This Site is dedicated to sharing SOME of the corrections to errors in Edwards & Carwile's book,
"Standard Encyclopedia of
Pressed Glass 1860-1930"
with the hope that it will be used by many (including
the authors) to learn about the patterns of EAPG.
     It is difficult to imagine a publication making it into print with as many blatant mistakes as this book has. The corrections on this page have been contributed by members of the EAPGlass Chat List and compiled by with the hope that these errors which have been perpetuated since this book was published in 1999 will have an opportunity to be corrected. It is not claimed that this list, long as it is, is comprehensive OR the last word. If you have additional contributions, please email with your corrections or differences of opinion and a cite for your findings. 
Challenges and/or corrections to these entries are welcome and encouraged. As we continue to receive corrections, this list is growing.  Our goal is to offer the best information available to folks wishing to learn about EAPG.

6 - Cambridge closed its doors for the last time in 1958. They had an earlier closing    in 1954.
6 - Factory Descriptions - Dalzell, Gilmore & Leighton - Located from Wellsburg,    West Virginia in 1888 to Findlay, Ohio. Joined National Glass in 1899. In operation     until 1901.
7 - Duncan & Miller closed in 1955; Fostoria closed in 1986. Gillinder is misspelled     throughout the entire book as Gillander. Heisey closed in 1957
7 - Factory Descriptions - Findlay Flint - Opened on 1889, burned to the ground in     1891. (did not fail as stated)
9 - Ada - No error, but add'l info. This was Ohio Flint's #808 pattern, and when made     later by Cambridge, it was Cambridge's #2577.
11 - "Amboy" - Is by Dalzell, actually named "Ivanhoe"
12 - Arcadia Lace - Not an error, just additional info - this was Jenkins' #202
14 - Artichoke - Not an error, just add'l info. When this pattern has the acid-treated     "chokes" it's known as Frosted Artichoke.
15 - Atlanta - At least some pieces made later by Federal, as the pattern appears in a     1914 Federal catalog.
17 - "Banded Diamond Point" - Let's try "Mitered Frieze" by Columbia, originally called     "Eldorado" There are even multiple Columbia ads that show it.
17 - Bamboo Beauty - Originally Columbia Glass (later Factory "J" of U.S. Glass)     pattern #150 "C".
17 - Banded Diamond Point - This pattern is called Mitred Frieze (the original name     was Eldorado) and it was made by Columbia in 1888 and US Glass in 1891.
17 - Banded Diamond with Peg - ??? Pattern was given an entirely different name    because it had a band painted around the middle. What's really weird is the exact     same piece is shown on page 63 and called Diamond with Peg, which is the     correct name.
20 - Beacon #410 - The cylinder vase is part of McKee's #410 Innovation line, but the     square vase isn't. The vase was made by Tiffin and is their pattern #15175.
20 - Bead Column - I believe this is a Jenkins pattern. It's shown on page 29 of 'Just     Jenkins' by Joyce.
21 - Beaded Beauty - This is part of Paden City's 555 line. Weatherman called it     "Vermilion" It's not EAPG - it's more like 30's thru 50's. It is normally seen with     a lid.
22 - Beaded Diamond - This is the Maryland pattern by US Glass, #15049 and is     part of the States series. AKA "Loop & Diamond", "Loop(s) & Fan(s)", and "Inverted     Loop(s) & Fan(s)". (See p. 130)
22 - "Beaded Medallion" - National Glass, 1901 Dalzell Plant
23 - Beaded Swirl and Lens - This pattern cannot be distinguished by its colored lens,     because the lens is not always colored. See page 187 for proof.
26 - Bismarc Star - This is the Togo pattern. It's listed under that name on page 184.     The exact same piece is shown and I see no reason to list it as two patterns.
27 - "Block and Panel" Geo. Duncan & Sons, Pittsburgh factory. #800; Mrs Kamm called    it "Heavy Paneled Finecut." [ref. Bredehoft et al, Early Duncan Glass]
27 - "Block and Pillar" Tarentum PANELED ENGLISH HOBNAIL, c. 1901.
