Carnival Glass 101 | home Quick Reference to Carnival Glass Patterns on This Site
Dugan - Part 10
DUGAN – Part 10
9 1/2 inch Dugan CHERRY - Collar Based Version.
CHERRY 6 inch CRE Plate - Peach Opal.
CHERRY 6 inch Crimped Plate in amethyst.
CHERRY, collar-based-Jeweled Heart exterior: This version is found on bowls of varying sizes and shape, along with small plates having crimped edges. Nearly all examples offer the Jeweled Heart exterior pattern. Jeweled Heart was a carry-over from the pre-carnival era, indicating that the collar-based version was probably in production during the 1909-1913 time period. Basically, this was a berry set having large, ruffled 8”-10” bowls and the 5”-6” counterpart. Marigold examples do exist, but Dugan made very little of that color as compared to the more prevalent peach opalescent. Amethyst, white and oxblood are additional colors. The small plates of 6”-7” are known in amethyst, peach opalescent and oxblood.
Note: Collar-based Cherry bowl with Jeweled Heart exterior was reproduced for L.G. Wright in purple and electric blue carnival. They are of 7”-8” diameter and a round, deep, non-ruffled shape with no trademark!
CHERRY - Only one known in ice Blue - Sold for $800.
8 inch Footed Version of CHERRY - Marigold.
Purple CHERRY - 8 in. Footed Bowl.
CHERRY, footed version - Patterned interior: Marigold, amethyst, peach opalescent, white, cobalt blue, oxblood, vaseline/marigold overlay are established colors over time. Green has been reported. With sale of this ice blue bowl in July 2008 during a Convention auction, a question of its “age” arose. When it sold a few years earlier to a known No. Ca collector for more than $3,000, why would it re-sale for a mere $800? Sometimes details of unusual items require discussions with several collectors before a reasonable conclusion can be reached. Such is the case with this bowl. You will notice an extremely weak overtone, with little resultant color? A phone conversation with a longtime collector/dealer friend in mid Sept. 2010 conveyed the fact that another such ice blue bowl in this pattern had been found in a mall, having NO iridescence at all. This leads to the likelihood that both pieces have been produced in recent times. (Remember that the old moulds are scattered everywhere these days). Buyers Beware. There are those with a handy spray gun who enjoy (conversions in tom-foolery!)
This footed version appeared in the Fall 1910 Butler Brothers catalog and again in the special Christmas 1910 edition. It disappeared for a time, then re-appeared in 1917, four years after Diamond began production, continuing through 1923, often advertised in company with Double Stemmed Rose.
DOUBLE STEMMED ROSE in BLUE!
DOUBLE STEMMED ROSE: These dome-footed bowls had one of the longest production runs of any Dugan/Diamond carnival designs. It appeared in the wholesale catalogs in 1916, continuing through 1927. The initial introduction in the Dugan era would have been during the 1911-1912 era. Sufficient numbers of peach opal and white examples are known to confirm this determination.
The edge treatments can be round and deep, or have six, eight, or 10 ruffles. A third style offers the three and one, found less often than either of the others. Marigold, amethyst, white, peach opal, cobalt blue, green, lavender, aqua, celeste blue, olive green, ice green, cobalt blue opal. Peach opal examples are not easy to locate. Cobalt blue is rare, and the other colors following, are considered quite rare!
Dome-footed plates with fluted edge are not often seen, but are known in marigold, amethyst, white, and peach opal. (To view a couple of Celeste Blue examples, click here)
DAISY DEAR in Amethyst.
DAISY DEAR: This simple pattern should not be discounted. There are rarities in all manner of circumstances and this is a good example of such. The design was probably rushed into iridescent production at the beginning of the carnival era, dating from 1909-1910. Since some white examples are known, production carried over through 1912 when Dugan introduced the white carnival lines.
An exterior pattern on 7”-8” bowls in marigold, amethyst, peach opal and white, certainly amethyst and marigold examples are most often found. A jack-in-the-pulpit whimsey bowl in marigold is known.
AMARYLLIS in Marigold - deep round shape.
AMARYLLIS Compote: Ruffled, triangular and deep round shapes are known. In addition to marigold, and amethyst, white and cobalt blue examples are known, meaning that the design was likely in production around 1912 when Dugan began manufacturing those two colors. Four shapes; including a whimsey plate all were fashioned from the same mold. The deep round compotes have only been found in marigold.
The exterior design is called Poppy Wreath, which is a carry-over from previous non-iridescent production. A 1907 Dugan factory catalog displays the pattern.
FISHERMAN'S MUG in Marigold - 4 in. tall.
FISHERMAN’S MUG: First appeared in 1911 with production continuing at least through 1914, spanning both the Dugan and Diamond eras. The design appears only on one side of the mug. The other side is plain. Amethyst is the more available color. Marigold mugs are far more difficult to locate and will usually command more money. Only a handful of cobalt blue examples have been reported, with peach opalescent mugs being in the rare category. A fair number of amethyst mugs have been found to have stenciled lettering applied.
LATTICE & POINTS Low Ruffled Bowl in Amethyst.
Courtesy Sherry and Dick Betker.
LATTICE & POINTS Exterior.
LATTICE & POINTS: This widely flared bowl (almost a plate) having the Daisy interior is quite attractive. Fashioned from the 6”-7” bowl shape, they are known in marigold, amethyst, white and pastel marigold. Hat shapes in additional colors of peach opal are known and vase shapes in additional colors of lavender and cobalt blue in this pattern are quite scarce. A few white plates of 7”-8” are known, as well.
Dean & Diane Fry – 9-10
According to the grace of God which was given to me, as a wise master builder
I have laid the foundation,and another builds on it.
For no other foundation can anyone lay than that which is laid, which is Jesus Christ.
Now if anyone builds on this foundation with gold, silver, precious stones, wood,
hay, straw, each one’s work will become clear;
for the Day will declare it, because it will be revealed by fire;
and the fire will test each one’s work, of what sort it is.
If anyone’s work which he has built on it endures, he will receive a reward.
If anyone’s work is burned, he will suffer loss; but he himself will be saved,
yet so as through fire. ~~~~ (1 Corinthians 3:10-15)
The event described in today’s Bible reading is referred to by many Bible teachers as the
“judgment seat of Christ.” When placing our faith in Christ, we can be assured of salvation.
Should you care to contact the Frys, their email address is:
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