Hall Aladdin Teapot
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Apr 13, 10:30 PST
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Hall Aladdin teapot $30-$120. Solid $50 I paid $8. Great load some sterling silver rare to find much , much less nice stuff. , wife gets most.
The lobby of the Muehlebach Hotel, which is celebrating its 100th year of existence, is usually empty now. But if it could talk, it could tell stories of President Harry Truman, Frank Sinatra, Ernest Hemingway, the Beatles and many other important and not-so-important people who stayed there. The hotel used to be a social hub of Kansas City. Just an old, brown-brick building in downtown Kansas City, plopped onto the nondescript intersection of 12th and Baltimore, its name trickling down the east wall in block letters, one at a time. For the run-of-the-mill passerby, it’s difficult to imagine the building inspiring much wonder or interest. But for those of a certain age, the 12-story structure holds a kind of spell — a level of significance belied by its outward appearance. When the Hotel Muehlebach first opened its doors — 100 years ago next month — it was a sight to behold. It was a palace, no doubt, and throughout much of the 1900s, it would evolve into what might very well have been the city’s social epicenter, hosting a seemingly endless carousel of presidents, athletes, writers and actors. Inside its walls, a century’s worth of history played out. Love, life, death and, yes, even a ghost story or two. Today, still standing among the surrounding skyscrapers yet closed for all but group gatherings, it serves as a kind of hidden jewel for those who know what they’re looking for. Now part of the Kansas City Marriott Downtown complex, it is a relic, a reminder of an older, grander time, when a hotel was more than just a place to rest your head between flights. As Cynthia Savage, vice president of the Raphael Hotel Group and daughter of the late hotelier and onetime Muehlebach general manager Philip Pistilli, puts it: “There probably aren’t very many buildings in Kansas City that have seen the things... Acquired by the Muehlebach Estate Co. in 1914, the land at 12th and Baltimore streets in downtown Kansas City was home to the old First Baptist Church. But George E. Muehlebach — whose father had built a local empire through farming, real estate and the operation of a vineyard and brewery — had other plans. He promptly had the church demolished to pave the way for the construction of a 500-room hotel that would serve as a pillar of Kansas City social life. Up it went, then, 12 stories high — at a total cost of $2 million, the equivalent of roughly $47 million today. Even before its completion in May 1915, the hotel had piqued the city’s imagination. When it was announced that a grand opening celebration would be held in two of the Muehlebach’s dining areas, 1,200 applications poured in for the 800 available seats. The mere breadth of the offerings: a banquet hall, multiple restaurants, a tea room, a ballroom, a music room, a drawing room …. And it wasn’t just the decor. Whitmore rounded up a collection of established hotel royalty: The manager, Joseph Reichle, had previously worked for the Waldorf in New York City and the Ritz in London, while the room clerks had come from the well-regarded Alexandria and Utah... Whitmore boasted to The Star at the time that many of the hotel’s waiters could speak four to six languages. It didn’t take long, meanwhile, for its reputation to stretch past the city’s downtown corridor. 5, 1922, just seven years after the hotel had opened, history was made inside the Plantation Grill when Carleton Coon and Joe Sanders aired what would come to be considered the first regular radio program performed by a band. The lack of radio stations at the time allowed their show to reach much farther than it would today, and the nightly performances of the Coon-Sanders Nighthawks Orchestra could be heard across the country — and even, on occasion, overseas. Letters and telegraphs poured in, prompting the band to form its own fan club — and thus expanding the Muehlebach’s already considerable reputation. “The Muehlebach was always the spot, it was always the place,” said Chuck Haddix, sound and recording specialist with the University of Missouri-Kansas City Marr Sound Archives, who has been researching the Coon-Sanders band, including its time... Things progressed well over the course of the decade, as the hotel became increasingly ingrained in the downtown fabric. Then the stock market crashed, and as the roaring ’20s gave way to the Great Depression of the 1930s and financial struggles besieged the city and nation, it seemed fair to wonder. Source: www.kansascity.com
The mere breadth of the offerings: a banquet hall, multiple restaurants, a tea room, a ballroom, a music room, a drawing room … Three months after the sale, Allis dropped dead in front of the Aladdin Hotel, just down the street from the Muehlebach.
The ceramics pieces go far beyond the usual teapots of past years, and even the teapots are fascinating works of art, like Remi Christ's stone blue teapot or Carolyn Bologa's teapot on orange with yellow triangles and black handle and spout. Some of
"Tarzan," "Mary Poppins," "The Little Mermaid," "Newsies" and "Aladdin" followed. "Tarzan" was a financial flop, but still ran for For Hould-Ward, the challenge of the original production was to create the look of the movie's characters -- which
Photo: Collectible Mid Century Hall China Aladdin Style 6 Cup Light Blue and Gold Decorative Teapot http://t.co/9W82oZi1Ux 08/03/15, @PocatelloLady
c.1940s HALL No. 0663 Cobalt Blue ALADDIN "Genie" 6-Cup TEAPOT - "As-Is" Tea Pot http://t.co/qqQZYMYauX http://t.co/OZYdENTViT 08/03/15, @rugarciasolon
apple cider vinegar, chili powder, ground beef, hot dog bun, hot dogs, water, ketchup, mustard, onions, salt, sugar
american cheese, cayenne, black pepper, parsley, heavy cream, kosher salt, monterey jack cheese, nutmeg, panko, parmesan cheese, penne, whole milk
club soda, lemonade, lime juice, sugar, water
pound cake, food coloring, frosting, food coloring
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