28 - Boxed Star - The two pictures shown are two different patterns. The pitcher is     Boxed Star, or Jenkins #100. This pattern was also produced by Federal Glass     and appears in a 1914 catalog of theirs. I'm not sure what the carafe is, but it's     much higher quality than the Jenkins piece, and the patterns don't match. Look at     the star in the middle. On the carafe, it's rotated 45-degrees from the angle of     the star on the pitcher and it's a completely different star anyway.
29 - Brazilian - This one is correct, it's Fostoria's #600. Now look at page 84.     Fostoria's #600 ls listed again, but the piece illustrated is Cambridge's Nearcut    #2351. The information about the scalloped top and notched handles is incorrect.
31 - Buckle with English Hobnail - This is Westmoreland's #122 pattern from the    1920's.
32 - "Button Arches NEVER made by US Glass Co. Made by Geo. Duncan's Sons & Co in     Washington, PA. It was the Duncan glass company in Pittsburgh that became part    of US Glass.
34 - Cambridge #2660 - This is Wheat Sheaf, and the picture here should be on page     207 where that pattern is listed instead of the one that is shown.
34 - Cambridge Nearcut #2653 - Not an error, but he omitted the more     commonly- used name for this pattern, which is Nearcut Ribbon.
34 - Cambridge Heron - No error - just additional info. The Heron flower holder was     Cambridge's #1111 and was produced in the 1930's.
35 - Cane Column - This is not Portland glass or from the 1870's. It's McKee's #411     from 1917. It's a candy jar with the lid missing. The real Cane Column doesn't     have fruit panels between the caning and it's a much earlier style. This piece is     part of McKee's Innovation Cut line like Beacon #410 on page 20.
35 - Cane Pinwheel - This is Cambridge's Buzz Saw, which he states. I don't know why    the milk pitcher should have a different name.
37 - Centipede - Not an error. I think this may be Cambridge Nearcut #2661 but I only     have a picture of one piece in that pattern and I can't tell from it if it's a match    or not. Perhaps someone else has more info on this one?
38 - Chain - The picture is Chain with Star. There is a Chain pattern that is slightly    different. The picture shown on Chain with Star is correct.
42 "Clear Ribbon" NOT the Geo. Duncan pattern. (McCain has this wrong, too.) Frosted     Ribbon is the Duncan line #150.
43 - Clover - The Covered dish is Clover, but the compote is Hobbs' Daisy & Button     #101.
46 - Columned Thumbprints - Add'l info only. This was Westmoreland's #185.
46 - Comet - Sandwich made two Comet patterns, but this isn't either of them. The     pattern shown is Indiana Glass #119 from about 1909.
47 - Connecticut - Picture is Bartholdi, made by O'Hara as their #650 in 1885, later     reissued by U.S. Glass. U.S. Glass made Connecticut too, but they're different     patterns. On Connecticut, the patterned part is comprised of a band of squares     with X's impressed in them. Bartholdi's bands have a star motif.
49 - Crab Claw - That sure as heck doesn't look like a piece of Crab Claw to me. The     pattern looks very familiar, but I can't place it right now.
49 - Croesus - Also made in crystal. Not all green and amethyst had gold trim, but     most did.
50 - Crystal Queen - Add'l info: This pattern is shown as Cambridge's #2589 in a 1903     catalog reprint. Likely a National Glass mould transfer from Northwood. Ron     Teal's book "Albany Glass" claims this pattern was also made by Model Flint, but     the assertation appears to be made strictly due to finding shards - no mention of     documentation is made.
52 & 99 - "Currier & Ives" and "Hobbs Bloc" - Exact same pitcher shown. This is the     Currier & Ives pattern. It has almost always been associated with Bellaire     Goblet Works, but it has been recently found to have been made by Co-operative     Flint Glass Company of Beaver Falls, PA by Bob Sanford.
