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mem_normal2 OFFLINE
Female
63 years old
Ohio
United States
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MEMBER SINCE: 12/24/2016
STAR SIGN: Cancer
LAST LOGIN: 10/22/2017 12:45:51

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Displaying 8 out of 31 comments
10/24/2017 01:06:32

 Have a lovely Tuesday light love & peace my dear friend a Big Hugs :)ImageDost.com - Free Fast Image Hosting For Everyone !ImageDost.com - Free Fast Image Hosting For Everyone !ImageDost.com - Free Fast Image Hosting For Everyone !ImageDost.com - Free Fast Image Hosting For Everyone !



10/24/2017 00:11:38

 




10/23/2017 23:00:28




10/23/2017 22:01:03




10/23/2017 21:15:58

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10/23/2017 18:43:38

Our weather  was  cool  today,  expecting  rain  tonight  and  tomorrow  of course  i  work  tomorrow, hope  you  had  a  good  day.

enjoy  your  evening  my  friend 

hugs  June

Good Night



10/23/2017 18:26:45

600x600


Sweetie!


Would you like me to tuck you in?



MUAH!


Love always, Annette, "That's All!"








The Japanese Sandman was recorded March 1928 in New York City on the
Pathe and Perfect labels. Annette provides a short vocal refrain for
Willard Robison's Deep River Orchestra. Annette loved working with
Robison and it comes through in this song as well as 3 other Robison
uploads-Smiles, Speedy Boy, and Ain't No Man Worth the Salt of My Tears.
Annette had been providing the vocal refrains for many of Pathe and
Columbia's dance bands since they didn't have girl singers until 1932
when Paul Whiteman hired Mildred Bailey and her success paved the way
for many "Big Band Gals" to follow. In all, Annette made 24 sides as a
dance band singer starting with the Original Memphis 5 in 1927, then Lou
Gold, Ben Selvin, Sam Lanin, Frank Ferera and the Instrumental Stars
(Eddie Lang, Adrian Rollini, Vic Berton and Joe Venuti). She especially
loved working with Eddie Lang whom she called a great musician and a
great gentleman. She hated working with Ferera whom she called a
"bottom pincher". For orchestras that recorded on the Columbia label
and its sub labels, Annette acted as the "girl singer" which was a must
for every reputable orchestra in the late 20s and 30s. She was never a
girl singer outside the studio although any big band leader would have
given their right arm to have had her in their band.
Annette was a much sought after radio personality. In addition to the
show mentioned, she appeared for Van Huesen, Maxwell House Coffee, Camel Cigarettes, Coca Cola, Chevrolet, Rexall
Drug Stores, Norge Appliances, and De Soto Automobiles.


Annette Hanshaw ~ 1928 ~ The Japanese Sandman ~ Robison's Deep River Orchestra



       

       
       
       



10/23/2017 17:34:42

warm hugs
 


 
Spider Rock

Dine/Navajo

Native American Lore



Spider Rock stands with awesome dignity and beauty over 800 feet high in Arizona's colourful Canyon de Chelly National Park (pronounced da Shay). Geologists of the National Park Service say that "the formation began 230 million years ago.
Windblown sand swirled and compressed with time created the spectacular red sandstone monolith. Long ago, the Dine (Navajo) Indian tribe named it Spider Rock.
Stratified, multicolored cliff walls surround the canyon. For many, many centuries the Dine (Navajo) built caves and lived in these cliffs. Most of the caves were located high above the canyon floor, protecting them from enemies and flash floods.
Spider Woman possessed supernatural power at the time of creation, when Dine (Navajo) emerged from the third world into this fourth world.
At that time, monsters roamed the land and killed many people. Since Spider Woman loved the people, she gave power for Monster- Slayer and Child-Born-of-Water to search for the Sun-God who was their father. When they found him, Sun-God showed them how to destroy all the monsters on land and in the water.
Because she preserved their people, Dine (Navajo) established Spider Woman among their most important and honoured Deities.
She chose the top of Spider Rock for her home. It was Spider Woman who taught Dine (Navajo) ancestors of long ago the art of weaving upon a loom. She told them, "My husband, Spider Man, constructed the weaving loom making the cross poles of sky and earth cords to support the structure; the warp sticks of sun rays, lengthwise to cross the woof; the healds of rock crystal and sheet lightning, to maintain original condition of fibres. For the batten, he chose a sun halo to seal joints, and for the comb he chose a white shell to clean strands in a combing manner." Through many generations, the Dine (Navajo) have always been accomplished weavers.
From their elders, Dine (Navajo) children heard warnings that if they did not behave themselves, Spider Woman would let down her web- ladder and carry them up to her home and devour them!
The children also heard that the top of Spider Rock was white from the sun-bleached bones of Dine (Navajo) children who did not behave themselves!
One day, a peaceful cave-dwelling Dine (Navajo) youth was hunting in Dead Man's Canyon, a branch of Canyon de Chelly. Suddenly, he saw an enemy tribesman who chased him deeper into the canyon. As the peaceful Dine (Navajo) ran, he looked quickly from side to side, searching for a place to hide or to escape.
Directly in front of him stood the giant obelisk-like Spider Rock. What could he do? He knew it was too difficult for him to climb. He was near exhaustion. Suddenly, before his eyes he saw a silken cord hanging down from the top of the rock tower.
The Dine (Navajo) youth grasped the magic cord. which seemed strong enough, and quickly tied it around his waist. With its help he climbed the tall tower, escaping from his enemy who then gave up the chase.
When the peaceful Dine (Navajo) reached the top, he stretched out to rest. There he discovered a most pleasant place with eagle's eggs to eat and the night's dew to drink.
Imagine his surprise when he learned that his rescuer was Spider Woman! She told him how she had seen him and his predicament. She showed him how she made her strong web-cord and anchored one end of it to a point of rock. She showed him how she let down the rest of her web-cord to help him to climb the rugged Spider Rock.
Later, when the peaceful Dine (Navajo) youth felt assured his enemy was gone, he thanked Spider Woman warmly and he safely descended to the canyon floor by using her magic cord. He ran home as fast as he could run, reporting to his tribe how his life was saved by Spider Woman!






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