set should find its way to many a classical record library. Prime item for spinning in those relaxed hours. The disk is going well with fans of the rising artist as it has already found a place on the LP chart.
Sales aplenty for quite a while to come. The sounds are as varied as the set- tings of the action and the set should be enjoyed by fanciers of soundtracks as well as those who are taken with the flick. Dick Hyman was the music director for this hilarious gag set. Sure to provide a lot of chuckles. Might be a fast moving item. Spin it often when that fire- ' place mood strikes you. List is compiled from retail outlets. Produced by C. William and D. Grashey for Koppelman-Rubin Associates Inc.
Lost Week Pos. Warner Bros. Information is supplied by manufacturers. This is a weekly, revohrint Hst presented in alphabetical order. It is advised that this card be kept until the list returns to this alphabetical section. Look Great! Exercise Along Chas.
I' I A. Cutting across the lines of country and pop, his songs capture the at- tention of millions of record buyers. Nashville, Tenn. There's music here that's sure to please every taste from rock to romance. You can take it from us Slowly — Webb Pierce — Decca 2. Even Tho — Webb Pierce — Decca 5. Loose Tack — Carl Smith — Columbia 4.
Making Believe — Kitty Wells — Decca 6. Crazy Arms — Ray Price — Columbia 2. Fraulein — Bobby Helms — Decca 2. Gone — Ferlin Husky — Capitol 5. Young Love — Sonny James — Capitol 7. Bird Dog — Everly Brothers — Cadence 5. City Lights — Ray Price — Columbia 6. Waterloo — Stonewall Jackson — Columbia 4. White Lightning — George Jones — Mercury 5. Alabam — Cowboy Copas — Starday 4. El Paso — Marty Robbins — Columbia 5. Hello Walls — Faron Young — Capitol 6.
Tender Years — George Jones — Mercury Lonesome — Hawkshaw Hawkins — King 7. Still — Bill Anderson — Decca 9. Saginaw, Michigan — Lefty Frizzell — Colum- bia 4. Dang Me — Roger Miller — Smash 8. Memory 1 — Webb Pierce — Decca a 9. Capitol 3. Yes, Mr. Y ou bet! Michigan Ave. By the time he was 13 the family had moved to Phoenix, Ariz. Buck had to leave school when he was still in his teens and get a job.
By the time he was 21 the artist played suf- ficient guitar to get a job with a band in a Bakersfield club. I Buck, who writes most of his own I compositions, soon came to the atten- I tion of Capitol Records which inked j him to an exclusive recording con- I tract. The lark started her singing career in Custer, Wash. She started her own band there and while working a long club date was discovered by Zero execs.
Rather than let the time pass idly, Connie picked up an f old guitar and taught herself to play, and decided right then that music. Born on Aug. But accidents and luck have played little or no part in the Wilburn Brothers success story. The boys came by their talent through a combination of heredity, environment and hard work.
Born into a musical family, their earliest years were high- lighted by daily schedules which in- cluded hours of pr-actice on instx'u- ments that were purchased for them despite extreme financial hardships. Only a year apart in age, the two went through school together, worked together and socialized together.
Finally Jerry left the act to be mar- ried, and the group was completely dissolved when Teddy and Doyle were booked into a long-time stand with the U. After shucking their khaki uniforms, they decided to re- turn to country music, where they joined the Webb Pierce Show and back on the Grand Ole Opry, where they had received a rousing recep- tion two years earlier.
From there on in, hit followed hit, and the future of the Wilburn Brothers was assured. Born in Luttrell, Tenn. From there his success was just about guaranteed. How- ever, the typewriter was no match for the lure of the pei-forming bug, and Jeannie struck out on her own to conquer the world of show business. It was back to the typewriter again, but not for long. Porter booked her on his show to replace the departing Norma Jean, and the re- sponse was overwhelming.
Back into the picture came Hank Cochran, who brought her to the attention of Monu- ment Records. Soon Jeannie was no longer an un- known, but the most exciting new personality to hit the business. J eannie was a star. His first musical expositions came in church where his father would play the piano and Phil would accompany on the guitar and banjo.
The lightning fast fingers and au- thentic guitar imitations of other in- struments are the keys to his success and the basic reasons for his contin- ued acceptance with country audi- ences. During one of their appear- ances on a Roanoke TV show, they were seen by Johnny Cash, who made them a permanent part of his touring show, where they gained even more prominence. Don Reid, who writes and plays ukulele, is the only bachelor in the group.
Brother Harold sings bass, plays the banjo, and with his free time, manages the group. From then on in, the Harden Trio was on the way. Presta Great Singer! Great Song! I JBL is the sound of the scene at the top! Martin, Sunn amplifier systems groove with JBL loudspeakers. Write us for free information about use and installation. Mafca Reg. MS, SR. Brown 8 L. Thank Yon! Thank You!
Main Street Hendersonville, Tenn. Goodlettesville, Tenn. Dawes will work in association with Howard Howdie Forrester, head of the agency. At one time he also managed the Barnet band. The deck has already been re- serviced to deejays by Musicor.
AND A. According to the announcement, the plan is being ex- i tended due to production difficulties, which have caused shipping delays and a backlog of orders. Louis, Mo. New York, N. WETH St. Augustine, Fla. Yuba City, Cal. Salina, Kan. West Hartford, Conn.
WIXX Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Will Homestead, Fla. Alexandria, Va. WGBi Scranton, Pa. Charleston, W. A great many of the bookings are country packages, with a sprinkling of pop shows featuring A1 Hirt, Liberace, and the Clancy Brothers. Eddy Arnold is set for additional concerts in Fargo, N. Show will hit Cincinnati 9 , Covington, Ky. Another country package has been slated for Los Angeles on Nov. Reeves and Clarence Selman, who heads up the Reeves operation. The label is well known for its successes in other independent production areas, in which it currently has long-standing agreements with such outside pro- ducers as Joe Cuoghi of Hi Records in Memphis; Huey P.
Initial artist involved in the produc- tion deal is year-old Barbara Cum- mings, whose first London release, ac- cording to Selman, is being issued in conjunction with the Country Music Festival, to take place later this week in Nashville. The young artist, who is from Nebraska, is part of a song- writing team with her brother Bob. The pair are contract writers for the Reeves firm. Acclaim Music. Selman said that Barbara Cum- mings is only the first of a number of country artists now being set by the Shannon production firm for London release.
At least two more will have initial releases before the first of the year. Joining the Acuff troupe on the outing wlil be Hickory thrush Sue Thompson. All are stars of the Hickory label in Nashville. The segment on which they will appear will be aired later this fall. With flocks of hit records, including several gold- ies to his credit. A must for those in the country field. Usually teamed up with George Jones, she goes the solo route here in an attractive, emotion-packed unleashing of down-to-earth heartbreak material.
Could be a good seller. Imagination and ability are the key ingredients on any Atkins LP, and this performance, backed with lush string arrangements, is a finely tempered, provocative mood outing which should be heard by every music connoisseur, be he a country, pop or jazz fan. As usual, the LP features a dozen superb tracks, each deserving of maximum attention. Honoring the most beloved names from the fron- tiers of country balladeering, the songstress offers her distinctive, twangy version of tunes made fa- mous by Jimmie Rodgers, Hank Williams, Roy Acuff, Tex Ritter, and Ernest Tubb.
Hall of Famer Ernest Tubb is undoubtedly one of the big pio- neers of country music, and this latest Tubb-ful will surely see excellent action, sales-wise. Backed by the Texas Troubadors and the famed Leon, Tubb scores here with standards e. Fea- turing a bill of fare made up almost entirely of Thompson pennings, including his first WB. HALL P. HO Hollywood 28, Calif. This one is a bouncing, infectious item done up in typical strong Gibson-ese. Nice sound. Just-Buddy that stands an excellent chance to make big noise in both country and pop markets.
Lid is loping, contagious instrumental stand which should see good airplay. Deck is a cute, rhythmic comedy recitation that should please plenty of deejays. Texas Tyler may well be back home with this ap- pealing bittersweet tale of a man who loses out with his gal. Nice jol here by the chanter. Daily distributorship, and Nashville, where he does much of the producing for Musicor artists. Recently signed to Musicor is a young Canadian girl singer, Myrna Lorrie. Daily signed her to a long- term contract after acquiring an action master of hers on the Gayety label.
Three other male singers have also been added recently. A good coun- try song and performance is always a threat to go pop anytime. The float proved so popular that it was towed to downtown Nashville where the Opry star did a repeat performance. The float was towed by the Buick Riviera that Frank Davis of Nashville has offered as a prize to the first person making a hole-in-one on the number four hole at Bluegrass in the Music City Pro-Celebrity Invitational golf tourney.