53 - Daisy & Button - The celery shown is Gillinder, not Hobbs. He shows the Hobbs     D&B as Clover (see p. 43 above)
54 - Daisy & Button with Crossbars - The pattern pictured is a piece of Indiana Glass     #168, called "Creole" by Batty.
55 - Daisy and X-Band - This is Diamond Band by Indiana Glass (their #169).
55 - Daisy Band - Photo isn't real good, but this appears to be a flared sundae in     Jenkins Dahlia #286.
56 - DAISY-IN-SQUARE -- NOT Duncan's #330 or Richard's & Hartley pattern by that     name.
58 - Dew and Raindrop - Some pieces also made by Federal and appear in a 1914     Federal catalog.
59 - Diamond Band - This isn't Diamond Band - it's shown on page 55 as "Daisy and     X- Band". The pattern pictured here is Hocking's Georgian from the 1930's.
62 - Diamond Thumbprint - Pattern pictured is not Diamond Thumbprint. It's Four     Petal.
63 - Dog Hunting - Unable to see pattern clearly but appears to be not Greentown but     Dalzell's "Dog Chasing Rabbit" pitcher.
64 - Double Pinwheel - Pattern was made by Indiana Glass.
66 - "Duncan #40" The more recognizable name among collectors is "Bassettown", and     it was not produced in 1891 by Geo. Duncan & Sons; it was introduced in 1898 by     the Washington, Pa. Duncan company.
67 - Early American - This is English Hobnail - I've never heard of it being called     Early American before.
67 - "Duncan's Late Block" No. 331 was actually introduced in 1889, according to     trade journals. The line was continued by US Glass after the merger.
67 - "Duncan's Clover" introduced in 1905 by Duncan & Miller; never made by the     Pittsburgh Duncan factory (which was the only one in existence in 1890.)
69 - English Daisy & Button - Additional info: RD# 95625 was issued to Edward Moore     & Co. on March 12, 1888
74 - Feathered Ovals - This is Cambridge Nearcut #2579. At least some of this     pattern was produced later by Federal, as a nappy appears in their 1914 catalog.
75 - Fern Burst - Produced by Westmoreland. Attributed by Heacock after he found a     Butler Brothers assortment containing it with other patterns in the assortment     made by Westmoreland.
77 - Finecut and Fan - The pattern pictured is not Finecut and Fan. I'm not exactly     sure what it is, but based on shape and some of the pattern characteristics, I     suspect it was produced by Indiana Glass.
79 - Flattened Hobnail - whatever pattern this is, it is not Flattened Hobnail. With the hobs in the base, it appears it could be Dewdrop (Hobnail) pattern by
Columbia Glass Co.. And it does appear to have the double-eye (pointed) hobnails but the photo is not great.
82 - Flower Panelled Cane - This is not the "Cane and Rosette" pattern by Duncan. That     pattern was much earlier than this one and it is decidedly different. The item     pictured is a Knox ice tub made by McKee as part of their Innovation cut line. The     pattern was introduced sometime between 1917 and 1920.
83 - Forks - Forks and Wheat Sheaf are not the same pattern. Wheat Sheaf is #2660.     Forks is #2696.
84 - Fostoria's #600 - See page 29, Brazilian, above.
86 - Frosted Eagle - The base shown with the lid is incorrect. The Frosted Eagle base has a cable type base w/ scrolled feet.
87 - Frosted Stork Platter - Produced by Iowa City Glass.
89 - Giant Bull's Eye - I think this compote is of much later manufacture - probably     1950's or 1960's. The style and shape just don't look right for the 19th century. I     have a couple of pieces of Giant Bull's Eye and the piece pictured definitely has a     different 'flavor' to it. L.E. Smith made a basket with a very similar pattern and     that may be who made the compote too.
89 - Gloved Hand - Gloved Hand is a different pattern, made by U.S. Glass. The pattern     pictured is McKee's Plytec.
93 "Grated Diamond & Sunburst" The patent was granted in 1895, but the line was     actually introduced in 1894, according to trade journals.
