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Creamer & Open Sugar, Heisey, Orchid, Etched, Footed, Vintage

Creamer & Open Sugar, Heisey, Orchid, Etched, Footed, Vintage

Regular price $42.00
Regular price Sale price $42.00
Sale Sold out
Shipping calculated at checkout.
  • Pattern: Vintage Creamer & Sugar Set, Heisey Orchid Pattern #507, Vintage Glass Sugar & Creamer, Etched Glass, Collectible Glass (Discontinued)
  • Made in Newark, Ohio, USA
  • Vintage: 1940 – 1957  
  • Description:   This is such an elegant and beautiful creamer and sugar bowl set, it was hard to put it up for sale.  The glass is beautifully edged in the Orchid pattern and a wonderful "ruffled" border.  They are footed and even the foot and handles have an etched design.  The bottom is embossed with the Heisey "H" inside the triangle but it is so tiny, it was almost impossible to capture in the pictures. Everything about this set says vintage glamour.  Great as a hostess gift or bridal shower gift.  Also makes the perfect gift for your favorite orchid grower!.
  • Material:  Glass
  • Dimensions:  Sugar: 5.25 inches Wide (including handles), Mouth opening is 4.0 inches Wide (at its widest point).  4.0 inches Tall. Holds 5 oz.   Creamer:  5.0 inches Wide (including spout), Mouth opening (not including spout) is 3.25 inches Wide, 4.0 inches Tall. Holds 5 oz.
  • Condition:  Vintage- Used.  Excellent condition.  There are no cracks, scratches or chips except for normal wear.  Please review all pictures and make sure you love this item before purchasing, we can't accept returns.  Please remember these are VINTAGE and ANTIQUE items, they are NOT new, every effort has been made to show any scratches, wear and tear and imperfections. 

A. H. Heisey was founded by Augustus H. Heisey, a German immigrant, in 1896 in Newark, Ohio.  Augustus had worked for Ripley and Company, a glass manufacturer, and was also a trained glass blower.  As he gained experience, he decided to build his own glass factory.   A. H. Heisey died in 1922, then his son, Wilson Heisey, took on the role of leading the company.  When Wilson died, in 1942, T. Clarence Heisey became the company's new president.  During it's most prosperous time, the company employed almost seven hundred people.  The company closed in December 1957 and sold all their assets to the Imperial Glass Company.  They continued to produce some of Heisey's items until 1984 when they went bankrupt.

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