Hamming Starday vice president of marketing Col. Gene Armond; and Betty Reinman, special assistant to the president. Although the attendance of the vet- eran western band leader and singer. Bob Wills, was uncertain at press time, Cohen was making certain his presence on the label would not go unnoticed. The Palomino Club was filled to capacity and the contest took over six hours to complete.
Red Rhodes and the Detours provided the musical accompaniment. Sixteen semi-finalists were selected at the Palomino. California, who sang one of his own compositions. Wool- ner Brothers will promote Jim Kent ' for a possible recording contract with record companies in Nashville, Tennessee. Artists Corporation, Wiishire Bivd. We had few, if any thoughts of expanding to other states or going national. In fact, our first Awards Show held in Feh. There are many people in many other States who have expressed interest in joining.
To further the national scope of the Academy, Williams said that the tele- vising of the Second Annual Awards Show, to be held in late Feb. The upcoming show is not the only thing occupying Academy members. They are currently in the process of arranging for a charity show to be held next summer; a float for the An- nual Santa Claus Parade in Holly- wood; and a fund-raising picnic in December.
Paxton, Inc. Thus, the Aca- demy. From there it grew rapidly. Many people feel that getting the organization off the ground is all that it requires. The welcom- ing committee sur- rounding Scott seat- ed are, left to right,. BMI Citations of Achievement for the success of 48 songs in the country music field dur- ing the past year.
The BMI awards are based on trade paper polls of national popularity and public acceptance, reflecting record and sheet music sales, radio and tele- vision performances, coin machine plays and other factors measured in these polls. Owens Combine Music Corp.
All over the U. After that the Deejay Convention will be officially under way. This year promises to be no exception. Bigness and betterness will be the keynote, whether it be during business hours or during fun time. From the opening- gun, the town is a hubbub of activity, with a constant tide of people flowing from the Andrew Jackson Hotel to the Hermitage to the Capitol Park Inn. Every major label, and a goodly portion of the smaller record firms, will be staging dances, parties, recep- tions, breakfasts, lunches, dinners, brunches and barbecues; meetings, greetings, hootenannys and jambo- rees.
For a solid four days, conversa- tions will be carried on with country guitars playing the background music. Drinks will be drunk, eats will be eaten and dances will be danced to the strains of a bluegrass band. The greatest living names in the in- dustry will be providing an entertain- ment schedule that has to be seen to be believed. But the greatest part of all is that every name there will be- come a great name. Everyone who attends is a star in his own right, be he a singer, writer, publisher, manu- facturer, deejay or fan even column- ists will feel important.
Music City will once again become the grand-daddy of all living rooms. And every conventioneer is a specially in- vited guest. However, like at most swinging parties, people come and make the most of the affair in the way of enjoying themselves, but rarely do they stop to realize that somewhere someone must have planned the affair.
And the more enjoyable a party is, the more the planning that ir. Well, believe it or not, there are people who have de- voted a good many hours and days over the past few weeks to nothing else but party preparations. Certainly all of the hospitality suites and luncheons and dinners and dances have been put together by scores of varied and sundry inde- pendent companies, but what about the overall planning, the people who gave unhesitatingly of their time to make sure that the entire four days was one continuous and smooth-flow- ing affair?
These efforts certainly rate a mention. Even before we get there we can see that a hearty round of applause is in order. Speaking of thanks and of planning, we at Cash Box must also extend our sincere thanks to all those folks at the various labels and talent agencies, not to mention, once again, the CMA, for their invaluable aid in putting this special issue together.
How about that Stoneman clan? The total of stations now carrying the show are 27, making an average of a new station a week since the show first hit the airwaves back at the end of Apr. Gene Goforth, the executive producer of Jet-Star TV Productions, has revealed that all taping segments of the series are now in color. The car — or should we say bus — is a passenger limousine. That oughta handle the whole herd. One further note about the Stone- mans.
As of Oct. As country music grows and grows in the U. Recognizing this fact, the Voice of America has announced that its inter- view schedule for the forthcoming winter and spring format will feature an impressive array of country names. Maintaining an international flavor, the show presents a vast variety of musi"al and cultural offerings, and is considered to be the most-listened-to show in international radio.
Ken Galloway, manager of the Del- ta Talent stable, has announced that his firm will handle all future book- ing arrangements for Columbia waxer Kirk Hansard. The pubbery has had over 30 tunes recorded, with several noise- making singles now on the market. Jack Stapp and Buddy Kil- len better watch out. Bob Neal, for the loan of the guitar, which will be on exhibit along with several other famous guitars for the entire exhibition run! Naturally, he hastens to assure his fans and followers that he will be appearing in person during — he just happens to have another guitar handy to perform his flying guitar pyrotechnics on!
Production staff is headed by Wendell Niles Jr. Latest on the schedule for Nat is a just-taped spot on the Bill Anderson show in addition to a Nov. Telephone number is Area The FBI and Police are also : being alerted of the impostor. Deejay can write to Brite Star promotions. Newbury, 0. Pala Records. Bobby Crystal now managing Gail Martin who cut her first date for Reprise last week. That far-away, nasal- noise that swept the states has once more made its way into the market via that hotbed of rising sounds, England.
The sensation created by the British version by the first named group and available on Fontana here set the stage for a rash of competing versions, any one of which should provide a chuckle, smile and if listened to properly a nod of appreciation from pop music fans. Word has it that local disco- theques are seeking a horde of go-go girls with extensive Peabody and two- step experience.
Billy Daniels will perform for crowds at the Copa for three weeks starting Dec. The chanter will do six shows during the course of the event. Ronny Weisner at Metro Distrib. Meadowlark Lemon, of the Harlem Globetrotters, has been signed by R. Prestige opens at the Village Gate 18 for one week. Future dates in- clude Washington, D. Gogi Grant has been selected by the State Department to rep the U. New group, new label. The boys who play Cheetah best watch their steps, for the nitery is being invaded by The Girls.
The four sisters, out of Colorado are in the spot for a week. In the same way, we would guess. Herb Alpert and his Tijuana Brass evacuated our shores a few weeks back. He said it was for a series of concerts and TV appearances in Eur- ope. It has, like Lafayette, arrived. Until now. Not since Mrs. How does one describe these renditions? The Brass on a bad night, on a first take?
Working from a score prepared by an inebriated copyist? Possibly with the arrangements back- wards or at least upside down. Not quite. The group comprises Jane Sager on trumpet, Naomi Preble on trombone. Rose Parent!
Blame Bob Halley for the ar- rangements. But do yourself a massa- chistic favor and sample just a cut. Enough al- ready. Her name — Pat Foster. Andy Di Martino, indie producer and former v. Name of the new label is Big Deal. The Frank Sinatra Jr.
The star and his Las Vegas troupe opened in the Scotch Mist on Rush and have been packing the house nightly! Among the hot albums out of Allstate Dist. Bill McLaughlin, who sold the famous Club Laurel last sum- mer after 17 years of ownership, em- barked on a new business venture — he opened his own booking agency and is currently lining up talent for some of the largest rooms in town! In the fore at Garmisa Dist.
Sammy Davis Jr. Our Nashville office headed by Roy Drusky has made a global name for itself in just three years. To all our publishers and writers, congratulations as we look forward to the future with eager anticipation. To the Country Music Association, your effort and dedication has been an inspiration to the entire music industry. Yes, it is indeed a time with cause for celebration. Official groundbreaking ceremonies for the building will be held Wednesday morn- ing, Oct.
Following the ceremonies, a luncheon will be held for the guests at The Biltmore. The main entrance, screened with gold anodized aluminum, picks up the design of the tracery. The inside lobby, featuring a unique sculptured wall in free-form design of travatine marble, will include an un- usual circular stairway to the second floor. Exterior landscaping will include lawn areas with shrubs and trees and an off-street drive-through, in addi- tion to a parking area for up to 50 cars.
The studio facilities were designed by Glen Snoddy, prominent audio and acoustical engineer, well-known for his substantial contribution to the development of the Nashville sound. The Nashville building project represents the latest and most spec- Artist's drawing of new Acuff-Rose building floor space of 6, square feet nearly fourfold. Contractor on the building project, which will start immediately, is W. Target date for completion is May of next year.
Space Plans The new Acuff-Rose headquarters will contain 40 individual offices, two large conference rooms, an executive office area, and the ultimate in modern studio and mastering facilities, as well as darkroom, complete printing shop, and storage areas. Executive offices and conference rooms will be com- pletely soundproofed. These offices will also contain ultra modern decor.
The facade of the building, incor- porating a new concept of construc- tion in the Nashville area, will consist of three large areas of backlighted tacular aspect of the continuing growth story of Acuff-Rose. The firm has also maintained its own office in London for more than a decade, and in recent years has steadily expanded its overseas affiliations in publishing as well as recording activities.
