The Hubley Manufacturing Company was an American producer of a wide range of cast-iron toys, doorstops, and bookends. Toys, particularly motor vehicles and cap guns, were also produced in zinc alloy and plastic.... read more ›
Since my doorstop has no markings, I did some research and found out that it was manufactured by Hubley (#331). Hubley put their marks on the inside of their doorstops. Hubley advertised this doorstop, Police Dog, in the 1938-9 Sears & Roebuck Catalog for $1.19 each.... read more ›
Hubley is now a division of Gabriel Industries, Inc. of New York City and is still making die-cast metal vehicles.”... view details ›
The big majority of Hubley doorstops are numbered and/or Hubley is embossed on it somewhere. Nowwwww definitely not all of them were marked.... view details ›
This is an original cast iron Pointer dog doorstop manufactured by the Hubley Manufacturing Company in Lancaster Pennsylvania USA.... see details ›
In 1914, Hubley entered into a contract with well-know cartoonist Grace Drayton to produce banks of her famous wide-eyed characters, such as Puppo, Fido and Cutie. Grace Drayton designed 6 doorstops for Hubley. The company continued to produced these popular character banks until the 1940's.... see more ›
Cast-iron stops were made from roughly 1820, and soon production in this material reached large proportions, paint or a bronze finish being the usual decoration. A handle or some other means of lifting the stop easily was commonly incorporated in the design.... continue reading ›
Cast-iron was a common toy material from the 1870s until World War II, one ideally suited for mass-production since the molds could be used thousands of times over.... continue reading ›
Only cast iron made between the late 19th and mid-20th century is considered “vintage.” That's basically anything produced before 1957. Most cast-iron goods from this time period were made by just a handful of companies: Birmingham Stove & Range. Griswold Manufacturing.... view details ›
A real cast iron skillet should be all one piece - no seams and no screwed on handles. Check the pan's surface. It should look the same as the rest of the pan with no other materials. A raw cast iron pan will have a dull black/dark grey color and be slightly rough to the touch.... read more ›
Cast-iron mechanical banks can be surprisingly valuable. Take a look at a number that brought $10,000 or more at auction.... see details ›
More than 1,000 American-made doorstops are known, and there are at least 35 different doorstops that look like Boston terriers. A new doorstop in 1920 cost 25 cents. Today a rare doorstop sells for more than $10,000. But most doorstops in average condition cost about $100.... read more ›
Adorable cast iron door stop is functional but also adds charm to your space. To clean, simply dust lightly or wipe with a damp cloth. This cast iron decor is a fun piece that will be a favorite for years to come, also a great gift to give for that special someone.... continue reading ›
- Plastic Beads. More commonly known for uses in items such as teddy bears, bean bags and weighted blankets. ...
- Rice. Rice is probably one of the more commonly used doorstop filling. ...
- Pebble Gravel. ...
- Polyester Stuffing. ...
- Dried Lentils & Beans. ...
- Sand. ...
- A Brick.
Fakes have rough casting, uneven margin below Griswold lettering. Original has finer detail, especially below the eye, and smoother casting. Lettering font on fake handle is sans-serif.... view details ›
The Wagner Manufacturing Company was a family-owned manufacturer of cast iron and aluminum products based in Sidney, Ohio, US. It made products for domestic use such as frying pans, casseroles, kettles and baking trays, and also made metal products other than cookware.... view details ›
|Base of Griswold #8 sized cast iron dutch oven bearing the Griswold "large logo"|
|Founder||Matthew Griswold Selden brothers|
This is a Griswold size #8 and it measures about 10.5 inches in diameter. This example is from the large block logo era, and judging from the smooth bottom with no heat ring, it was probably produced sometime in the 1930s.... see details ›