97 - Heisey's Grove and Slash - 2nd word should be "Groove" and not "Grove".
99 - "Currier & Ives" and "Hobbs Bloc" - Exact same pitcher shown. This is the Currier     & Ives pattern. It has almost always been associated with Bellaire Goblet Works,     but it has been recently found to have been made by Co-operative Flint Glass     Company of Beaver Falls, PA by Bob Sanford.
100 - "Hobnail with Fan" - Another Dalzell piece. Smith refers to it as "Fan Top     Hobnail"
103 - Honeycomb and Hobstar - The three patterns shown don't appear to match. The     water bottle and vase at bottom of page may be the same, but the other vase     appears to be something else. It might just be the pictures, though. The patterns     aren't very easy to see.
107 - Illinois - The pitcher shown is Illinois, but the other piece (spooner?) isn't.
111 - Indiana Silver - Add'l info: This is Indiana Glass #151.
112 - Indiana's #156 - This is Horsemint which is already covered on page 104.
112 "Inverted Eye" NOT Inverted Eye, but Duncan & Miller's No. 73 pattern, aka     "Thumbnail".  [ref: See Heacock, "Old Pattern Glass According to Heacock" for     what "Inverted Eye" really looks like; see Heacock VI for a catalog reprint of No.     73.]
113 - Inverted Peacock - Add'l info: This was Cambridge's #2837
114 - Jabot - This pattern is listed in Kamm 8 and McCain, but the piece shown      doesn't match the illustrations in either of those books.
119 - Lace Daisy - The name has a typo, it should be Lacy Daisy. The creamer pictured     is is not the U.S. Glass version of the pattern, though. It's Westmoreland's #909     which is shown in a 1912 catalog reprint of theirs.
119 - Lacy Roman Rosette - The lacy period of pressed glass was pretty much     pre- Civil War not post-war as stated. This pattern is generally dated as being     made from the 1830's     
120 - Ladder with Diamonds - Add'l info: Tarentum made a nearly identical pattern that goes by the same name. In fact, Heacock suggested that the Duncan pattern not be called by this name so as to avoid confusion. The Tarentum pattern has hexagonal buttons filling the diamonds while the Duncan pattern, which is illustrated, has tiny diamonds filling the diamonds. Also, "Ladder With Diamonds" actually introduced in 1903.
121 - The Last Supper Plate - This was originally made by Model Flint Glass. Indiana      made it later.
121 - Late Washboard - This is an Anchor Hocking product. I don't know when it was     first produced, but suspect it was probably some time around the 1950's. It     appears in a 1971 Hocking catalog as part of their Prescut line and is listed as a     #595 12 oz. milk pitcher.
122 - Lattice Leaf - Pattern pictured is not Lattice Leaf. It's U.S. Glass Panelled Palm.
124 - Lenox - Add'l info: This pattern was also made by Cambridge as their #2581.
126 - The Lone Fisherman - This is a piece of the Actress pattern and should be listed     with it rather than separately.
128 - Manhattan - I find no documentation of reproductions made by Anchor Hocking,     but there were some made by Bartlett-Collins. I know for sure they were     producing them in 1974 as I have one of their catalogs that shows the pattern in     clear, avocado, and gold. Tiffin also made this pattern for many years, but in a     limited number of pieces.
129 "Mardi Gras" NOT No. 42, "Mardi Gras". I don't recognize the pattern, but it is clearly not No. 42. The Duncan pattern, introduced in 1898, has alternating rib patterns. Every other one is serrated; the alternate ones are a single row of English hobnail. This pattern has three ribs (the outer two are serrated, and the inner one has an oval- and- notch pattern) alternating with wider panels of larger sawtooth diamonds.
133 - Moon and Star - The pattern produced by Cooperative Flint Glass is not the same one as shown here. That one is usually called "Jewelled Moon and Star".