The London office also incorporates a talent agency representing the over- seas interests of Acuff-Rose Artists Corp. Particularly during the past year, the firm has made significant staff additions aimed at strengthening its operating effectiveness on all levels of its basic areas of music publishing, recording, and talent representation. Participating in the groundbreaking and dedication ceremonies will be a number of prominent speakers, with music to be supplied by Roy Acuff and the Smokey Mountain Boys.
The album is unusual in many re- spects. On the first of the two records in the album. Snow narrates, in his own words, his inspiring climb to stardom. The narration is accompa- nied by significant background music evoking memories from his past. On the second side of the first record. Hank Snow tells the story of his life in words and music. The photos trace his career from the age of five in Brooklyn, Nova Scotia to a recent recording session in Nashville with Chet Atkins, who currently produces his recordings for RCA Victor.
The liner notes in themselves are a tribute to Snow, for there are few performers who have recorded for one company and had only three pro- ducers, and it is these three pro- ducers who have contributed their personal reminiscences on the back cover of the album. The anniversary album was pro- duced in Nashville by Atkins and Bob Ferguson.
Kilpatrick, merchandising and promotion director for the label. In the West, the label has added Del Roy, who will act as regional promo- tion representative for the eleven Western states. In Addition, former Gallatin, Tenn. On the artist front. Acuff and his group, along with Sue Thompson, were in Miami Oct. Tex Ritter, Bill Denny, Bill Williams and Ralph Emery acted as anchormen for the broadcast in Nashville, with regular reports via special phone lines from all participating stations.
The broadcast, which began at p. The phone lines at each station stayed jammed with calls, and phones on the stage of the Opry were manned at fall. All four have received a strong early reaction. In the country field. Billy Walker, Bobby Lewis,. Armed with the talents of steel guitarist Lloyd Green and the song stylings of Paycheck, the firm launched its attack on the music world. A large budget has been set for ad- vertising for distributors to offer to qualified dealers.
New point-of-sale merchandising aids for dealers, in- cluding four color motion displays for store windows and single framed LP lithos mounted on a color display, were shown to distributors by Sachs. Discount program will continue through Dec. We are constantly on the lookout for bright talent and searching for inventive sounds. By that we mean that everyone works together for a common cause. On the road, all our artists work to promote each other, in addi- tion to promoting their own images.
This applies particularly to album product, where, under the new copy- right law, most labels have found it necessary to reduce the number of tracks to ten. LD, on the other hand, has been offering and will continue to offer 14 tracks per album. Just- buddy, Johnny Dallas and Houston Roberts. Since hitting the.
But no record company can continue with a. Or can it? Con- test winners will get a free round trip to any city in the world. The contest runs the entire length of the Atlantic- Atco fall program until Dec. Abnak also records product under the Jetstar, Startime and Britania labels. In Dallas, the company will move, in about three months time, to a building it has just purchased, con- taining 30, square feet of office space.
Abnak has also retained legal rep- resentation in New York. He is Philip S. Kelsoe, Jr. The record cover is actually a jig-saw puzzle, and it contains a color-in picture. This item has been test marketed with excellent results.
This toy has already been sold to such leading retail stores as G. Murphy, J. Newberry Co. From July 1-Oct. The Sims-Shurfine distribution deal, an oral agreement, was terminated when Shurfine owner Wendell Parker signed an exclusive contract with Jay-Gee Records, calling for the release of all his productions through that label. He was 56 at the time.
Millinder began his career with a small combo in Chicago and later shifted to the N. The group, as it gained ground, was booked into large theatres around the country during the swing band era. He was also a regular at the Savoy Ballroom and the Apollo Theatre, where his trademark was in his fancy style of leading the band, quite often using the tails of his frock coat as a baton.
He gave up his band in , when he started concentrating his efforts on arranging and leading studio bands for recordings. His recent work in- cluded writing arrangements for vo- calists and small combos, in addition to running a small mail-order busi- ness. He is survived by his wife, a son and a daughter. Thompson in Monterey Park, Calif.
Here are three of Jim's albums — three more examples that explain his fabulous success as an outstanding artist. Handsome book-type package is a two-record autobiography that offers one disc of Hank's narration, and another that includes ten of his biggest songs.
The inside spread features many pictures and captions illustrating Hank's career. Also heard in the recordings are the voices of Hank Williams, Red Foley and many others who have known Hank through the years. Great collector's item— should sell very strongly! He is presently negotia- ting with a few firms on the coast and expects to make announcement of a new affiliation within the next few weeks.
Pied Piper Productions Appts. Audrey Jefferson has been named talent co-ordinator with duties to in- clude all contractorial procedures as well as the scouting and development of new talent for the firm. George Scott has joined the Pied Piper staff as talent scout and promotional liaison man for northern Ohio while Howard Lovdal is co-ordinating talent develop- ment in southern Ohio. The TV film was especially made by the Disney studios to capture the combination of two big name show business personalities — Louis Prima and Winnie the Pooh.
Animated color footage from the Disney film was synchronized with a portion of the sound track from the single. The film clip given gratis to TV stations is being televised on young peoples participation programs and being given multiple showings on various age level shows. It is antici- pated that more than showings of the film will result from the plant- ing.
Obtained from Mark-Ltd. Productions of Dallas, the record has been scheduled by UA for immediate release. Kenny and Kasuals, consisting of five young Dallas area college stu- dents between the ages of 18 and 20, have been together as a performing act for nearly two years and are presently engaged in night club ap- pearances in Dallas.
Scott, a vice president of Capitol Records, and prominent industry attorney Schlesinger will talk on the economic and contractual aspects of the record- ing business. Kaye, vice president of MGM Records, describes the field of motion picture soundtrack albums. This Monday session is fourth in a series of twelve special woz-kshop classes developed by the record aca- demy for the foui'th successive year to provide an in-depth look into the recording industry, with an emphasis on recent trends and developments.
The Gleason campaign, running through the months, of Oct. A special floor-window combination merchandiser in the shape of a television set is currently being distributed to dealers. Capitol sales- men also be wearing red carnations, identical to the one worn by Gleason on his new album cover, throughout the campaign.
Lewis M. Horwitz, producer of the movie, is planning a Thanksgiving release. The score is being written by Steve Allen, and will be arranged and con- ducted by Ronald Stein. Diamond has set up offices for his publishing activities at Sunset Boulevard in Hollywood. Trux, marketing , manager for the division. The oft-recorded three- some took command of the audience with a well rehearsed act that ran the gamut from lullabies to protest songs, from easy going ballads to semi-rock- type wailers.
The act has a great deal of the personal approach to its merit in the form of both Peter and Paul holding down one-man stints of about min. As a folk-trio, P. It is a fun- filled two-hours encompassing blues, ragtime, lullaby, spiritual, protest song, and ballad.
To say that she was profi- cient at each note and gesture would serve only to diminish her capabilities. In one of those rare evenings in a room where everything grooves, where an audience catches the spai-k ignited by the performer and the musicians behind are inspired to per- form beyond their usual competent efficiency.
Miss Reese delivered at least a dozen well chosen titles. Only flaw of the evening was the marquee over the bandstand announc- ing the Bobby Byrant instead of Bobby Bryant Quintet as her back- up group. With a repertoire that ranges from pop, jazz, folk and light rock to a sampling of enough special material to enchant an evening.
Both Jackie and Gayle are out of the folk bag, both having been charter members of the old New Christy Min- strels, that ethnic orchestra which no longer boasts a single remaining mem- ber of its original clan. For old times sake, perhaps, Jackie reaches for her guitar while Gayle hammers her tam- bourine and plays a chord or two on the autoharp. Colvin and Wilder round out the show with several hilarious sketches.
Adding up to the most rewarding night this room has heard and seen in several months. As part of the program to bring in well known performers, Rifkind re- vealed that he has already signed Billy Daniels and Charo.
Cub Records. In conjunction with this promotion, the label is releasing ten diversified Yuletide albums. This recording contains tradi- tional Latin American Christmas songs and carols sung in Spanish by the lark and the Trio. The Supplement will reach 96 million read- ers in 33 key markets throughout the.
Other eye-catching ads are slated to run in music trade and con- sumer publications. The label reports that six gold records t have been awarded to Columbia Rec- ords artists for their Christmas al- bums. The award is given for record sales in excess of one million dollars,'" as certified by the Record Industry. Association of America. Each month the campaign will feature five single records 10 sides on an artist who has been selected for this special treatment.
Records will be packaged in a special box showing a photo of the artist and will also include a bio- graphical sketch. Used strictly as a promo tool, the sets of records will be sent to disk jockeys, rack jobbers, college radio stations, one-stops, deal- ers, record review editors and distrib salesmen. Symphonies 1 through 7 were released in and The Pittsburgh Orchestra, as directed by William Steinberg is featured on the package. Lo- muto.
