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The Belmont Tumbler Company

The Belmont Tumbler Company is a little known glass company that was located in Bellaire, Ohio. This company was destroyed in 1952 when a fire burned the factory to the ground along with all the company records. The Depression Era pattern that this company is most noted for is Rose Cameo. It has long been believed that Bowknot was also made by Belmont. The quality and color of Bowknot seem to suggest that this is true, but no concrete proof exists to prove this. Pieces of Belmont production can be found in iridescent amber, green, pink, and crystal.

Belmont Patterns and Shapes
Belmont Rose Cameo -(1931) (Green)

Rose Cameo was produced by The Belmont Tumbler Company. This pattern is very similar to Hocking's Cameo but has a rose inside the embossed cameo. If you count both footed styles of tumblers separately, there are only seven pieces to this set. Three of these are bowls. Cameo Rose is hard to find and quite popular.

Belmont Stork Baby Plate - (1926)

This baby plate is shown in a Bulter Brothers catalog from 1926. Plates like these were often given as baby gifts. This plate features the alphabet on the plate rim. A stork is embossed in the plate center surrounded by the numbers 1 through 10.

Belmont Swan Covered Box on Basketweave Base --(Late 1800s) (Blue, Crystal)

The swan covered dish / box was attributed to The Belmont Glass Company by Everett Grist in his book "Covered Animal Dishes". It is a perfect size to use as a powder, trinket, or candy box. It was sold as a covered box so its usefulness is entirely at the discretion of its owner.

Belmont "Ships" Plate -((1930s)(Marigold Iridescent, Green)

Belmont made the "Ships" 8" plate. We have seen this pretty plate in iridescent and green. It has an embossed crackle glass border with a raised merchant ship in the center.

Belmont Crackle Glass Plates - (1927) (Crystal, Green, Canary)

Many companies made crackle glass. Belmont had their own version of embossed-style crackle glass plates. Plates can be found with additional embossed decorations of flowers, or a clipper ship. The plain "Crackle" glass plates were made in crystal, canary, and amber. It is not known what other pieces of crackle Belmont may have had. Records on Belmont are scarce since most of the records were destroyed when the company burned.