135 - Nearcut #2692 - I'm not positive but I don't think the cruet shown is this pattern. It could just be a bad picture though. The flutes on this pattern are quite prominent - I have pieces of it and the picture doesn't seem to match. The shape is right, but I don't think the pattern is. The stopper looks like a later Hocking stopper.
135 - Nearcut Daisy - This pattern was produced by Cambridge and is their pattern    #2760.
135 - New Era - This is not the Bryce Higbee New Era pattern. The piece pictured was     made by McKee and is shown in catalog cuts from Sandra Stout's book on McKee     as another pattern from their Innovation cut line. They called the pattern     "Snappy". Also, "Era" and "New Era" were not the same pattern. See page 210     "Yoke and Circle" for a real piece of "New Era".
137 - Nonpariel - The creamer pictured is not Nonpariel. It's Barred Star, which is      Gillinder's #414 (also called Star in Diamond).
140 - Ohio Star - Vase is OK, but the carafe isn't. The star in the Ohio Star pattern     has 6 points. The star on the pictured water carafe has 8. The patterns are     otherwise very similar. Perhaps the Canadian-made pattern had an 8-pointed     star?
141 - Open Plaid - The pitcher shown is Open Plaid, which was Central's #861. The      bowl is a different pattern called Berlin which was made by Adams.     Westmoreland's #124 pattern from the 1920's is a reproduction of Berlin.
144 - Oval Star - Tumblers shown in picture do not match illustrations from catalog     pages that I have of this pattern. They're some other pattern, but I don't know     which.
144 - Paddle Wheel - Add'l info: Pattern #575 by Westmoreland.
144 - Paden City #206 - Originally called "Iris" and made by Bryce Higbee. Later     production by Paden City. The Paden City pattern is known as Pineapple. The     pattern was also produced by Kemple and I think that amber pitcher is probably     one of theirs. I have one around here (a milk pitcher) somewhere in milk glass.
146 - Panelled Fishbone - This appears to be the Cobb pattern which was made by     Richards and Hartley. The pattern matches, but I haven't been able to document     this particular piece. A Cobb butter (definitely) is misidentified as "Tree" on     page 195.
147 - Panelled Heather - Add'l info: Pattern #126 of Indiana Glass.
148 - Panelled Palm - Vase pictured does not appear to be Panelled Palm. See page     122 under "Lattice Leaf" for a picture of Panelled Palm.
149 - Panelled Thistle, original name of Delta, by Higbee c. 1910 is not the same pattern as      Late Thistle made by Cambridge c. 1903.  Panelled Thistle was reproduced by L. G.       Wright in the 1940s and 1970s.
151 "Model Peerless" NOT "Model Peerless", which had three larger bands of diamonds,     with the center diamond row being "somewhat coarser", as Mrs Kamm says. The     tray pictured here is part of a child's condiment set, made by Westmoreland.
153 - Petticoat - This absolutely is not a piece of Riverside's Petticoat.
153 - Pillar Bull's-Eye - The piece pictured is not Pillar Bull's-Eye. It's one of the     Loop or O'Hara patterns of which very similar patterns were made by several     companies.
154 - "Pleated Bands" - 1899 by Dalzell. Called "Reeding Bands"
155 - Pleated Medallion - The pitcher and cruet are Pleated Medallion, but the plate is      Higbee's Banquet, aka Medallion Sunburst. Pleated Medallion was New      Martinsville's pattern #713.
155 MAGNET AND GRAPE - There are two types in this pattern. The first is "Magnet     and Grape w/ Frosted Leaf" is flint and made by Boston and Sandwich, 1860s. The     second is " Magnet and Grape w/ Stippled Leaf" is non-flint and made by Adams,     1870s.
156 - Portland - The piece in the picture appears to be Fostoria's #1299 (Long     Buttress) rather than Portland. The patterns are similar, but the Fostoria     pattern's "ribs" don't turn up as much at the bottom, and they're also indented    some where the ones on Portland aren't.
157 - Priscilla - Add'l info: Pattern was produced later by Cambridge as their #2769    "Alexis" pattern.