In , Peer-Southern, long leaders in the field of Latin music, went to the expense of sending Sunny Skylar to live in Brazil for a year and a half in order to meet the Brazilian writers, artists, recording execs, etc. After some time in Brazil, Skylar was introduced to the individual who was to provide the key to all he was trying to do in that country.
That person was Mario Albanese — disk jockey, lyricist, composer and attor- ney. Through the efforts of Pereira, Skylar was able to acquire material and begin producing albums with this material included. Before leaving for Brazil in , Skylar had contacted a number of American record companies in order to get commitments for the release of the Brazilian albums he was planning to cut.
Len Levy, of Epic Records, gave him the go-ahead signal to make the product and bring it to him. The firm feels that Brazil is destined to be the next important international source of music. The music of Brazil is unlike that of Mexico and Cuba. It has, the company notes, a refresh- ingly new sound and the melodies written by the natives are generally hauntingly beautiful. There is so much talent in Brazil, Peer-Southern con- cludes, that it is impossible to esti- mate the great numbers of artists and writers with undiscovered talents.
Had the pages been literally transcribed, without omitting a word, the fate of one whose task it was to sift the true from the false and to avoid error in statements of fact, in a country remarkable for the extraordinary fertility with which the unreal is produced, would have excited some commiseration; but though there is much extenuated in these pages, there is not, I believe, aught set down in malice.
My aim has been to retain so much relating to events passing under my eyes, or to persons who have become famous in this great struggle, as may prove interesting at present, though they did not at the time always appear in their just proportions of littleness or magnitude. During my sojourn in the States, many stars of the first order have risen out of space or fallen into the outer darkness. The heroes of yesterday are the martyrs or outcasts of to-day, and no American general needs a slave behind him in the triumphal chariot to remind him that he is a mortal.
Had I foreseen such rapid whirls in the wheel of fortune I might have taken more note of the men who were below, but my business was not to speculate but to describe. The day I landed at Norfolk, a tall lean man, ill-dressed, in a slouching hat and wrinkled clothes, stood, with his arms folded and legs wide apart, against the wall of the hotel looking on the ground. But, on the whole, I have been fortunate in meeting many of the soldiers and statesmen who have distinguished themselves in this unhappy war.
Although I have never for one moment seen reason to change the opinion I expressed in the first letter I wrote from the States, that the Union as it was could never be restored, I am satisfied the Free States of the North will retain and gain great advantages by the struggle, if they will only set themselves at work to accomplish their destiny, nor lose their time in [viii] sighing over vanished empire or indulging in abortive dreams of conquest and schemes of vengeance; but my readers need not expect from me any dissertations on the present or future of the great republics, which have been so loosely united by the Federal band, nor any description of the political system, social life, manners or customs of the people, beyond those which may be incidentally gathered from these pages.
It has been my fate to see Americans under their most unfavourable aspect; with all their national feelings, as well as the vices of our common humanity, exaggerated and developed by the terrible agonies of a civil war, and the throes of political revolution. Instead of the hum of industry, I heard the noise of cannon through the land. Society convulsed by cruel passions and apprehensions, and shattered by violence, presented its broken angles to the stranger, and I can readily conceive that the America I saw, was no more like the country of which her people boast so loudly, than the St.
The swarming communities and happy homes of the New England States—the most complete exhibition of the best results of the American system—it was denied [ix] me to witness; but if I was deprived of the gratification of worshipping the frigid intellectualism of Boston, I saw the effects in the field, among the men I met, of the teachings and theories of the political, moral, and religious professors, who are the chiefs of that universal Yankee nation, as they delight to call themselves, and there recognised the radical differences which must sever them for ever from a true union with the Southern States.
The contest, of which no man can predict the end or result, still rages, but notwithstanding the darkness and clouds which rest upon the scene, I place so much reliance on the innate good qualities of the great nations which are settled on the Continent of North America, as to believe they will be all the better for the sweet uses of adversity; learning to live in peace with their neighbours, adapting their institutions to their necessities, and working out, not in their old arrogance and insolence—mistaking material prosperity for good government—but in fear and trembling, the experiment on which they have cast so much discredit, and the glorious career which misfortune and folly can arrest but for a time.
Departure from Cork. On the evening of 3rd March, , I was transferred from the little steam-tender, which plies between Cork and the anchorage of the Cunard steamers at the entrance of the harbour, to the deck of the good steamship Arabia, Captain Stone; and at nightfall we were breasting the long rolling waves of the Atlantic.
The voyage across the Atlantic has been done by so many able hands, that it would be superfluous to describe mine, though it is certain no one passage ever resembled another, and no crew or set of passengers in one ship were ever identical with those in any other. For thirteen days the Atlantic followed its usual course in the month of March, and was true to the traditions which affix to it in that month the character of violence and moody changes, from bad to worse and back again.
The wind was sometimes dead against us, and then the infelix Arabia with iron energy set to work, storming great Malakhofs of water, which rose above her like the side  of some sward-coated hill crested with snow-drifts; and having gained the summit, and settled for an instant among the hissing sea-horses, ran plunging headlong down to the encounter of another wave, and thus went battling on with heart of fire and breath of flame— igneus est ollis vigor —hour after hour.
The traveller for pleasure had better avoid the Atlantic in the month of March. The boss, which we represented in the stormy shield around us, still moved on; day by day our microcosm shifted its position in the ever-advancing circle of which it was the centre, with all around and within it ever undergoing a sea change.
The Americans on board were, of course, the most interesting passengers to one like myself, who was going out to visit the great Republic under very peculiar circumstances. There was, first, Major Garnett, a Virginian, who was going back to his State to follow her fortunes. He laughed  to scorn the doctrine that all men are born equal in the sense of all men having equal rights. Some were born to be slaves—some to be labourers in the lower strata above the slaves—others to follow useful mechanical arts—the rest were born to rule and to own their fellow-men.
Petersburgh to return to his State: thus, in all probability, avoiding the inevitable supercession which awaited him at the hands of the new Government at Washington. There were difficulties in the way of State sovereignty, he confessed; but they were only in detail—the principle was unassailable. To Mr. Mitchell, South Carolina represented a power quite sufficient to meet all the Northern States in arms.
But they were by no means  as ready to encounter the evils of war, or to break up the Union, as the South Carolinian or the Virginian; and in that respect they represented, I was told, the negative feelings of the Border States, which are disposed to a temporising, moderate course of action, most distasteful to the passionate seceders. There were also two Louisiana sugar-planters on board—one owning slaves, the other rich in some thousands of acres; they seemed to care very little for the political aspects of the question of Secession, and regarded it merely in reference to its bearing on the sugar crop, and the security of slave property.
Secession was regarded by them as a very extreme and violent measure, to which the State had resorted with reluctance; but it was obvious, at the same time, that, in event of a general secession of the Slave States from the North, Louisiana could neither have maintained her connection with the North, nor have stood in isolation from her sister States.
All these, and some others who were fellow-passengers, might be termed Americans— pur sang. Garnett belonged to a very old family in Virginia. The Tennessee family were, in speech and thought, types of what Europeans consider true Americans to be. Now take the other side. First there was an exceedingly intelligent, well-informed young merchant of New York—nephew of an English county Member, known for his wealth, liberality, and munificence.
In the war of , the brothers were about sailing in a privateer fitted out to prey against the British, when accident fixed one of them in Liverpool, where he founded the house which has grown so greatly with the development of trade between New York and Lancashire, whilst the other settled in the States. But did Mr. Brown, or the other Americans who shared his views, unreservedly approve of American institutions, and consider them faultless?
By no means. The New Yorkers especially were eloquent on the evils of the suffrage, and of the licence of the Press in their own city; and displayed much irritation on the subject of naturalisation. The Irish were useful, in their way, making roads and working hard, for there were few Americans who condescended to manual labour, or who could not make far more money in higher kinds of work; but it was absurd to give the Irish votes which they used to destroy the influence of native-born citizens, and to sustain a corporation and local bodies of unsurpassable turpitude, corruption, and inefficiency.
Another young merchant, a college friend of the former, was just returning from a tour in Europe with  his amiable sister. His father was the son of an Irish immigrant, but he did not at all differ from the other gentlemen of his city in the estimate in which he held the Irish element; and though he had no strong bias one way or other, he was quite resolved to support the abstraction called the Union, and its representative fact—the Federal Government.
Thus the agriculturist and the trader—the grower of raw produce and the merchant who dealt in it—were at opposite sides of the question—wide apart as the Northern and Southern Poles. They sat apart, ate apart, talked apart—two distinct nations, with intense antipathies on the part of the South, which was active and aggressive in all its demonstrations.
The Southerners have got a strange charge de plus against the Irish. His facility of reproduction has to compensate for the waste which is caused by the development in his unhappy head of the organs of combativeness and destructiveness. But can it come to War?
