River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp - 578656, Lighting at Sportsman's Guide tiffany cross

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River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp

Item # WX2-578656

Mfg. Number: 12476

UPC: 845202024764

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5 stars
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River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp

Item # WX2-578656

Mfg. Number: 12476

UPC: 845202024764

SOLD OUT
5 stars
5 (1) Write a review

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Details & Specs

River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Lamp glows with elegant beauty and exquisite detail, WON'T BURN YOUR BUDGET!

Stunning and inspiring looks, skip the jaw-dropping price! The River of Goods Garden Vine Cross Accent Lamp has been handcrafted using methods first developed by the world-renown artist and designer, Louis Comfort Tiffany. Hand-cut pieces of stained glass come together beautifully, creating an eye-catching an inspiring vision of hope and peace to bring serenity and warmth wherever it's glow is cast.

Features that get glowing reviews:
  • Made from 137 pieces of cut glass for rich detail and classic looks
  • Multi-colored floral motif creates a brilliant glow of color
  • Uses 2, 15-watt bulb (included)
  • Approx. 8 x 5 x 13".

Bring the soft glow of a modern classic to your home.

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Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor
Kids Encyclopedia

Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor
Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor.jpg
1919–1942 Navy "Tiffany Cross" pattern
Awarded by the President of the United States
in the name of Congress
Type Medal (Decoration)
Eligibility US Navy and Marine Corps personnel, 1917–1942
Awarded for Gallantry and intrepidity in actual conflict at the risk of one's life above and beyond the call of duty
Status Obsolete 7 August 1942
Description Modified cross pattée
Motto VALOUR
Statistics
Established 4 February 1919 (retroactive to 6 April 1917)
First awarded 15 October 1917, World War I
Last awarded 8 January 1928, Nicaragua
Total awarded 28
Posthumous
awards
5
Distinct
recipients
28
Precedence
Equivalent Medal of Honor
Next (lower) Navy Distinguished Service Medal
Close-up of the Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor.jpg
Details of the Tiffany Cross

The Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor was created immediately after World War I. The US Navy decided to recognize via the Medal of Honor two manners of heroism. One in combat and one in the line of a sailor's profession. The original upside-down star was designated as the non-combat version and a new pattern of the medal pendant, in cross form, was designed by the Tiffany Company in 1919. It was to be presented to a sailor or Marine who "in action involving actual conflict with the enemy, distinguish[es] himself conspicuously by gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty" and without detriment to his mission. This pendant became the Tiffany Cross.

Contents

  • Description
  • Authorization
  • Inconsistent presentations
  • Unpopularity and deauthorization
  • Next lower award
  • List
    • Recipients
  • Related pages
  • Images

Description

The Tiffany Cross is suspended from the classic light blue Medal of Honor ribbon with 13 white stars. At the ribbon top is a bar with the word "VALOUR". The medal is a gold cross pattée overlaying an oak and laurel wreath on the obverse side, with an antique anchor in each arm of the cross. The center, overlaying the cross, is an octagon with the phrases "UNITED STATES NAVY" to the top and "1917·1918" to the bottom, on the perimeter separated by two stars. The center of the octagon is the Great Seal of the United States. The reverse side is flat, suitable for engraving. Recipients medals often had intricate inscriptions.

Authorization

On 4 February 1919 Congress, in the same act that created the Navy Cross and the Navy Distinguished Service Medal, Congress provided:

That the President of the United States be, and is hereby authorized to present in the name of Congress, a Medal of Honor to any person who, while in the naval service of the United States, shall, in action involving actual conflict with the enemy, distinguish himself conspicuously by gallantry and intrepidity at the risk of his life above and beyond the call of duty and without detriment to the mission of his command or the command to which attached.

Designed by Tiffany Company, this medal became the Tiffany Cross and eligibility was retroactive to 6 April 1917, when the United States entered World War I.

