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One of the best ways to tell is by the font, location, and styling of the logo and trademarks on the bottom of the cookware.I highly recommend checking out the free guide if you are trying to determine the age of your Wagner Ware.Straight/Straight, Centered (1910-1915) Wagner Sidney O. Arc/Straight/Straight (1920s)⁸ Wagner Ware Sidney -O- Stylized Logo, High (1922-1924, heat ring & size no.; 1924-1935, heat ring & c/n; 1935-1959, smooth bottom) Wagner Ware Sidney -O- Stylized Logo, Centered (1924-1935, heat ring & c/n)⁹ Wagner Ware Sidney -O- Stylized Logo, "Pie Logo" (1924-1934)¹⁰ National Arc Logo (1890s-1920s) National/Wagner Ware Sidney -O- Stylized, Dual Logo w/size number (1922-1924) National/Wagner Ware Sidney -O- Stylized, Dual Logo w/catalog no.(1924-1945) Long Life (1930s) Montgomery Ward/Wardway (1930s) This contradicts published sources placing the "pie logo" much earlier, as early as 1915.Trademarks varied from as simple as the name of the city of manufacture in plain, block letters, such as the coveted "Erie" pieces produced by Griswold in the late 1800s, to the more elaborately-styled scripts, logos, symbols, and descriptive markings used by Wagner, Griswold, Martin, Favorite, and others up through the 1950s. Favorite Piqua Ware Block FPW Block "The Best To Cook In" FPW Stylized Font FPW Stylized Font "Smiley" Favorite Stoves & Ranges Sunrise Logo Miami Diamond Logo FPW Smiley/Miami Diamond, Dual Logo Puritan (Sears Roebuck) by Favorite 3¼" Diameter, Italicized Lettering aka "Slant" Logo (1906-1912¹, 1909-29², 1939-44³) 3¼" Diameter, Block Lettering aka Large Block Logo (1920-1940)⁴ 1⅞" Diameter, Block Lettering aka Small Block Logo (1939-1957)⁵ 2¼"-2½" Diameter, Block Lettering aka Medium Block Logo or Late Large TM (1955-1957)⁶ Griswold Slant "No Erie" (1909-1920) Victor (1880s-1920s) Victor/Griswold Mfg. aka Fully-Marked Victor (1920-1935) Good Health (1920s-1930s) Best Made S. It is also seen in slightly varying diameters on pieces of the same pattern number, leading some to differentiate smaller instances as being a "medium logo".The term "large", however, is more properly applied to the block lettering rather than the diameter. At what points the changes thereafter occured is uncertain.In March 1957, Mc Graw-Edison of Chicago, Illinois, acquired Griswold Manufacturing.Later that year the Griswold brand and housewares division were sold to the Wagner Manufacturing Company of Sidney, Ohio.
General Housewares made products under the Griswold and Wagner brands until 1999, when it closed and the manufacturing and brands were acquired by American Culinary Corporation of Willoughby, Ohio "One is considered fortunate nowadays if by chance one of these iron utensils is handed down to them from the second to the third generation.The plant in Erie, Pennsylvania, was closed in December 1957.