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Looking for that special, flashy cast iron set? Get a load of this one. This is a chromed Griswold set with the #3 (p/n #709), #6 (p/n #699) and #8 (p/n 704) along with matching high dome skillet lid (p/n #1098). This is a beautiful set which both shines and has good cooking surfaces. These are large block Erie Pa USA pans. They date from 1939-1944. They feature both types of Griswold chrome plate, the shiny flashy one, and the matte finish Griswold called silverlight. Chrome on all of these are good and can probably be buffed or polished to an even better shine, but I didn’t have time to do this.
Marked with the Griswold Large Logo marked “Cast Iron Skillet” Erie PA., U.S.A” along with the respective model #.
# 3 Diameter 6” 1/2
#6 Diameter 9” 1/8
#8 Diameter 10” 1/2
Lid Diameter 10” 3/4
No cracks or chips. #6 and #8 both sit dead flat. #3 has a slight wobble. All have excellent cooking surfaces with minor imperfections. With use all should come out as glassy smooth users.
Cleaned (lye method) interiors seasoned with non-GMO canola oil (2-3 coats).
As always we are happy to combine shipping – and if you don’t love it we’ll take it back (Please see the return policy on the website for terms and conditions).
Can you imagine making your morning toast using this old frontier/hearth toaster? Slice your bread and put the slices into the rotating end piece, sit it down near your cookfire and wait until one side was done before turning the end piece 180 degrees to toast the other side. Pretty darn cool. This one predates the invention of the household stove in the 1830s. A blacksmith made piece, this probably belonged to a fairly well off family who had the wherewithal and room to own a gadget like this back at a time when most folks were toasting their bread in a skillet.
Sold unrestored in perfect working shape. This one would be great for historical reenactment, or used as a display piece.
$225 shipping included in price.
SHIPPING INCLUDED IN PRICE
Ok, this lid probably belonged to an old camp oven made by an unknown maker. What makes this piece so special is the interior. Take a look at the inside of this lid. See all those weird pieces? Those weird designs? That’s all the evidence you need to know that yes – some manufacturers, didn’t just pour molten metal into their molds, but actually threw bits of scrap into the space and filled around it with molten iron. That would have resulted in the need to melt less iron, and use less fuel, or find less high quality ore. Basically it saved money.
Not surprisingly not a lot of lids like this seem to have survived. They probably by in large weren’t as structurally sound. It also makes pieces like this kind of neat and well worth collecting.
Aside from the raised #8,and the interior gate mark there are no indications as to who might have made the piece.
We cleaned the piece with lye, and coated with four fresh coats of non-gmo canola oil.
SHIPPING INCLUDED IN PRICE
This is a cool old cast iron and steel can opener c. 1890. This one isn’t a mystery like the last one was, but it’s just as cool. But this fish head type can opener features a marked blade saying: “Belmont” Pat Feb 11, 1890.
Haven’t been able to find out a lot about this company, but it’s a very pretty piece. Iron handle is 6” long, steel blade protrudes another 1/4” beyond that.
Sold as is, as this is a collector piece, but it can be restored if you so desire.
$50 shipping included in price. Restoration would be extra.
here is another stove broiler, or maybe it was meant to be used on a grill(?). Heavy and rough cast – it features an interior that is just over 12″ x 7″ with a handle of just under 7″
There are a series of numbers on the underside of the handle but they are hard to read, (8868? maybe)
Oversized so shipping is a bit more.
Cleaned (lye method) and seasoned lightly with non-GMO canola oil.
$20 + $20 for shipping (included in price)
This is a working old Keen Kutter #21 grinder with attachments. Patented May 29, 1906. Mechanically sound, this piece is a great display item, but could easily be cleaned to get it back into usable shape.
Marked: KK 21, E.C. Simmons Keen Kutter U.S.A on one side. the other side is marked Pat May 29, 06 E.C. Simmons Keen Kutter U.S.A.
Sold as found.
$15 plus $13 shipping (included in price)
Can you imagine getting your deli items prepared with this old time hand cranked deli slicer? This is a piece which I bet could tell some stories. Admittedly I’m presuming this was made to slice meats and cheese based on my research, but it could easily have been for potatoes and vegetables.
features a counter clamp to fasten it in place, a rotary head that has four razor blade like blades, a hand crank for turning the rotary head and a push plate to guide your item to the blades and not risk those delicate little fingers. There definitely was some art to using one of these.
I find this one to be just an amazing little bit of historical ingenuity. While it’s perfectly usable, it would make an amazing display piece too.
Sold in as found condition (everything works).
$65 shipped (FedEx with insurance) for $25 additional we can restore it for you if you’d like (Takes 7-14 days before we can ship).
Here are three Wagner Ware toys/miniatures dating back 85-110 years ago. In excellent shape, all original, not reproductions. Pieces any collector would love to have.
First off the marked: Wagner Ware Sidney -O- bailed griddle 4″3/4 diameter. Outstanding shape – you can still see the mill marks on this – and you could even make tiny pancakes or even fry a single egg on it.
Second: Marked: Wagner Ware Sidney -0- skillet 4″1/2 diameter, another beautiful piece.
Lastly – and the most desirable: the fully marked “”Wagner” Sidney , 0 Pat’d Feb 22, 1910″ Waffle iron with base.
No cracks, chips or notable flaws. Please see pictures and ask any question that you’d like.
SHIPPING VIA FEDEX with insurance is included.
Counterfeit Griswold #0.
These come up now and again. Fake Griswold #0′s made because the collector value on a real one is fairly high.
This one is a fairly well documented fake pattern with the odd spacing and alignment of the “Griswold” name, crude casting and rough iron.
Marked: ”Gris wold” “Erie PA, U.S.A.”
For a few buck it’s an interesting piece to have.
American (by Erie – pre Griswold) stove damper #7.
One of the harder to find dampers by size. Marked “AMERICAN, ERIE, PA.” “541″ on one side, “7. PAT’D MAR. 23, 1875, MAR. 13, 1877, APR. 20, 1880″ on the other.
A very old piece of pre Griswold Americana.
Sold as found.