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Cash Family Pottery

Creamer, Cash Family Pottery / Clinchfield Artware, Blue Flowers, Made in USA

Creamer, Cash Family Pottery / Clinchfield Artware, Blue Flowers, Made in USA

Regular price $30.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $30.00 USD
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  • Pattern: Blue Flowers
  • Made in Erwin, TN, USA
  • Vintage: 1950's
  • Details:  This stoneware creamer by the Cash Family Pottery has a most unusual shape and basket weave/crisscross pattern and texture, a true example of the fine workmanship at Cash Family Pottery.  It is known that Ray Cash made some of the earlier molds himself, this may be one of them, it is certainly unusual and rarely seen. This creamer is hand painted and highly collectible.  Hand Washing is recommended.  It is stamped on the bottom:  "Made By The Cash Family, Hand Painted".  Great gift for a pottery collector, and pretty kitchen decor too!  
  • Material:  Ceramic
  • Dimensions:  4.25 inches Tall (to highest point), 3.25 inches in Diameter, 3.5 inches Wide (spout to handle) and top opening is 2.25 inches in Diameter.
  • Condition:  Vintage - Used.  Excellent Condition.  There are no chips, scratches or crazing on this piece.  Please review all pictures and make sure you love this item before purchasing, we can't accept returns.  Please remember these are ANTIQUE and VINTAGE items, they are NOT NEW, every effort has been made to show any scratches, wear and tear and imperfections.   
Ray and Pauline Cash originally opened the Clinchfield Artware Pottery in 1945 in Erwin, Tennessee.  They had dreamed of starting their own pottery but quickly had to put their dreams on hold when Ray was drafted during WWII.  He returned home in 1945 and got busy opening the Clinchfield Artware Pottery.  Ray was making their own molds and Pauline was making mud in an old washing machine. The name was not officially changed to Cash Family Pottery until the mid 1950's.  In 1957, Blue Ridge Southern Potteries in TN closed and the Cashes purchased all of the casings and some of the molds which increased the number of items they could make, they had more molds than decorative patterns.  They continued growing through the 60's but when Ray died, in the mid 1980's, and Pauline suffered a stroke, they closed production.

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    Actual colors may vary, this is due to computer monitors displaying colors differently. We cannot guarantee that the color you see accurately portrays the true color of the product. Some pictures were enhanced to show details.