The most vehement Northerners in the steamer are Germans, who are going to the States for the first time, or returning there. They have become satisfied, no doubt, by long process of reasoning, that there is some anomaly in the condition of a country which calls itself the land of liberty, and is at the same time the potent palladium of serfdom and human chattelry. When they are not sea-sick, which is seldom, the Teutons rise up in all the might of their misery and dirt, and, making spasmodic efforts to smoke, blurt out between the puffs, or in moody intervals, sundry remarks on American politics.
In their own country they proved they were incapable of either earning a living, or exercising the duties of citizenship; and they seek in our country a licence denied them in their own, and the means of living which they could not acquire anywhere else. And for myself I may truly say this, that no man ever set foot on the soil of the United States with a stronger and sincerer desire to ascertain and to tell the truth, as it appeared to him.
I had no theories to uphold, no prejudices to subserve, no interests to advance, no instructions to fulfil; I was a free agent, bound to communicate to the powerful organ of public opinion I represented, my own daily impressions of the men, scenes, and actions around me, without fear, favour, or affection of or for anything but that which seemed to me to be the truth.
As to the questions which  were distracting the States, my mind was a tabula rasa , or, rather, tabula non scripta. I felt indisposed to view with favour a rebellion against one of the established and recognised governments of the world, which, though not friendly to Great Britain, nor opposed to slavery, was without, so far as I could see, any legitimate cause of revolt, or any injury or grievance, perpetrated or imminent, assailed by States still less friendly to us, which the slave States, pure and simple, certainly were and probably are.
At the same time, I knew that these were grounds which I could justly take, whilst they would not be tenable by an American, who is by the theory on which he revolted from us and created his own system of government, bound to recognise the principle that the discontent of the popular majority with its rulers, is ample ground and justification for revolution. It was on the morning of the fourteenth day that the shores of New York loomed through the drift of a cold wintry sea, leaden-grey and comfortless, and in a little time more the coast, covered with snow, rose in sight.
Towards the afternoon the sun came out and brightened the waters and the sails of the pretty trim schooners and coasters which were dancing around us. How different the graceful, tautly-rigged, clean, white-sailed vessels from the round-sterned, lumpish billyboys and nondescripts of the eastern coast of our isle! As she came nearer, we saw she was crowded with men in chimney-pot black hats, and coats, and the like—perhaps a party of citizens on pleasure, cold as  the day was.
Nothing of the kind. The craft was our pilot-boat, and the hats and coats belonged to the hardy mariners who act as guides to the port of New York. Their boat was lowered, and was soon under our mainchains; and a chimney-pot hat having duly come over the side, delivered a mass of newspapers to the captain, which were distributed among the eager passengers, when each at once became the centre of a spell-bound circle.
The entrance to New York, as it was seen by us on 16th March, is not remarkable for beauty or picturesque scenery, and I incurred the ire of several passengers, because I could not consistently say it was very pretty. It was difficult to distinguish through the snow the villas and country houses, which are said to be so charming in summer. But beyond these rose a forest of masts close by a low shore of brick houses and blue roofs, above the level of which again spires of churches and domes and cupolas announced a great city.
Extensive works were going on at the ground above it, which rises rapidly from the water to a height of more than a hundred feet, and the rudiments of an extensive work and heavily armed earthen parapets could be seen from the channel. The situation of the city renders it susceptible of powerful defence from the sea-side, and even now it would be hazardous to run the gauntlet of the batteries unless in powerful iron-clad ships favoured by wind and tide, which could hold the place at their mercy.
Against a wooden fleet New York is now all but secure, save under exceptional circumstances in favour of the assailants. It was dark as the steamer hauled up alongside the wharf on the New Jersey side of the river; but ere the sun set I could form some idea of the activity and industry of the people from the enormous ferry-boats moving backwards and forwards like arks on the water, impelled by the great walking-beam engines, the crowded stream full of merchantmen, steamers, and small craft, the smoke of the factories, the tall chimneys—the net-work of boats and rafts—all the evidences of commercial life in full development.
What a swarming, eager crowd on the quay-wall! With Anglo-Saxon disregard of official insignia, American Custom House officers dress very much like their British brethren, without any sign of authority as faint as even the brass button and crown, so that the stranger is somewhat uneasy when he sees unauthorised-looking people taking liberties with his plunder, especially  after the admonitions he has received on board ship to look sharp about his things as soon as he lands.
The coach darted on board a great steam ferry-boat, which had on deck a number of similar vehicles, and omnibuses, and the gliding, shifting lights, and the deep, strong breathing of the engine, told me I was moving and afloat before I was otherwise aware of it. A few minutes brought us over to the lights on the New York side—a jerk or two up a steep incline—and we were rattling over a most abominable pavement, plunging into mud-holes, squashing through snow-heaps in ill-lighted, narrow streets of low, mean-looking, wooden houses, of which an unusual proportion appeared to be lager-bier saloons, whisky-shops, oyster-houses, and billiard and smoking establishments.
At last we turned into a wide street with very tall houses, alternating with far humbler erections, blazing with lights, gay with shop-windows, thronged in spite of the mud with well-dressed people, and pervaded by strings of omnibuses—Oxford Street was nothing to it for length. At intervals there towered up a block of brickwork and stucco with long rows of windows lighted up tier above tier, and a swarming crowd passing in and out of the portals, which were recognised as the barrack-like glory of American civilisation—a Broadway monster hotel.
More oyster-shops, lager-bier saloons, concert-rooms of astounding denominations, with external decorations very much in the style of the booths at Bartholomew Fair—churches, restaurants, confectioners, private-houses! The coach at last drives into a large square, and lands me at the Clarendon Hotel. Seward, had been delivered, and had reached Europe, and the causes which were at work in destroying the cohesion of the Union, had acquired greater strength and violence.
The South Carolinian was nothing to us, quoad South Carolina—he was merely a citizen of the United States, and we knew no more of him in any other capacity than a French authority would know of a British subject as a Yorkshireman or a Munsterman. But the moving force of revolution is neither reason nor justice—it is most frequently passion—it is often interest.
The American, when he seeks to prove that the Southern States have no right to revolt from a confederacy of states created by revolt, has by the principles on which he justifies his own revolution, placed between himself and the European a great gulf in the level of argument. The arguments, however, which are now going on are fast tending towards the ultima ratio regum.
At present I find public attention is concentrated on the two Federal forts, Pickens and Sumter, called after two officers of the revolutionary armies in the old war. As Alabama and South Carolina have gone out, they now demand the possession of these forts, as of the soil of their several states and attached to their sovereignty. On the other hand, the Government of Mr. Lincoln considers it has no right to give up  any thing belonging to the Federal Government, but evidently desires to temporize and evade any decision which might precipitate an attack on the forts by the batteries and forces prepared to act against them.
There is not sufficient garrison in either for an adequate defence, and the difficulty of procuring supplies is very great. Under the circumstances every one is asking what the Government is going to do? The Southern people have declared they will resist any attempt to supply or reinforce the garrisons, and in Charleston, at least, have shown they mean to keep their word. It is a strange situation. The Federal Government, afraid to speak, and unable to act, is leaving its soldiers to do as they please.
In some instances, officers of rank, such as General Twiggs, have surrendered everything to the State authorities, and the treachery and secession of many officers in the army and navy no doubt paralyze and intimidate the civilians at the head of affairs.
Sunday, 17th March. It was agreeable to see them so well-clad and respectable-looking, though occasional hats seemed as if they had  just recovered from severe contusions, and others had the picturesque irregularity of outline now and then observable in the old country. The aspect of the street was irregular, and its abnormal look was increased by the air of the passers-by, who at that hour were domestics—very finely dressed negroes, Irish, or German.
The coloured ladies made most elaborate toilettes, and as they held up their broad crinolines over the mud looked not unlike double-stemmed mushrooms. Breakfast over, visitors began to drop in. And, indeed, not one of those who came had any but most hospitable intents. Out of doors the weather was not tempting. But after a time the  crowds began to issue from the churches, and it was announced as the necessity of the day, that we were to walk up and down the Fifth Avenue and look at each other.
This is the west-end of London—its Belgravia and Grosvenoria represented in one long street, with offshoots of inferior dignity at right angles to it. Some of the houses are handsome, but the greater number have a compressed, squeezed-up aspect, which arises from the compulsory narrowness of frontage in proportion to the height of the building, and all of them are bright and new, as if they were just finished to order,—a most astonishing proof of the rapid development of the city.
As the hall-door is made an important feature in the residence, the front parlour is generally a narrow, lanky apartment, struggling for existence between the hall and the partition of the next house. The outer door, which is always provided with fine carved panels and mouldings, is of some rich varnished wood, and looks much better than our painted doors.