Inconsistent presentations

Despite the "actual conflict" guidelines, the Tiffany Cross was awarded to Floyd Bennett and Richard Byrd for arctic exploration, and to John Siegel for a rescue at sea. In the words of the Congressional Medal of Honor Society, the Tiffany Cross Program was "poorly regulated and documented."

Unpopularity and deauthorization

The Tiffany Cross was unpopular, perhaps because it so closely resembled the German Iron Cross. Recipients, such as Admiral Byrd, requested, received, and wore the classical inverted star design. Byrd received his Tiffany Cross on 27 February 1927 from President Coolidge. He received his classical Medal of Honor on 20 June 1930 from President Hoover. His motives for the change are not remarked upon. In 1942, the Navy returned to using only the original 1862 inverted 5-point star design, and ceased issuing the award for non-combat action.

Next lower award

During the Tiffany Cross's active status, the next lower naval award was the Navy Distinguished Service Medal, followed by the Navy Cross. By congressional action on 7 August 1942, in the same act that terminated the Tiffany Cross, the Distinguished Service Medal and the Navy Cross swapped places, with the Navy Cross also becoming solely a combat award.

List

The US Naval History & Heritage Command asserts that 28 sailors and Marines received the Tiffany Cross, but does not provide a list. However, a review of:

make a nearly complete list. There are at least three recipients (Byrd, Bennett, Siegal) who have been awarded the Tiffany Cross for non-combat actions. There may be other in-period recipients that have also have received one, but these aren't known, and would require investigation of similar nature for each.

Recipients

      Lavender background and   † indicates that the Medal of Honor was received posthumously

