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Q&A on Collecting: Figural powder boxes evoke memories of time gone by

Anne McCollam answers readers' questions about the value of their antiques.
BY Anne McCollam Published: November 26, 2012
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/articleid/3731745/1/pictures/1892480">Photo - Charles Meigh and Sons produced transfer print dishes in England.  Photo provided
Charles Meigh and Sons produced transfer print dishes in England. Photo provided

A: Charles Meigh joined his father's pottery at Hanley, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, England, in 1834 and operated it under his own name from 1835 to 1949. From 1850 to 1851, the name Charles Meigh and Sons and Pankurst was used. In 1851, the firm dropped the name Pankurst to become Charles Meigh and Sons. Meigh and Sons produced flow blue and mulberry transfer pattern pieces and salt glazed teapots. The pottery closed in 1901. “California” is the name of the pattern and the scene is a transfer print and not hand painted. Your mid-19th century platter would probably be worth $125 to $150.

Address your questions to Anne McCollam, P. O. Box 247, Notre Dame, IN 46556. Items of a general interest will be answered in this column. Due to the volume of inquiries, she cannot answer individual letters.

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