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The Spokane woman. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1921-1935, October 21, 1926, Image 9

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88087129/1926-10-21/ed-1/seq-9/

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Thursday, October 21, 1926
Ship Models From Old World Markets
Keep Alive the Romance of the Ages
When, way back in 1662, Samuel
Pepys wrote “for [ do want one of my
own,” he voiced the sentiments of
every ship-loving man and boy of this
and every other age. And in this age
not only do men and boys want ship
models, but women are buying them
for men and boys in the guise of
Christmas and birthday gifts when the
scheme in the back of the feminine
heads is the feeling that nothing else
in the wide world adds just that touch
of smartness to the fireplace mantle
as the ship model, that exquisite crea
ture of the romance of the sea, almost
alive in its historical and nautical cor
Reuel Phillips, who went to Europe
last spring, felt the fascination which
was Pepys, several centuries before,
and purchased a number of fine mod-
Pewter Ship Model Made in 1695.
els which are just now arriving at
The Palace, where they are on display
in the house furnishings department,
of which he is manager.
Columbus’ “Santa Maria,” a copy of
the model in the Madrid Naval Mu
seum, in itself a thing of great beauty
and enables us to gain an insight into
the Flemish Mediterranean cargo ship.
The introduction of the topsail as seen
in the Santa Maria and the ships of
her period is the beginning of that
great mountain of canvas that was to
reach to “sky-sails” in the days of the
clippers. The ship model is true to
detail, even to having the Madonna and
Ship Model in Spanish Interior.
child painted on stern and sail. Mr.
Phillips brought models of the Nina
and Pinta, as well as a fourteenth
century Dutch man-o-war, with Hol
(Continued on Page 13.)
Edited by Margaret Paine
More than two hundred invitations
have been issued for the luncheon and
musical to be given by Mrs. Peter Dan
jel McCornack and Mrs. Edison
Worthington at the Spokane Country
Club Thursday afternoon. The musi
cal program of the afternoon will be
given by Mrs, Strang, contralto; Mrs.
Frank Whitacre, pianist, and Miss
Frederick, violinist.
The spacious rooms of the club will
be decorated with branches of red oak
leaves and masses of yellow and
bronze chrysanthemums.
Mrs. J. M. Corbet will entertain a
group of friends at luncheon Saturday
at her home, 820 Seventh avenue. Mrs.
Charles T. Hansen, who is leaving the
city shortly to reside in San Francis
co, will be the honor guest,
The rehearsals for the Junior
League Follies which are to be given
at the American Theater Thursday,
Friday and Saturday, October 28, 29
and 30, have been the incentive for
many evening suppers. Following the
rehearsal Saturday night a group of
the performers gathered at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Carroll Smith, E 906 Sy
ringa Road, for a delightful informal
November 6 has been set as the
date for the initial informal dinner
dansante at the Spokane City Club.
F. O. Baker, Dr. J. G. Matthews and
John W. Graham, who compose the
entertainment committee, have sched
uled two dinner dansantes for Novem-
ber to be followed by the formal
Christmas ball, December 18,
Miss Brenda Warn, fiancee of Fred
Russ Blackwell of Lewiston, Idaho, has
been much feted since the announce
ment of her engagement October 10,
Culminating the round of festivities
will be the dinner to be given Friday
evening by Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Black
well, parents of the bridegroom, at
their home, WllO3 Thirteenth.
The marriage of Miss Warn and Mr.
Blackwell will be solemnized at a sim
ple service Saturday evening.
Mr. Donald McDonald 111. of New
York, director of the Junior League
Follies of 1926, has completed the
casting of the 38 men and 50 girls
who are to perform. The costumes
and settings are to be even more gor
geous than they were last year. The
acts will be a pleasing mixture of
charming song and dance numbers
and screamingly funny comedy hits.
One of the loveliest scenes in the
Follies is the roof garden scene,
which opens the third act. The music
was written by Eugene Ford, New
York composer, who was responsible
for last year's charming numbers. A
finished dance will be offered by a
stunning black and silver pony ballet
consisting of Mrs. Mark Hawkins,
Miss Dorothy Dodson, Mrs. Wallace
Mabon, Mrs. Reuel Phillips, Miss El
eanor Twohy, Miss Elizabeth Trunkey,
Miss Marjorie Smith, Mrs, T. Edward
O'Connell and Mrs. Alvin Jensen. In
this number also Mrs. Harlan Peyton,

Wentworth Clothing Co.
Reopened This Morning With
Than Ever Before in
Harry M. 8
Republican Candidate for |Gk
Miss Katherine Chickering, Mrs, F. G.
Sprowl, Miss Dorothy Ewing, Miss
Helen Shaw, Miss Louise Clausen and
Miss Thelma Ehrenberg add much
with their voices. As they sing a
beautiful love waltz, Mrs. Charles
Monaghan and Miss Margaret Ufford
do a distinctly different dance in love
ly costumes.
Mrs. Alan Paine, who scored so
heavily last year in amateur night as
Susie Schmirtz, has an even more
clever act called “A Bit Passe.” Other
comedians to be seen in the burlesque
on the circus and on a one-time popu
lar sextette are Mrs. John B. White,
Mrs, Carroll Smith, Mrs. Allen Toole,
Miss Gertrude Finucane, Mark Haw
kins, Floyd McCroskey and others.
The Mid-Winter Dancing Club will
hold its first dance of the season Tues
day evening, November 9, in the Eliza
bethan room of the Davenport. The
club was organized seven years ago
and the membership now includes
about 60 couples. Informal dances are
held on the second Tuesday of every
month during the winter season.
The Garden Club held its first meet
ing of the year last Wednesday eve
ning at the home of Mrs. Charles T.
Hansen, 1034 Seventh avenue. A mu
sical program was sung by Mrs. Harry
0. Kent and Mrs. C. A. Bartleson, and
Stoddard King gave some of his read
ings. This was the last meeting of
the club to be held at the Hansen
residence before the Hansens leave
for San Francisco,

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