Friday, May 27, 2016

Antique columnist Roy Booth writes about the sturdier and larger American-made toys that appeared just after World War II.

Decorative tiles were first in demand by the wealthy, but American craftsmen soon developed products for average households, too.

Columnist Roy Booth looks back at the dawn of the 19th century, when Ohio was the western frontier of the United States.

Each week, Farm and Dairy takes a look at what was making news in years gone by.

Each week, Farm and Dairy takes a look at what was making news in years gone by.

Advertisement spoons are of special interest because of the subject represented and the ease of identification. However, many spoons are questionable as to whether there are an advertisement or souvenir.

Along the way style imposed itself over the basic function of chairs, as columnist Roy Booth points out in this week's column.

After the 1876 Centennial Exhibition at Philadelphia American artisans began to develop true American styles, especially in art forms. Greater progress was evident after 1876 than in the two centuries prior.

Each week Farm and Dairy takes a look at what was making news in years gone by.

Some historians say the history of East Liverpool, Ohio, is the pottery history of the United States. Columnist Roy Booth traces the roots of pottery in the Ohio Valley.
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