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This type of solid milk glass decorated glass belonged to a line that Consolidated dubbed Con- Cora, deriving from the first few letters of the names Consolidated and Coraopolis, the town near Pittsburgh where Consolidated made glass.


Milk glass became immensely popular after World War II. Almost every American glass company put out its version. Westmoreland, Imperial are the better known names associated with this glass. This line was Consolidated's entry into the crowded marketplace.


Dating from the 1957-1962, most Consolidated Con-Cora items were decorated in one of the three most popular lines:  Ivy, Violet, and Rose.  This piece is decorated in bright colors of the #1434 Assorted Flowers pattern designed by Helen Mixter. The shape is #6005. The vase measures 9 1/8 inches tall. It is in excellent vintage condition.


At Consolidated, we know there were nine women decorators who hand-painted the decorations on these pieces.   The vase is hand-painted on all sides.  It is in excellent vintage shape. Add it to your Consolidated Con-Cora glass or milk glass collection today.


Enjoy America's glass past by purchasing a pratical and beautiful piece of American glass.   This Consolidated cased turquoise blue glossy finish Overlapping Shell pepper shaker was made between 1894 - 1898. This pattern is among those started while Consolidated was still in Fostoria, Ohio prior to their move to Pennsylvania.  Excellent overall condition. 


It stands 3 inches tall and is considered by Lechner as very scarce overall. It is even more scarce in the cased colors. In my opinion, the turquoise or dark blue is the second easiest of all the cased colors in early Consolidated.


Find out more about collecting Phoenix and Consolidated Glass at our club website: www.pcgcc.org


I am a long time member of the Phoenix & Consolidated Glass Collectors Club and past President (1988) of the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Club. I guarantee the authenticity of this piece of Consolidated Glass. For more info on toothpick holders as a great collectible, visit the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Society web page at (www.nthcs.org)  Made between 1894 - 1900, this Palm Leaf pattern is among those started while Consolidated was still in Fostoria, Ohio prior to their move to Pennsylvania. Excellent overall condition. 


Though the Palm Leaf pattern is well illustrated in the toothpick shape, I didn't find it listed in Lechner's book.  It is shown as Leaf, Palm in the Peterson book on page 32. 


This Consolidated roseblush or pink variegated Palm Leaf salt shaker stands 2 1/2 inches tall. 


Find out more about collecting Phoenix and Consolidated Glass at our club website: www.pcgcc.org


I am a long time member of the Phoenix & Consolidated Glass Collectors Club and past President (1988) of the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Club. I guarantee the authenticity of this piece of Consolidated Glass. For more info on toothpick holders as a great collectible, visit the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Society web page at (www.nthcs.org)

 This Consolidated blue opaque Panelled Shell pepper shaker was made between 1894 - 1898.  This pattern is among those started while Consolidated was still in Fostoria, Ohio prior to their move to Pennsylvania. As Lechner states in his Salt Shaker book (second edition) on page 48, this motif consists of four large, embossed shells completely covering the shaker. He rates it as very scarce. Excellent overall condition. 



It stands 3 inches tall and is considered by Lechner as very scarce.  It is very scarce as well in the cased colors.


Find out more about collecting Phoenix and Consolidated Glass at our club website: www.pcgcc.org



I am a long time member of the Phoenix & Consolidated Glass Collectors Club and past President (1988) of the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Club. I guarantee the authenticity of this piece of Consolidated Glass. For more info on toothpick holders as a great collectible, visit the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Society web page at (www.nthcs.org)

Consolidated Con-Cora #6005 vase $40.00

 

Consolidated blue Overlapping Shell salt $80.00

 

Consolidated roseblush Palm Leaf salt sh $50.00

 

Consolidated blue Panelled Shell shaker $30.00

Advertised first in 1894 as Cone, this pattern is among those made while Consolidated was still in Fostoria, Ohio prior to their move to Pennsylvania. According to the Brederhofts in their book on toothpick holders, this pattern was inspired by an earlier pattern called Artic. This pink cased glossy finish in identical to the Regent line made in the 1950s. This vibrant pink color was created by Nicholas Kopp when he worked there. Excellent overall condition with some minor and typical inner rim roughness. 


It stands 4 5/8 inches tall x 3 inches wide without the metal lid and 5 1/4 inches tall when lid is on. The toothpick holder in this pattern is shown on the Second Edition of the Bredehoft book on page 46. It is very scarce in the cased colors.


I am a long time member of the Phoenix & Consolidated Glass Collectors Club and past President (1988) of the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Club. I guarantee the authenticity of this piece of Consolidated Glass. For more info on toothpick holders as a great collectible, visit the National Toothpick Holder Collectors Society web page at (www.nthcs.org)  Produced by the Consolidated Glass Company of Coraopolis, PA as part of the iconic Art Deco line called Catalonian, this is the large10 inch tall Line 700 vase in the Reuben Blue finish. It is stunning.


I purchased this vase at 2002 10th Annual Phoenix & Consolidated Glass Collectors Club convention. It is time to pass it on to a fellow Consolidated glass collector.


Add it to your Consolidated glass or American Art Deco glass collection today.   

Consolidated pink cased Cone sugar shake $80.00

 

Consolidated Line 700 Reuben Blue vase $600.00

  



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