- Pattern: Unknown
- Made by: Crosby
- Vintage circa 1950’s – 1960’s
- Details: This is a really beautiful cake stand, worthy of your most special occassions. The pattern name is unknown to us but it has beautiful shells, dogwood flowers, swirls and a most unusual checkered pattern. The rim has a semi lune pattern all around and the foot is plain. The bottom is stamped with the word mark: “Crosby Silver Plate. Crosby was a brand name from A. Cohen & Sons in New York, the trademark for Crosby was filed by Cohen in 1954. This piece will elevate any table setting, or buffet table. Would look great on your holiday table too!
- Material: Silver Plate
- Dimensions: 4.5 inches Tall, 12.0 inches in Diameter (top), 4.25 inches in Diameter (bottom foot).
- Condition: Vintage – Used. Excellent Vintage Condition. As with all used silver and silver plate items, there are surface scratches. There is one “dot” we were unable to get out, but this has not been professionally polished, just cleaned by us. There are no dents, chips or other defects on this piece. Please review all pictures and make sure you love this item before purchasing, we can’t accept returns. All sales final. Please remember these ANTIQUE and VINTAGE items, they are NOT new. Every effort has been made to show any scratches, wear and tear and imperfections.
- Shipping is included, (continental US only), unless otherwise noted. AK, HI and International shoppers will see additional shipping based on your location.
The “Crosby” name was a trademark used for hollowware as well as flatware silver plate for “A. Cohen & Sons Corp”. A. Cohen & Sons was founded in 1911 in New York, NY and they were wholesalers of subcontracted sterling and plated wares. They were also well known in the jewelry business. Their son, Melvin S. Cohen joined the company in 1946 and took it public in 1969, as the largest wholesale jewelry company in the country. Their business was instrumental in saving the jewelry industry during the depression by creating a program that allowed jewelers who could not meet their financial obligations, to continue purchasing goods.