It is generously thrown open so as to show an inner door with curtains and plate glass. The windows, which are double on account of the climate, are frequently of plate glass also. No liveried servants are to be seen about the streets, the doorways, or the area-steps. The chief charm of the street was the living ornature which moved up and down the  trottoirs. The costumes of Paris, adapted to the severity of this wintry weather, were draped round pretty, graceful figures which, if wanting somewhat in that rounded fulness of the Medicean Venus, or in height, were svelte and well poised.
The French boot has been driven off the field by the Balmoral, better suited to the snow; and one must at once admit—all prejudices notwithstanding—that the American woman is not only well shod and well gloved, but that she has no reason to fear comparisons in foot or hand with any daughter of Eve, except, perhaps, the Hindoo. The great and most frequent fault of the stranger in any land is that of generalising from a few facts.
Admitting a certain pallor—which the Russians, by-the-bye, were wont to admire so much that they took vinegar to produce it—the face is not only pretty, but sometimes of extraordinary beauty, the features fine, delicate, well defined. Ruby lips, indeed, are seldom to be seen, but now and then the flashing of snowy-white evenly-set ivory teeth dispels the delusion that the Americans are—though the excellence of their dentists be granted—naturally ill provided with what they take so much pains, by eating bon-bons and confectionery, to deprive of their purity and colour.
The abrupt transition of the city into the country is not unfavourable to an idea that the Fifth Avenue might have been transported from some great workshop, where it had been built to order by a despot, and dropped among the Red men: indeed, the immense growth of New York in this direction, although far inferior to that of many parts of London, is remarkable as the work of eighteen or twenty years, and is rendered more conspicuous by being developed in this elongated street, and its contingents.
I was introduced to many persons to-day, and was only once or twice asked how I liked New York; perhaps I anticipated the question by expressing my high opinion of the Fifth Avenue. Those to whom I spoke had generally something to say in reference to the troubled condition of the country, but it was principally of a self-complacent nature. In the afternoon I called on Mr. Bancroft, formerly minister to England, whose work on America must be rather rudely interrupted by this crisis.
So it is of ex-ministers,  whom nobody prays for at all. Bancroft conversed for some time on the aspect of affairs, but he appeared to be unable to arrive at any settled conclusion, except that the republic, though in danger, was the most stable and beneficial form of government in the world, and that as a Government it had no power to coerce the people of the South or to save itself from the danger. I was indeed astonished to hear from him and others so much philosophical abstract reasoning as to the right of seceding, or, what is next to it, the want of any power in the Government to prevent it.
Returning home in order to dress for dinner, I got into a street-railway-car, a long low omnibus drawn by horses over a strada ferrata in the middle of the street. It was filled with people of all classes, and at every crossing some one or other rang the bell, and the driver stopped to let out or to take in passengers, whereby the unoffending traveller became possessed of much snow-droppings and mud on boots and clothing.
I found that by far a greater inconvenience caused by these street-railways was the destruction of all comfort or rapidity in ordinary carriages. I dined with a New York banker, who gave such a dinner as bankers generally give all over the world. He is a man still young, very kindly, hospitable, well-informed, with a most charming household—an American by theory, an Englishman in instincts and tastes—educated in Europe, and sprung from British stock.
Considering the enormous interests he has at stake, I was astonished to perceive how calmly he spoke of the impending troubles. On going back to the hotel, I heard that Judge Daly and some gentlemen had called to request that I would dine with the Friendly Society of St.
Patrick to-morrow at Astor House. Monday, 18th. In the early morning the sounds of drumming, fifing, and bugling came with the hot water and my Irish attendant into the room. They wore bear-skin caps, some turned brown, and rusty green coatees, with white facings and cross-belts, a good deal of gold-lace and heavy worsted epaulettes, and were armed with ordinary muskets, some of them with flintlocks. Over their heads floated a green and gold flag with mystic emblems, and a harp and sunbeams.
A gentleman, with an imperfect seat on horseback, which justified a suspicion that he was not to the manner born of Squire or Squireen, with much difficulty was getting them into line, and endangering his personal safety by a large infantry-sword, the hilt of which was complicated with the bridle of his charger in some inexplicable manner. This gentleman was the officer in command of the martial body, who were gathering  to do honour to the festival of the old country, and the din and clamour in the streets, the strains of music, and the tramp of feet outside announced that similar associations were on their way to the rendezvous.
The waiters in the hotel, all of whom were Irish, had on their best, and wore an air of pleased importance. Many of their countrymen outside on the pavement exhibited very large decorations, plates of metal, and badges attached to broad ribands over their left breasts. After breakfast I struggled with a friend through the crowd which thronged Union Square.
Bless them! They were all Irish, judging from speech, and gesture, and look; for the most part decently dressed, and comfortable, evidently bent on enjoying the day in spite of the cold, and proud of the privilege of interrupting all the trade of the principal streets, in which the Yankees most do congregate, for the day.
They were on the door-steps, and on the pavement men, women, and children, admiring the big policemen—many of them compatriots—and they swarmed at the corners, cheering popular town-councillors or local celebrities. Broadway was equally full. Flags were flying from the windows and steeples—and on the cold breeze came the hammering of drums, and the blasts of many wind instruments.
The display, such as it was, partook of a military character, though not much more formidable in that sense than the march of the Trades Unions, or of Temperance Societies. First came the acting Brigadier-General and his staff, escorted by 40 lancers, very ill-dressed, and worse mounted; horses dirty, accoutrements in the same condition, bits, bridles, and buttons rusty and tarnished; uniforms ill-fitting, and badly put on.
Here comes the 69th N. State Militia Regiment—the battalion which would not turn out when the Prince of Wales was in New York, and whose Colonel, Corcoran, is still under court martial for his refusal. Well, the Prince had no loss, and the Colonel may have had other besides political reasons for his dislike to parade his men. The regiment turned out, I should think, only or men, fine fellows enough, but not in the least like soldiers or militia. In full dress the officers wear large gold epaulettes, and officers and men a bandit-sort of felt hat looped up at one side, and decorated with a plume of black-ostrich feathers and silk cords.
The absence of facings, and the want of something to finish off the collar and cuffs, render the tunic very bald and unsightly. Another band closed the rear of the 69th, and to eke out the military show, which in all was less than 1, men, some companies were borrowed from  another regiment of State Militia, and a troop of very poor cavalry cleared the way for the Napper-Tandy Artillery, which actually had three whole guns with them!
It was strange to dwell on some of the names of the societies which followed. A good deal of what passes for national sentiment, is in reality dislike to England and religious animosity. The Americans appeared to regard the whole thing very much as an ancient Roman might have looked on the Saturnalia; but Paddy was in the ascendant, and could not be openly trifled with.
The crowds remained in the streets long after the procession had passed, and I saw various pickpockets captured by the big policemen, and conveyed to appropriate receptacles. Such a man as Mr. In the evening I went, according to invitation, to the Astor House—a large hotel, with a front like a railway terminus, in the Americo-Classical style, with great Doric columns and portico, and found, to my surprise, that the friendly party was to be a great public dinner.
The halls were filled with the company, few or none in evening dress; and in a few minutes I was presented to at least twenty-four gentlemen, whose names I did not even hear. The use of badges, medals, and ribands, might, at first, lead a stranger to believe he was in very distinguished military society; but he would soon learn that these insignia were the decorations of benevolent or convivial associations. There is a latent taste for these things in spite of pure republicanism.
This is done annually, but, like the miracle of St. Januarius, it never loses its effect, and always touches the heart. I confess it was to some extent curiosity to observe the sentiment of the meeting, and a desire to see how Irishmen were affected by the change in their climate, which led me to the room. I came away regretting deeply that so many natives of the British Isles should be animated with a hostile feeling towards England, and that no statesman has yet arisen who can devise a panacea for the evils of these passionate and unmeaning differences between races and religions.
Their strong antipathy is not diminished by the impossibility of gratifying it. They live in hope, and certainly the existence of these feelings is not only troublesome to American statesmen, but mischievous to the Irish themselves, inasmuch as they are rendered with unusual readiness the victims of agitators or political intriguers.
The Irish element, as it is called, is much regarded in voting times, by suffraging bishops and others; at other times, it is left to its work and its toil—Mr. Seward and Bishop Hughes are supposed to be its present masters. Undoubtedly the mass of those I saw to-day were better clad than they would have been if they remained at home. As I said in the speech which I was forced to make much against my will, by the gentle violence of my companions, never had I seen so many good hats  and coats in an assemblage of Irishmen in any other part of the world.
March A man must be five years resident in New York before he is admitted to the privileges of voting. In the afternoon a number of gentlemen called, and made the kindest offers of service; letters of introduction to all parts of the States; facilities of every description—all tendered with frankness. I was astonished to find little sympathy and no respect for the newly installed Government. They were regarded as obscure or undistinguished men.
In the evening, dining again with my friend the banker, I had a favourable opportunity of hearing more of the special pleading which is brought to bear on the solution of the gravest political questions. It would seem as if a council of physicians were wrangling with each other over abstract dogmas respecting life and health, whilst their patient was struggling in the agonies of death before them!
