as, and her true beauties undiscovered or unappreciated.
During the long run of Uncle Tom's Cabin at the National Theater, in 1853, Mrs. Bannister was the representative of the revengeful yet sympathizing Cassy.
She died in New Jersey about 1879.
The dates of her marriage can be approximately determined by facts.
In 1817 she was known as Mrs. Legge, as Mrs. Stone in 1855. After a few years' absence from New York she reappeared as Mrs. Bannister.
She seems always to have appeared underd though very erect carried a stout cane.
When I first saw him I thought some old Puritan had come back to life.
Charles R. Adams, who won fame on the operatic stage abroad, is remembered by many, as he had a residence here for several years (1879-1882). At that time he was filling an engagement with opera companies at the Boston Theatre.
In his early years he was a tenor singer of high qualifications, with a voice of great expression of feeling.
He was born in Somerville and later moved