Helping us ID these will get you a HUGE thank you,
a link to your web site and induction into the HALL OF FAME!

Please email us if you can ID any of these mysteries.
This is a beautiful spooner. The etching is magnificant and decorates the entire surface with 2 different 'scenes' of alternating floral pictures.
The key to identifying the piece probably lies in the diamond type design around the base.
We'd love it if you could ID it for us
by clicking HERE.

We're not the only ones looking for the ID of this little toot.  It is 2" diameter at the top and 2 5/8" tall .
And Paul Kirk could help! It is part of the Cambridge Near Cut pattern #2351 Whiskey Set.  No wonder it looks like a jigger.
Thanks Paul & welcome to our Hall of Fame!

Here we go again. We thought this sugar shaker was Rexford by Higbee but now we don't think it is. Does anyone know for sure?
Email Elaine

We give up.  This syrup pitcher is not only missing its metal, it is missing a pattern name.  There are diamonds at the top of the bulbous part and the ovals beneath then had "thumbprints" in them.  HELP! Okay, now let's help Red identify his pitcher. It is engraved with some typical EAPG leaves, is 6 sided, and 9 1/2" tall at the tippy top of the spout.  Well leave it to Dori, the wonder Woman of pattern glass!  She recognized it from Batty's book.  Batty named the pattern CASSADAY after his favorite paper boy in Little Rock, AR!  Welker gives no arrtribution or date.  I'm guessing English....late 1800s.

This should be easy for someone to ID- but not us! Its a 4" diameter 2 handled footed sauce w/ arches.  And now it has been ID'd as ROMAN ARCHES by possibly Elson Glass Works ca. after 1882.
Congratulations to our newest Hall of Fame
member, Gail Curley - a fellow Okie!

Another footed sauce dish; 3" x 4" + handles. Base reminds of Bryce patterns. It doesn't fit Clear Ribbon but close to it. Mucho thanks to Modene Murphy for IDing this for us!  It is Adams #120 aka Oval Two Panel.
Yet another 4" squarish footed sauce w/ the bottom of the base being
squarish then the top of the base being "mounded" w/ ribs under it.
The sides have rectangular panels w/ curved in corners.

Modene Murphy also named this for us..
It is Square Panes aka Post by
Adams & Co., their #75 ca. 1882.

Here again is a pattern that looks like many others. Terri Morgan Carl has certified that it is not Duncan and it has also been denied to be Fostoria.
Please EMAIL us if you have ideas.