In the comfortable and well-appointed house wherein I met several men of position, acquirements, and natural sagacity, there was not the smallest evidence of uneasiness on account of circumstances which, to the eye of a stranger, betokened an awful crisis, if not the impending dissolution of society itself. Stranger still, the acts which are bringing about such a calamity are not regarded with disfavour, or, at least, are not considered unjustifiable. Among the guests were the Hon.
Tylden, an acute lawyer; and Mr. Bancroft; the result left on my mind by their conversation and arguments was that, according to the Constitution, the Government could not employ force to prevent secession, or to compel States which had seceded by the will of the  people to acknowledge the Federal power.
In fact, according to them, the Federal Government was the mere machine put forward by a Society of Sovereign States, as a common instrument for certain ministerial acts, more particularly those which affected the external relations of the Confederation. I do not think that any of the guests sought to turn the channel of talk upon politics, but the occasion offered itself to Mr. Horatio Seymour to give me his views of the Constitution of the United States, and by degrees the theme spread over the table.
There was not a man who maintained the Government had any power to coerce the people of a State, or to force a State to remain in the Union, or under the action of the Federal Government; in other words, the symbol of power at Washington is not at all analogous to that which represents an established Government in other countries. Quid prosunt leges sine armis?
Seymour is a man of compromise, but his views go farther than those which were entertained by his party ten years ago. One of the company made a remark which was true enough, I dare say. We were talking of the difficulty of relieving Fort Sumter—an infallible topic just now.
The democrats behold with silent satisfaction the troubles into which the republican triumph has plunged the country, and are not at all disposed to extricate them. New York society, however, is easy in its mind just now, and the upper world of millionaire merchants, bankers, contractors, and great traders are glad that the vulgar republicans are suffering for their success. Not a man there but resented the influence given by universal suffrage to the mob of the city, and complained of the intolerable effects of their ascendancy—of the corruption of the municipal bodies, the venality of electors and elected, and the abuse, waste, and profligate outlay of the public funds.
Of these there were many illustrations given to me, garnished with  historiettes of some of the civic dignitaries, and of their coadjutors in the press; but it did not require proof that universal suffrage in a city of which perhaps three-fourths of the voters were born abroad or of foreign parents, and of whom many were the scum swept off the seethings of European populations, must work most injuriously on property and capital.
I confess it is to be much wondered at that the consequences are not more evil; but no doubt the time is coming when the mischief can no longer be borne, and a social reform and revolution must be inevitable. Within only a very few hundreds of yards from the house and picture-gallery of Mons. B——, the representative of European millions, are the hovels and lodgings of his equals in political power.
This evening I visited the house of Mons. B——, where his wife had a reception, to which nearly the whole of the party went. When a man looks at a suit of armour made to order by the first blacksmith in Europe, he observes that the finish of the joints and hinges is much higher than in the old iron clothes of the former time. Possibly the metal is better, and the chasings and garniture as good as the work of Milan, but the observer is not for a moment led to imagine that the fabric has stood proof of blows, or that it smacks of ancient watch-fire.
If he were asked why it is so, he could not tell; any more perhaps than he could define exactly the difference between the lustrous, highly-jewelled, well-greaved Achaian of New York and the very less effective and showy creature who will in every society over the world pass muster as a gentleman. Here was an elegant house—I use the word in its real meaning—with pretty statues, rich carpets, handsome furniture, and a gallery of  charming Meissoniers and genre pieces; the saloons admirably lighted—a fair fine large suite, filled with the prettiest women in the most delightful toilettes, with a proper fringe of young men, orderly, neat, and well turned-out, fretting against the usual advanced posts of turbaned and jewelled dowagers, and provided with every accessory to make the whole good society; for there was wit, sense, intelligence, vivacity; and yet there was something wanting—not in host or hostess, or company, or house—where was it?
Bancroft was kind enough to introduce me to the most lovely faces and figures, and so far enabled me to judge that nothing could be more beautiful, easy, or natural than the womanhood or girlhood of New York. It is prettiness rather than fineness; regular, intelligent, wax-like faces, graceful little figures; none of the grandiose Roman type which Von Raumer recognised in London, as in the Holy City, a quarter of a century ago. Natheless, the young men of New York ought to be thankful and grateful, and try to be worthy of it.
Late in the evening I saw these same young men, Novi Eboracenses , at their club, dicing for drinks and oathing for nothing, and all very friendly and hospitable. March 20th. The reports that they are or are not to be relieved are stated and contradicted in each paper without any regard to individual consistency.
Received several begging letters, some of them apparently with only too much of the stamp of reality about their tales of disappointment, distress, and suffering. In the afternoon went down Broadway, which was crowded, notwithstanding the piles of blackened snow by the kerbstones, and the sloughs of mud, and half frozen pools at the crossings.
Visited several large stores or shops—some rival the best establishments in Paris or London in richness and in value, and far exceed them in size and splendour of exterior. Some on Broadway, built of marble, or of fine cut stone, cost from l. Here, from the base to the fourth or fifth story, are piled collections of all the world can  produce, often in excess of all possible requirements of the country; indeed I was told that the United States have always imported more goods than they could pay for.
The new arts, however, flourish; the plague of photography has spread through all the corners of the city, and the shop-windows glare with flagrant displays of the most tawdry art. I passed down long rows of shelves laden with the works of European authors, for the most part, oh shame! With such men as Audubon and Wilson in natural history, Prescott and Motley in history, Washington Irving and Cooper in fiction, Longfellow and Edgar Poe in poetry, even Bryant and the respectabilities in rhyme, and Emerson as essayist, there is no reason why New York should be a paltry imitation of Leipsig, without the good faith of Tauchnitz.
I dined with a litterateur well known in England to many people a year or two ago—sprightly, loquacious, and well-informed, if neither witty nor profound—now a Southern man with Southern proclivities, as Americans say; once a Southern man with such strong anti-slavery convictions, that his expression of them in an English quarterly had secured him the hostility of his own people—one of the emanations of American literary life for which their own country finds no fitting receiver.
As the best proof of his sincerity, he has just now abandoned his connection with one of the New York papers on the republican side, because he believed that the course of the journal was dictated by anti-Southern fanaticism. He is, in fact, persuaded that there will be a civil war, and that the South will have much of the right on its side in the contest.
At his rooms were Mons. B——, Dr. Gwin, a Californian ex-senator, Mr. Barlow, and several of the leading men of a certain clique in New York. Belmont had not gone to the Charleston Convention, the present crisis would never have occurred.
March 22nd. I paid a visit to Mr. Horace Greeley, and had a long conversation with him. He expressed great pleasure at the intelligence that I was going to visit the Southern States. They will be afraid to refuse you, and you can tell the truth. I was recommended to visit many places before I left New York, principally hospitals and prisons.
Time presses, however, and Sing-Sing is a long way off. I am told a system of torture prevails there for hardened or obdurate offenders —torture by dropping cold water on them, torture by thumb-screws, and the like—rather opposed to the views of prison philanthropists in modern days. March 23rd. Everywhere the Southern leaders are forcing on a solution with decision and energy, whilst the Government appears to be helplessly drifting with the current  of events, having neither bow nor stern, neither keel nor deck, neither rudder, compass, sails, or steam.
Seward has declined to receive or hold any intercourse with the three gentlemen called Southern Commissioners, who repaired to Washington accredited by the Government and Congress of the Seceding States now sitting at Montgomery, so that there is no channel of mediation or means of adjustment left open.
I hear, indeed, that Government is secretly preparing what force it can to strengthen the garrison at Pickens, and to reinforce Sumter at any hazard; but that its want of men, ships, and money compels it to temporise, lest the Southern authorities should forestall their designs by a vigorous attack on the enfeebled forts.
There is, in reality, very little done by New York to support or encourage the Government in any decided policy, and the journals are more engaged now in abusing each other, and in small party aggressive warfare, than in the performance of the duties of a patriotic press, whose mission at such a time is beyond all question the resignation of little differences for the sake of the whole country, and an entire devotion to its safety, honour, and integrity.
But the New York people must have their intellectual drams every morning, and it matters little what the course of Government may be, so long as the aristocratic democrat can be amused by ridicule of the Great Rail Splitter, or a vivid portraiture of Mr. It is not to be expected, of course, that New York is a very pure city, for more than London or Paris it is the sewer of nations. It is a city of luxury also—French and Italian cooks and milliners, German and Italian musicians, high prices, extravagant tastes and dressing, money readily made, a life in hotels, bar-rooms, heavy gambling, sporting, and prize-fighting flourish here, and combine to lower the standard of the bourgeoisie at all events.
