1090

Edward Coleman Silver Chalice (106389)

Currency:USD Category:Antiques / Silver Start Price:1,000.00 USD Estimated At:2,000.00 - 4,000.00 USD
Edward Coleman Silver Chalice   (106389)
SOLD
1,000.00USDto D******a+ (250.00) buyer's premium. + applicable fees & taxes.
This item SOLD at 2019 Jul 11 @ 09:00UTC-7 : PDT/MST
SHIPPING & HANDLING: Shipping and Handling cannot be estimated prior to invoicing, based on the size and weight of your purchase. All shipping is subject to a minimum charge of $19.00. If additional shipping and handling costs are required, the buyer will be reinvoiced for the balance due. Items are not shipped until the invoice is completely paid. Many buyers purchase a number of lots. Every effort will be made to include all lots in a single shipping charge calculated to cover the weight and...
Choice sterling silver chalice presented to Edward Coleman of Grass Valley, CA.It has possible Mason connection. Ornate figural engraving throughout. Made by Anderson and Randolph. Engraved To Edward Coleman PHP From the Companions of Grass Valley Chapt No 18 RAM Dec 26 1877." Edward Coleman (1830–1913) was a California Gold Rush mine manager, president, and superintendent in Nevada County. He also served as President of the Board of School Trustees in Grass Valley; and Vice President of the Nevada County Narrow Gauge Railroad. His brother, John C. Coleman, was the railroad's first president; John was also president of the North Star Mine. Edward and his brother John left for California in the spring of 1853, arriving a few miles north of Marysville in October. The brothers moved on to Canon Creek in El Dorado County, where Edward was interested in mining. In 1855, they moved to Iowa Hill, Placer County where they mined together until early in the spring of 1860. In February 1860, the brothers and others purchased the Helvetia and Lafayette Mining Company in Grass Valley, Nevada County. Subsequently, Edward became administrator of the North Star Mine, and John became the President. In 1867, the brothers sold out their interest in that mining company and formed the Idaho Quartz Mining Company, of which Edward was the President and Superintendent until the mine was worked out in 1893. He held interests in the Mohawk Lumber Company. Coleman was married December 26, 1865 to Luisa; they had no children. He was a Freemason and a Congregationalist. He served two terms as President of the Board of School Trustees of Grass Valley. The Edward Coleman House in Grass Valley on the corner of South Church Street and Neal Street was came under protection in 1996 by the Nevada County Historical Landmarks Commission.[4] Coleman's home in San Francisco, at 1701 Franklin Street, is a San Francisco Designated Landmark; when Coleman become a widower, he lived here with his sister. The Coleman Memorial Laboratory at the University of California, San Francisco, Department of Otolaryngology, Head and Neck Surgery is dedicated to John C. and Edward Coleman." from wikipedia. Attention getting with a link to a historical figure of California.

Date:
State/Country: California
City/County: Grass Valley