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Candlesticks - Part 6
CANDLESTICKS - Part 6
CANDLESTICK - 3 5/8 inch tall -
Flashed - Britt Collection.
Flashed marigold candlestick: Included in the late Eleanor Hamilton collection, it was first in the collection of the late John Britt. Likely an example from after-market iridizing, the candlestick could be of McKee, Cambridge origin, or any one of the many manufacturers of glassware.
CORNUCOPIA Candlesticks by Jeannette -1935 era.
CORNUCOPIA: This marigold pair made by Jeannette Glass Co. has varying characteristics from those made by Fenton.
Fenton #950 CORNUCOPIA Candleholders
in Persian Pearl (1932-1937).
CORNUCOPIA #950 by Fenton
in ice blue - c. 1920s-1930s.
CORNUCOPIA #950: These Fenton candlesticks have the ruffled top edges and a slightly higher rise and design for the bases, easily setting them apart from those made by Jeannette.
3.5 in. tall Fenton #316 in Marigold.c.1925.
Fenton Stretch Candlesticks #316
-C. 1925 Celeste Blue
- 3 1/2 in. tall x 4 1/4 in. base.
Stretch # 316: Most stretch glass shapes are a separate collectible category, but when it comes to candlesticks, most carnival glass collectors are drawn to their sleek and distinct image.
#318 Fenton Vaseline - 4 in. tall x 4 75 in. wide.
#318 Persian Pearl Candlestick.
#318 Tangerine Candlesticks - 1929.
#318 Console Set - VELVA ROSE - c.1926.
#318 Fenton Wisteria Candlesticks.
Stretch # 318: Fenton Glass -The First Twenty-five Years offers many displays of stretch glass, showing complete console sets in various styles.
Tangerine Stretch Fenton - 1927-1929 - 3 in. tall.
1927-1929 Candlestick: indicates the continuing demand for candlesticks in stretch quality as the 1920s progressed.
Lightly iridized, these MAY be latecomers.
Courtesy Jerry & Carol Curtis
Pedestal Candlesticks: Jerry and Carol Curtis have no idea by whom nor what time period these candlesticks are from. Should our readers have pertinent information with regard to a maker, we would appreciate hearing from you.
Dean & Diane Fry, 11-09
See then that you walk circumspectly, not as fools but as wise, redeeming the time,
Because the days are evil.
Therefore do not be unwise, but understand what the will of the Lord is.
And do not be drunk with wine, in which is dissipation; but be filled with the Spirit,
Speaking to one another in psalms and hymns and spiritual songs,
Singing and making melody in your heart to the Lord,
giving thanks always for all things to God the Father in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ,
submitting to one another in the fear of God. (Ephesians 5:15-21)
Jonathan Edwards was a colonial American preacher who is known as one of the most profound of American theologians and revivalists. An excerpt from his sermon on “redeeming the time”. (Eph.5:16).
“Time is very precious, because when it is past, it cannot be recovered.
It is gone forever; no pain, no cost will recover it.”
Should you care to contact the Frys, their email address is:
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