Tiffany Cross Medal of Honor Awardees
Image Name Service Date of Action Combat Action and Source
OsmondIngram.jpg Ingram, Osmond K.Osmond K. Ingram  † USN 01917-10-15 October 15 1917 Yes Ingram was killed while attempting to release depth charges in the face of an oncoming torpedo. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. His action meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Alexander Gordon Lyle.jpg Lyle, Alexander G.Alexander G. Lyle Dental Corps, USN 01918-04-23 April 23 1918 Yes Lyle exposed himself to hostile fire to treat a wounded man. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. He has a museum display, and meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Daniel A. J. Sullivan.jpg Sullivan, Daniel A. J.Daniel A. J. Sullivan USNR 01918-05-21 May 21 1918 Yes Sullivan secured a group of live depth charges. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. He meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Edouard Izac.png Izac, Edouard V. M.Edouard V. M. Izac USN 01918-05-21 May 21 1918 Yes Izac gathered intelligence while a prisoner of war; he then escaped and brought the information to the Allies. There is a photograph of his medal's engraving.
Janson, Ernest A.Ernest A. Janson USMC 01918-06-06 June 06 1918 Yes Janson single-handedly attacked and dispersed a machine gun detachment. He meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Weedon Osborne.jpg Osborne, Weedon E.Weedon E. Osborne  † Dental Corps, USN 01918-06-06 June 06 1918 Yes Osborne was killed while rescuing wounded men from under heavy fire. There is a museum display of his medal.
Orlando Petty.jpg Petty, Orlando H.Orlando H. Petty Medical Corps, USNR 01918-06-11 June 11 1918 Yes Petty tended the wounded despite artillery and gas attacks, even after his gas mask was rendered useless. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross.
Cukela Capt Louis USMC h79333.jpg Cukela, LouisLouis Cukela USMC 01918-07-18 July 18 1918 Yes Cukela single-handedly attacked and captured a German strongpoint. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross.
Matej kocak.jpg Kocak, MatejMatej Kocak  † USMC 01918-07-18 July 18 1918 Yes Kocak single-handedly silenced a machine gun nest and led a successful attack on a second nest. He meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
JoelTBoone.jpg Boone, Joel T.Joel T. Boone Medical Corps, USN 01918-07-19 July 19 1918 Yes Boone exposed himself to intense fire in order to treat the wounded and bring in supplies. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross.
Ensign Charles H Hammann.jpg Hammann, Charles H.Charles H. Hammann USN 01918-08-21 August 21 1918 Yes Hammann escued a fellow pilot who had been shot down. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. He meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
DavidEHayden.jpg Hayden, David E.David E. Hayden USN 01918-09-15 September 15 1918 Yes Hayden reached a wounded man, treated him, and carried him to safety despite intense fire. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. The is a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Kelly, John J.John J. Kelly USMC 01918-10-03 October 03 1918 Yes Kelly single-handedly attacked a machine gun nest under an artillery barrage. There is a painting of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross, and there is a museum display of his medal.
Pruitt JH USMC.jpg Pruitt, John H.John H. Pruitt  † USMC 01918-10-03 October 03 1918 Yes Pruitt single-handedly captured two machine guns and forty prisoners. There is a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
James Jonas Madison.jpg Madison, James J.James J. Madison USNR 01918-10-04 October 04 1918 Yes Madison continued to lead his ship after being severely wounded during a U-boat attack. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross.
Balch, John H.John H. Balch USNR 01918-10-05 October 05 1918 Yes Balch exposed himself to intense fire in order to treat the wounded and establish a dressing station. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. He has a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Gunnery Sergeant Robert G. Robinson, USMC.jpg Robinson, Robert G.Robert G. Robinson USMC 01918-10-14 October 14 1918 Yes Robinson continued to fire his weapon after being severely wounded in an aerial battle against twelve German planes. There is a photograph of his medal's engraving, and museum display of the medal.
RalphTalbot.jpg Talbot, RalphRalph Talbot  † USMC 01918-10-14 October 14 1918 Yes Talbot, with gunner Robert G. Robinson, shot down one plane in an aerial battle against twelve German aircraft. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. There is a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion.
Siegel, John O.John O. Siegel USN 01918-11-01 November 01 1918 No Seigel rescued two men from a burning vessel before being trapped and collapsing from the smoke. There is a museum display of his medal.
Floyd Bennett.jpg Bennett, FloydFloyd Bennett USN 01926-05-09 May 09 1926 No Bennett's award if for his part in what was thought to be the first successful heavier-than-air flight to the North Pole and back. There is a photograph of the recipient receiving his medal.
Lt com r e byrd.jpg Byrd, Richard E.Richard E. Byrd USN 01926-05-09 May 09 1926 No Byrd's award is for leading what was thought to be the first successful heavier-than-air flight to the North Pole and back. There is a photograph of the recipient receiving his medal.
Schilt CF USMC.jpg Schilt, FrankFrank Schilt USMC 01928-01-08 January 08 1928 Yes Schilt evacuated wounded Marines by plane while under fire. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his medal.