158 "Quartered Block" lamp does not date to the 1880s (in spite of a claim by a recent     book on Portland Glass that it was made by Portland); it was introduced by     Duncan Miller in 1905, as part of their No. 52 line.
161 MINERVA - This pattern was made by Adams, 1881 - 1885. Spillman article. It     was not  made by Boston and Sandwich or Burlington.
162 - Reverse Torpedo - Pattern pictured is New Jersey (see p. 136)
162 - Rexford - Add'l info: Was produced by New Martinsville after Higbee closed.
162 - "Rib Band" - "La Grippe" later called "Convex Rib" by Dalzell, 1890.
164 - Ring Neck - Is it me or does the ring on that piece look like metal to anyone     else? I really believe it is and I think it's a piece of Perfection separating glass     which is kind of neat stuff. The ring unscrews and it comes apart for easy     cleaning and filling. I have a water bottle of theirs. There are patterns that have     a bulge of glass similar to this, but it doesn't appear that's what is in the     picture. If you look at it with a magnifying glass, you can see some beading near     the lower edge and what looks like corrosion on the top of the ring. The metal     rings on the Perfection pieces have beading right in the same place.
164 - Rock Crystal - McKee's Puritan was a completely different pattern - it and Rock      Crystal are not the same.
165 - Romeo - This is not the Romeo pattern. It's Block and Fan. Romeo is also known     as 'Block and Fan', but it's not the same pattern as this one.
167 - Rosette Row - The pattern pictured is Riverside's Chrysanthemum.
168 - Ruby Thumbprint - This is King's Crown and should probably be listed with it.     Listing the same pattern under multiple names is confusing.
169 "Scalloped Six-Point" No. 30 was actually introduced in 1895.
169 - Glass Co. who made SAWTOOTH HONEYCOMB is STEIMER, not STEINER.
171 - Serrated Rib - The pattern pictured is not Serrated Rib. Serrated Rib is     Robinson's #4 pattern and the serrations on it are wider. This pitcher is pictured     in a Butler Brothers ad in the middle of a bunch of Higbee's 'Paris 1900', called     'Zipper Cross' when it was later made by New Martinsville. It doesn't have the     characteristic cross-type treatment at the top, but according to "Bryce, Higbee      and J.B. Higbee Glass" by Lola and Wayne  Higby, some pieces of this pattern do     not have that motif.
171 "Sequoia" see p. 27, "Block & Panel".
172 "Shelton Star" NOT "Shelton Star", but Duncan & Miller's "Block & Rosette", no. 50,    introduced in 1902.
174 - Snail - The pattern was originally made by Duncan as their #360 and was later     made  by U.S. Glass. It was not the Idaho pattern. Idaho is a plain pattern with a     ribbed-looking  foot.
174 "Snow Star" called "Feathered Medallion in the Higby book on Higbee.
178 PANEL, RIB, AND SHELL - This pattern was made by Central Glass, 1880s and may     have been continued by another U.S. Glass firm after 1891.
180 - Starred Scroll - No error, just additional info. The name Starred Scroll is     confusing as this pattern has gotten mixed up in some of the literature with     Challinor's #310, "Scroll with Star". I've collected several pieces of this pattern.     I have no idea who made it, but the glass is of excellent quality. Shapes I've seen     that aren't mentioned are a decanter (I didn't buy as it had been purpled),     tumblers, and a biscuit jar.
180 - Startec - Pattern shown is Stars and Bars, which was Bellaire Goblet's #600     pattern. It was reproduced by L.G. Wright who called it Daisy & Cube. I think     others may have also reproduced it.
182 - "Stippled Forget-Me-Not", "Finley" should be "Findlay"
182 - "SFMN with Kitten", same misspelling as above.
183 - Strigel - Pattern name should be spelled Strigil. At least one piece of this     pattern was produced in chocolate glass.
184 - Sunken Bulls-Eye - I think this one is probably Giant Bulls Eye. Perhaps someone     else can confirm.