Where wealth is the sole  aristocracy, there is great danger of mistaking excess and profusion for elegance and good taste. Young America essays to look like martial France in mufti, but the hat and the coat suited to the Colonel of Carabiniers en retraite do not at all become the thin, tall, rather long-faced gentlemen one sees lounging about Broadway. It is true, indeed, the type, though not French, is not English. The characteristics of the American are straight hair, keen, bright, penetrating eyes, and want of colour in the cheeks.
March 25th. Among the company were—Mr. Bayard Taylor, with whose extensive notes of travel his countrymen are familiar—a kind of enlarged Inglis, full of the genial spirit which makes travelling in company so agreeable, but he has come back as travellers generally do, satisfied there is no country like his own—Prince Leeboo loved his own isle the best after all—Mr.
Olmsted, the indefatigable, able, and earnest writer, whom to describe simply as an Abolitionist would be to confound with ignorant if zealous, unphilosophical, and impracticable men; Mr. There was a good deal of pleasant conversation, though every one differed with his neighbour, as a matter of course, as soon as he touched on politics. There was talk de omnibus rebus et quibusdam aliis , such as Heenan and Sayers, Secession and Sumter, the press, politicians, New York life, and so on.
The first topic occupied a larger place than it was entitled to, because in all likelihood the sporting editor of one of the papers who was present expressed, perhaps, some justifiable feeling in reference to the refusal of the belt to the American. All admitted the courage and great endurance of his antagonist, but seemed convinced that Heenan, if not the better man, was at least the victor in that particular contest. It would be strange to see the great tendency of Americans to institute comparisons with ancient and recognised standards, if it were not that they are adopting the natural mode of judging of their own capabilities.
The nation is like a growing lad who is constantly testing his powers in competition with his elders. He is in his youth and nonage, and he is calling down the lanes and alleys to all comers to look at his muscle, to run against or to fight him. It is a sign of youth, not a proof of weakness, though it does offend the old hands and vex the veterans. Then one finds that Great Britain is often treated very much as an old Peninsula man may be by a set of young soldiers at a club.
He is no doubt a very gallant fellow, and has done very fine things in his day, and he is listened to with respectful endurance, but there is a  secret belief that he will never do anything very great again. One of the gentlemen present said that England might dispute the right of the United States Government to blockade the ports of her own States, to which she was entitled to access under treaty, and might urge that such a blockade was not justifiable; but then, it was argued, that the President could open and shut ports as he pleased; and that he might close the Southern ports by a proclamation in the nature of an Order of Council.
It was taken for granted that Great Britain would only act on sordid motives, but that the well known affection of France for the United States is to check the selfishness of her rival, and prevent a speedy recognition. After our pleasant breakfast came that necessity for activity which makes such meals disguised as mere light morning repasts take their revenge. I had to pack up, and I am bound to say the moral aid afforded me by the waiter, who stood with a sympathising expression of face, and looked on as I wrestled with boots, books, and great coats, was of a most comprehensive character.
I left the Clarendon, and was conveyed over the roughest and most execrable pavements through several miles of unsympathetic, gloomy, dirty streets, and crowded thoroughfares, over jaw-wrenching street-railway tracks, to a large wooden shed covered with inscriptions respecting routes and destinations on the bank of the river, which as far as the eye could see, was bordered by similar establishments, where my baggage was deposited in the mud.
There were no porters, none of the recognised and established aides to locomotion to which we are accustomed in Europe, but a number of amateurs divided the spoil, and carried it into the offices, whilst I was directed to  struggle for my ticket in another little wooden box, from which I presently received the necessary document, full of the dreadful warnings and conditions, which railway companies inflict on the public in all free countries. When the boat arrived at the stage at the other side of the Hudson, in my innocence I called for a porter to take my bag.
Sanford, the newly-appointed United States Minister to Belgium, who was kind enough to take me under his charge to Washington. The night was closing in very fast as the train started, but such glimpses as I had of the continuous line of pretty-looking villages of wooden houses, two stories high, painted white, each with its Corinthian portico, gave a most favourable impression of the comfort and prosperity of the people.
The rail passed through the main street of most of these hamlets and villages, and the bell of the engine was  tolled to warn the inhabitants, who drew up on the side walks, and let us go by. Soon the white houses faded away into faint blurred marks on the black ground of the landscape, or twinkled with starlike lights, and there was nothing more to see. The passengers were crowded as close as they could pack, and as there was an immense iron stove in the centre of the car, the heat and stuffiness became most trying, although I had been undergoing the ordeal of the stove-heated New York houses for nearly a week.
Once a minute, at least, the door at either end of the carriage was opened, and then closed with a sharp crashing noise, that jarred the nerves, and effectually prevented sleep. It generally was done by a man whose sole object seemed to be to walk up the centre of the carriage in order to go out of the opposite door—occasionally it was the work of the newspaper boy, with a sheaf of journals and trashy illustrated papers under his arm. To judge from the vast extent of the streets, of small, low, yet snug-looking houses, through which we passed, Philadelphia must contain in comfort the largest number of small householders of any city in the world.
At the other terminus of the rail, to which we drove in a carriage, we procured for a small sum, a dollar I think,  berths in a sleeping car, an American institution of considerable merit. Unfortunately a party of prize-fighters had a mind to make themselves comfortable, and the result was anything but conducive to sleep.
At six, A. I looked out and saw a vast mass of white marble towering above us on the left, stretching out in colonnaded porticoes, and long flanks of windowed masonry, and surmounted by an unfinished cupola, from which scaffold and cranes raised their black arms. This was the Capitol. To the right was a cleared space of mud, sand, and fields studded with wooden sheds and huts,  beyond which, again, could be seen rudimentary streets of small red brick houses, and some church-spires above them.
Emerging from the station, we found a vociferous crowd of blacks, who were the hackney-coachmen of the place; but Mr. Few shop-windows were open, and the principal population consisted of blacks, who were moving about on domestic affairs. At one end of the long vista there is the Capitol; and at the other, the Treasury buildings—a fine block in marble, with the usual American classical colonnades. It is a quadrangular mass of rooms, six stories high, and some hundred yards square; and it probably contains at this moment more scheming, plotting, planning heads, more aching and joyful hearts, that any building of the same size ever held in the world.
I was ushered into a bed-room which had just been vacated by some candidate—whether he succeeded or not I cannot tell, but if his testimonials spoke truth, he ought to have been selected at once for the highest office. The room was littered with printed copies of letters testifying that J. Smith, of Hartford, Conn. Up and down the long passages doors were opening and shutting for men with papers bulging out of their pockets, who hurried as if for their life in and out, and the building almost shook with the tread of the candidature, which did not always in its present aspect justify the correctness of the original appellation.
It was a remarkable sight, and difficult to understand unless seen. From California, Texas, from the Indian Reserves, and the Mormon territory, from Nebraska, as from the remotest borders of Minnesota , from every portion of the vast territories of the Union, except from the Seceded States, the triumphant republicans had winged their way to the prey.
At present not less than 2, people dine in the public room every day. On the kitchen floor there is a vast apartment, a hall without carpets or any furniture but plain chairs and tables, which are ranged in close rows, at which flocks of people are feeding, or discoursing, or from which they are flying away. The servants never cease shoving the chairs to and fro with a harsh screeching noise over the floor, so that one can scarce hear his neighbour speak. Late in the day I succeeded in obtaining a sitting-room with a small bed-room attached, which made me somewhat more independent and comfortable—but you must pay highly for any departure from the routine life of the natives.
Ladies enjoy a handsome drawing-room, with piano, sofas, and easy chairs, all to themselves. I dined at Mr. Seward, Secretary of State; Mr. Truman Smith, an ex-senator, much respected among the Republican party; Mr. Anthony, a senator of the United States, a journalist, a very intelligent-looking man, with an Israelitish cast of face; Colonel Foster of the Illinois railway, of reputation in the States as a geologist; and one or two more gentlemen.
Seward is a slight, middle-sized man, of feeble build, with the stoop contracted from sedentary habits and application to the desk, and has a peculiar attitude when seated, which immediately attracts attention.
A well-formed and large head is placed on a long, slender neck, and projects over the chest in an argumentative kind of  way, as if the keen eyes were seeking for an adversary; the mouth is remarkably flexible, large but well-formed, the nose prominent and aquiline, the eyes secret, but penetrating, and lively with humour of some kind twinkling about them; the brow bold and broad, but not remarkably elevated; the white hair silvery and fine—a subtle, quick man, rejoicing in power, given to perorate and to oracular utterances, fond of badinage, bursting with the importance of state mysteries, and with the dignity of directing the foreign policy of the greatest country—as all Americans think—in the world.
After dinner he told some stories of the pressure on the President for place, which very much amused the guests who knew the men, and talked freely and pleasantly of many things—stating, however, few facts positively. We will give up nothing we have—abandon nothing that has been entrusted to us.
Title: My Diary: North and South vol.
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