Related pages

Images



People named Tiffany Cross

Find your friends on Facebook Log in or sign up for Facebook to connect with friends, family and people you know. Log In or Sign Up See Photos Tiffany Cross Corning Community Colleg Lives in Red Lake Falls, Minnesota Former Concursante at Barrel racing Studied Liberal arts at Corning Community Colleg See Photos Tiffany Cross Percussionst at Acoustic Revolution SA Lives in Johannesburg, Gauteng Business Owner at Tiffy Toffee Entertainment Studied at Campus of Performing Arts '12 See Photos Tiffany Cross Presenter at Younique Yellow status presenter Lives in Bluefield, West Virginia Studied at Bluefield State College See Photos Tiffany Cross Fitchburg, Massachusetts Lives in Fitchburg, Massachusetts See Photos Tiffany Cross Brooklyn, New York Lives in Brooklyn, New York See Photos Tiffany Cross Works at DeKalb County School District Lives in Atlanta, Georgia See Photos Tiffany Cross (Ginjale Camino ) Escrow Assistant at ATA Attorneys Title Agency See Photos Tiffany Cross Owner at Cross Equine Farm Manager at World Class Whitetail Ranch See Photos Tiffany Cross Owings Mills, Maryland Lives in Owings Mills, Maryland See Photos Tiffany Cross Paragould, Arkansas Lives in Paragould, Arkansas See Photos Tiffany Cross Cleveland Heights High School Lives in Cleveland Heights, Ohio Went to Cleveland Heights High School '13 See Photos Tiffany Cross El Capitan High School Lives in Fairbanks, Alaska Went to El Capitan High School See Photos Tiffany Cross Works at AutoZone México Lives in Las Vegas, Nevada Works at UPS Studied at College of Southern Nevada See Photos Tiffany Cross From Philadelphia, Pennsylvania See Photos Tiffany Cross See Photos Tiffany Cross Funeral Director / Embalmer at Rivera Family Funerals and Cremations Lives in Santa Fe, New Mexico Studied Mortuary Science at State University of New York at Canton '05 See Photos Tiffany Cross (tiffster) Nottingham, United Kingdom Lives in Nottingham, United Kingdom See Photos Tiffany Cross Owner-operator at Self-employed Lives in Bellevue, Idaho Self-employed Went to Wood River High School See Photos Tiffany Cross California State University, Bakersfield Lives in Bakersfield, California Studied at California State University, Bakersfield See Photos Tiffany Cross College of the Canyons Lives in Santa Clarita, California Worked at Harmony Hollows Studied at College of the Canyons '04 < Prev 1 2 3 4 5 Next > -->



ss (tiffster) Nottingham, United Kingdom Lives in Nottingham, United Kingdom See Photos Tiffany Cross Owner-operator at Self-employed Lives in Bellevue, Idaho Self-employed Went to Wood River High School See Photos Tiffany Cross California State University, Bakersfield Lives in Bakersfield, California Studied at California State University, Bakersfield See Photos Tiffany Cross College of the Canyons Lives in Santa Clarita, California Worked at Harmony Hollows Studied at College of the Canyons '04 < Prev 1 2 3 4 5 Next > -->



/td> Yes Hayden reached a wounded man, treated him, and carried him to safety despite intense fire. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. The is a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion. — Kelly, John J.John J. Kelly USMC 01918-10-03 October 03 1918 Yes Kelly single-handedly attacked a machine gun nest under an artillery barrage. There is a painting of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross, and there is a museum display of his medal. Pruitt JH USMC.jpg Pruitt, John H.John H. Pruitt  † USMC 01918-10-03 October 03 1918 Yes Pruitt single-handedly captured two machine guns and forty prisoners. There is a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion. James Jonas Madison.jpg Madison, James J.James J. Madison USNR 01918-10-04 October 04 1918 Yes Madison continued to lead his ship after being severely wounded during a U-boat attack. There is a photograph of the recipient wearing his Tiffany Cross. — Balch, John H.John H. Balch USNR 01918-10-05 October 05 1918 Balch exposed himself to intense fire in order to treat the wounded and establish a dressing station. He is one of thirteen recipients receiving the Tiffany Cross from a single Department of the Navy announcement issued 11 November 1920, many of whom present photographic evidence. He has a museum display of his medal, and he meets the "actual conflict" criterion. Gunnery Sergeant Robert G. Robinson, USMC.jpg Robinson, Robert G.Robert G. Robinson USMC 01918-10-14 October 14 xx tiffany cross River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp - 578656, Lighting at Sportsman's Guide jfgpdqmv

River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp - 578656, Lighting at Sportsman's Guide tiffany cross

Free Shipping on $49 - Click Here

River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp

Item # WX2-578656

Mfg. Number: 12476

UPC: 845202024764

SOLD OUT
5 stars
5 (1) Write a review

River of Goods Tiffany Vine Cross Accent Table Lamp

Item # WX2-578656

Mfg. Number: 12476

UPC: 845202024764

SOLD OUT
5 stars
5 (1) Write a review

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