This place is located in Owen County, Indiana, USA and its original name (diacritical) is Whitehall. Its geographic coordinates are 1.5 miles north - west of Fort Wayne and 2 miles south - east of Indianapolis. A hundred years ago, the area was home to a small village of about 1,000 inhabitants and less than 500 inhabitants. Longtime residents can shake off any number of ghosts from southern India - such as the ghost of the city's former mayor, George White, and his wife, Mary.
The town was founded during the war, when workers in occupations related to river traffic lived the war. Sobe in December 1907, it became official by officially announcing its intention to continue operations under the name Indiana Glass Company.
Lancaster has signed a contract with Dalzell's Viking Glass Co. to produce selected American items in Fostoria molds. In 1962, the Lancaster Glass Company and its parent company Lancaster & Co. merged with several other companies and became Lancaster Colony Corp., the name "Colony" being partly derived from the trade name Colony Glass. By 1963, all glassware and packaging had changed and Whitehall was sold under the new name Lancaster, Colony. Inc. (now Lancaster Corp.) in the United States.
Like the Jeannette Cube, Whitehall is fairly extensive in line, is rich in crystals, but poorly documented and fairly extensive. Dalzell's Viking plays in the American language are of better quality than the White Hall in Indiana, but do not meet the standards of Fostoria, so different methods must be used to distinguish them from American ones.
Only the Black Light Test can be applied to crystal objects, but this is not always possible or practical. This does not apply to other objects with crystals such as the Jeannette Cube or the White Hall in Indiana.
The wavy, rough surface of turbid glass is a good indication that you have a white glass bottom, but I think what I want to say is that the molded glass has a softer surface and shape than the cut glass. Pressed glass, also known as "pressed glass," differs from hand-blown glass in that there is no fusion between the two. There is an inner shape that is separated from the outside and then fused, and the design is patterned only on the inside, while the inside is smooth and there are no cuts. Unlike the shapes - blown and pressed glass - the shapes used to press glass differ from those used to blow glass because of the shape of its interior.
The Fostoria crystal American (b) glows very bright yellow in a darkened room with black light, but does not glow at all in the light of a light bulb. The Fstoria crystals American (b) no longer shine as light bulbs and only glow very pale yellow when exposed to a dark room.
The green colour of the Depression is not found on Whitehall, but the Jeannette pink tends to have a slightly orange hue. Since the fostoria is relatively low in American color, it is best to assume that all colored objects originate from the white hall cube until the opposite is proven. If you suspect you have another piece of the cube, I will confirm or deny your diagnosis, so leave "Be Color" as your guide.
The house became West Madison Public School, a name that lasted for the next twenty to five years. Indiana Glass produced the "Indiana Glass Co. of Whitehall," while the Lancaster Colony (formerly Fostoria) built other American White Hall from the early 1980s onwards. There are some differences that will help you distinguish these patterns, but the two patterns and lines that have caused a lot of confusion are the cube (also known as the Cubist) and the white hall cube.
In April 2000, Sid and his wife Lorena fulfilled their dream by opening the Whitehall Animal and Country Club, serving Monroe and the surrounding counties.
However, Fenton Glass, based in Williamstown, West Virginia, was able to gain access to the original glass molds that previously belonged to Indiana Glass. In 1897, the future owner of Whitehall Animal and Country Club, James B. White, acquired a large collection of old-fashioned glass molding equipment from the American Glass Company of Indianapolis.
Some of these pieces are still produced today and made in a variety of colors, but some options are less commonplace than usual. They are produced in different sizes, shapes and colors such as red, white, blue, green, yellow, orange, pink, purple, red and blue.
Lancaster American from Whitehall has a matching pitcher with a line around the cube edge, followed by a serrated edge. American has the base of the ring where the object is on the table and the top edge with the pitcher at the top.
You'll see that Whitehall is described in the pattern as "cooler" and this piece is cooler.