I have found silver patterns on eBay that have enabled me to add to my collection. Keep searching regularly, if you don't find what you need right away.
Hollowware is serving dishes and accessies which are hollow, or concave.... dishes and bowls. Silver hollowware is hollowware made of silver.
The EP on Gorham silver means "electro plating". It is not a sterling silver piece.
Chantilly is a pattern. Sterling silver is not pure silver, it is 925 parts out of a thouand, or 92.5% silver
Pattern: 2305 (SILVERPLATE HOLLOWWARE) by F B ROGERS, Holloware, Silverplate [FBR2305] Pattern #: 2305 Description: SILVERPLATE,HOLLOWWARE ONLY,SCROLLSSilverplate Coffee Pot7 3/4NO REF.#$119.95Creamer3 1/82305$59.99
"Chippendale" is the name of the pattern. You can think of it as a collection; "the Chippendale collection." The manufacturer (in this case International Silver Co.) would make a whole line of flatware, hollowware and serving pieces with the same matching pattern.
It means Electroplate the number is the pattern
worth nothing it is plated
1964 was the last year silver quarters were made.
None. Redemption for silver metal was discontinued in 1968.
No. Silver circulating coinage was discontinued in Canada after 1968.
No they do not. Quarters only had silver up until 1964, and then discontinued putting silver in them. The Half-Dollar had silver up until 1970.
No. When the US deregulated the price of silver back in the 1960s, the practice of redeeming silver certificates for metal was discontinued.
That's no longer possible. When the US deregulated the price of silver back in the 1960s, the practice of redeeming silver certificates for metal was discontinued.
today it would be over a $100-$1000 depending on where you sell it
The US Treasury would exchange them for silver coins. That policy ended in the mid-1960s when silver coinage was discontinued.
The value is the weight of the bowl in ounces times .92 times the spot price of silver, which as of 1/30/12 is $33.50
Duchin Creations starting from 1944. Duchin Creations had its headquarters in New York (NY, U.S.A.) and was a popular maker of a large line of sterling hollowware in the 1940's
Not any longer. The government discontinued that practice about 45 years ago, when the price of silver was deregulated.
Silver U.S. coins dated 1964 or earlier are still legal tender at face value.
That is the symbol for Gorham silver. Perhaps you found Patent 1895 on the back of silverware.
At various times during the 19th century, silver certificates were issued in every denomination from $1 to $1000. That range was reduced to $1, $5, and $10 during the first part of the 20th century. $5 and $10 denominations were discontinued with the 1953 series, and $1 silver certificates were discontinued with the 1957 series.
If you have the PokeWalker route Winner's Path, (which is currently discontinued) Bronzor is abundant.
Silver dollars were discontinued after 1935. No new $1 coins were minted until 1971 and they were copper-nickel, not silver. Please check again and post a new question.
The last silver certificates were dated 1957 and there are no US bills dated 1965. By 1965 the U.S. had stopped making coins from silver and discontinued the policy of redeeming silver certificates for metal.