186 SWIRL WITH CABLE - This is definitely Dalzell, Gilmore, and Leighton.
187 - Swirl and Diamond - This is not the Riverside pattern "America". If you look     closely at the swirled bars, you'll see that the one in the center is serrated.     What is pictured is a  piece of U.S. Glass #15042, "Zippered Swirl and Diamond"      dating from 1895.
187 - Swirled Column - This is Beaded Swirl and Lens with the lens uncolored.     Swirled Column is similar, but doesn't have the lenses at the bottom and the     shape is slightly different. The stopper isn't the right one.
187 - SWIRL-STEM HOBSTAR is McKee's STARS & STRIPES (OMN), documented in Kamm     Book #6.
187 - SWIRLED STAR - McCain attributes this to the Jefferson plant in Canada,
    c. 1885-95. I think the name was given by Kamm in her 7th book.
187 PILLAR AND BULLSEYE - The picture is incorrect, as it is "Loop". This is a     carryover from the corrections of the 1999 edition.
188 - Sword and Circle - These appear to be Hocking's High Point from the 1940's. It's     most commonly seen in their Royal Ruby glass, but was made in crystal also. I     don't have any documentation for anything but pitchers and tumblers, so bowls     may or may not be the same pattern. I can't tell from picture.
189 - Tarentum's Virginia - Tarentum's Virginia has diamonds in the diamonds. The     pattern shown has triangles. The Tarentum pattern also isn't "swagged" on the     base. I'm not sure what pattern is shown.
189 - Teardrop - First, 'Teardrop' and 'Teardrop and Thumbprint' are two distinct patterns. They are not the same as stated. I don't believe either of the pictures, which are two different patterns (note placement of teardrops - they're directly on top of each other on one piece and staggered on the other) come from either of the patterns mentioned. The rectangular dish appears to be a piece of 'Teardrop Row' by Bryce, Higbee.
190 - Teasel - The Welkers felt that the two pieces pictured are not the same pattern and I would tend to agree. Even the goblet appears different depending on which book you look  at. The catalog cut of Teasel, which was Bryce #87 doesn't appear to match this one, but it's hard to say for sure. At any rate, they assigned two different patterns, one being the  Bryce and the other being one that they call Teasel (Lee), as a plate is documented in Ruth Webb Lee's "Early American Pressed Glass". I'm not all that familiar with these patterns - perhaps somebody else can add to this.
190 "Teepee" "Tepee", NOT "Teepee" ("Teepee" was used to describe another pattern.)     It was made by Geo. Duncan's Sons & Co. in 1897, but NEVER made by US Glass Co.     (See comments on p. 32, "Button Arches".)
191 Glass Co. making TEXAS STAR again is STEIMER, not STEINER.
192 - Thousand Eye - No mention is made here that Thousand Eye was made by two different manufacturers, Richards and Hartley, and Adams. The Adams version had three knobs on the stems (excpet the goblet) and finials of many pieces, while the Richards and Hartley stems were panelled. Adams produced the goblet. The photo is the one made by Adams.
192 "Three Face" Probably NOT made by US Glass; doesn't show up in any US Glass     catalogs after the merger. It was made by Duncan, pattern #400.
194 - Toltec - The pieces pictured are Fentec rather than Toltec. The patterns have     some similarities, however in the main large motif, Toltec has daisies     surrounding the central star while Fentec has hobstars. Also, on Toltec, the large     motif isn't centered between the handles where on Fentec it is.
194 - Tong - The pattern shown is not the early EAPG pattern named Tong, but an English  pattern with a Registry mark; RD#790481, made by Bagley & Co. Knottingly, England.  Registered on 20 Feb 1934.
195 - Tree - Pictures are of three different patterns. The tumbler is Tree, the butter is a pattern called Cobb (commonly known as Zipper) which was made by Richards & Hartley in 1885, and the third piece (spooner?) is Ladders by Tarentum (see p. 120) Tree was  produced by Paden City and was their #202 line, called "Virginia" by Barnett and probably dates from about 1918.
