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PLANTED TO BfelY -Qyer
2,000 acres of land in Apacbe
ctHiaafcy. Who has the land
tofeell? See Ove E. Overson,
Northern Arizonaeal Estate
'end Investment Co . 1
WHEN' JENNY -LiND SANG.
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when ordering. Information.
J. STEVENS ARMS & TOOL CO.
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4 Chicopee Falls, Mass.
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GREAT NORTHERN C.n. 9
lGEff Rose St. Rockford, Illinois
A Nightingale That Charmed Hearts as
Well as Ears.
Nothing in Eichard Hoffman's
musical recollections in Scribner s
is more charming than his descrip
tion of Jenny Lind.
"She would trip on and off,?-he
says, "as if in an ecstasy of delight
at the opportunity of singing, bow
ing and smiling to her audience and
giving every one present a flattering
sense of contributing in a measure
toward the success of the evening.
She had three or four songs which
showed the wonderful compass and
power of her voice, and one or more
of these were called for at every con- j
cert a Swedish echo song in which
she would echo her own voice by a
'sort of ventriloquism that was quite
marvelous and another in which she
made a remarkable diminuendo,
reaching a pianissimo as faint as a
sigh, but with a carrying power that
made it distinctly audible at the
most extreme limits of Castle Gar
den or Tripier hall, where the later,
concerts were given.
"This was a fine building situated
at Broadway and Bond street and
just finished in time for the second
series of concerts. The hall had
fine acoustic advantages, and it was
a great loss to the city when it was
dest roved -byefire a few years later.
The Winter Garden was afterward. !
built on the same site. 1
"One of the most .haunting things
to me was her singing of Taubert's
bird sing, 'I Know Not Why-1 Am. '
Singing.' Her shake was the finest j,
I ever heard, so close and even as j
to be altogether perfect. Her voice,
which she said herself was natural
ly stiff and stubborn, she had edu
cated and practiced into such a de
gree of perfection J: hat her roulades
and cadenzas were unparalleled in
their execution, '
tCln Ker sacred songs she rose to
the sublime, and on one occasion
as she finished singing the. aria JI
Know That My Redeemer Liveth' I -j
reuoLieci uiai uauiei vveusLer, vvuy
was seated in the center of the bal-
cony, rose from his seat and made
her a profound bow. Her rapt ex- j
pressiori of face and never ending
volume of voice made her appear
like some inspired seraph deliver
ing a divine message.
"She was indebted to Sir George
Smart, with whom she had studied
in England, for all the traditional
renderings of oratorio' parts, he be
ing at that time the greatest living
authority in this school of music. j
but her vocal training was done un
der Manuel Garcia in Paris."
The Tourist In Japan. ;
All 'Japanese inns of course
charge a great deal more to the
globe trotting European tourist who
does not speak the language' since
he or she is not content to travel
strictly a la Japanese and worries
the entire household with a varie
ty of strange demands2 extra quilts
to sleep on ('because they find; the
floor hard), an improvised pillow,
special ipoa tne ordinary guest
takes what is given him and at the
hour that the host pleases and is
thankful), knives, forks and spoons
(because he has neglected to prac
tice eating his food with chop
sticks), a bath with fresh water in
it (because he will not follow the
custom of entering the bath as soon
as he arrives thus getting the; op
portunity of first bath and the wa
ter while it is fresh) and half .a j
dozen other requirements. -r-fEx
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