195 QUARTERED BLOCK - Made by Duncan and Miller, 1905. This is a carryover from the    corrections of the 1999 edition.
201 - U.S. Hobstar - This is the Omnibus pattern which is shown on page 141. It shouldn't be listed as two different patterns.
202 - U.S. Rib - Not an error, just additional information. This was the "New York"     pattern in the States series.
202 - V-In-Heart - This pattern was produced by Bryce, Higbee from 1895 to 1905.
203 "Venice" NOT "Venice". "Venice" has deeper rows of threading, covering the upper     portion of the piece. This is Duncan & Miller's No. 83, initially introduced in 1913     as "Silver Band - Old English Optic", although most collectors know it as     "Tavern".
204 - Waffle and Star Band - A nit, but captions on pictures say "Brand" instead of "Band". In addition to clear and ruby-stained, this pattern was also available with gold accents.
205 "Waffle Variant" indentified here as Geo. Duncan's No. 308, but this is actually not     "Waffle Variant", but "Waffle & Bar" (on the same page in Kamm I.) While the two are similar, this one was NOT made by Geo. Duncan & Sons. (Kamm notes that they are similar in shape; this seemed to lead to the assumption that the two are the same.) No. 308 has a smaller waffle pattern than No 331; neither Duncan pattern has the bar     between the larger squares that is part of the "Waffle & Bar" pattern.
206 -Westmoreland's #750 - I think the basket shown may be a Duncan #61 instead. The two are similar, but according to Charles West Wilson, the Westmoreland baskets had flat, undivided panels where the cutting appears in the picture, where the Duncan ones had a ridge down the center. The photograph appears to show a basket with that ridge. In illustrations I found, it also looks like the scalloping on the edges of the Duncan baskets is a little tighter and the scalloping on the one pictured looks like
    Duncan's also.
206 - Weston - Weston was Robinson's #123 pattern, but this piece doesn't appear to be    part of that pattern. Weston has diamond-shaped star-filled motifs separated by two  triangle-shaped pieces with a small thumbprint in each. I'm lousy at describing it, though. You can see the real thing illustrated in McCain and also in Lee's "Victorian  Glass".
207 - Wheat Sheaf - He's right that Wheat Sheaf was Cambridge's Nearcut pattern #2660. The picture shown, however, is a piece of #2696, which is commonly called Forks. Forks is illustrated correctly on page 83, but he wrongly states that Forks is the same as  Wheat Sheaf. I have the Imperial catalog he's talking about and the cracker jar does  show up there, although the finial on the Imperial one looks slightly different - that could be because my copy isn't super-good. It's a photocopy from a microfiche at the Corning Museum.
210 - Yoke and Circle - This is another name for Higbee's "New Era" which is incorrectly illustrated on page 135. The picture on this one is correct. This pattern was not also  called "Era". "Era" is an entirely different pattern.
211 - Zipper - This doesn't appear to be a piece of Cobb/Late Sawtooth. On that pattern, the  "zipper" section is divided down the middle and that doesn't appear to be the case in the picture shown. I haven't been able to positively identify it.
211 - Zipper Cross - This pattern was originally made by Bryce, Higbee as their Paris 1900  pattern between 1899 and 1907. The moulds landed at New Martinsville in 1919 after the Higbee plant closed.
212 - Zipper Slash - The spooner pictured is Zipper Slash, the compote isn't. The pattern  was made by Geo. Duncan's Sons & Co. (Washington, PA) and introduced in 1894, NOT 1905. The compote identified as such is not Zipper Slash.
218 - It Is God's Way - His Will Be Done - This bread plate memorializes President McKinley  (not Garfield) who was assasinated in 1901. Garfield was killed in 1881.

These people have written yet another horrible book which is also full of errors.
If you bought it by mistake, toss it.
If you decide to keep it you can find some of the irresponsible errors in it by clicking HERE.