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The word “Claret” on the shank is also a bit of a tip off.The distinctive new logo was an immediate hit in the U.There were other changes in both the shank nomenclature and the dots themselves, which will be reviewed in detail later on.Through the post war years, Sasieni added shapes and lines.Another equally respected source says with equal certainty the name was “Joseph” Sasieni. Joel Sasieni apprenticed at Charatan, and moved on to Dunhill, where he eventually rose the position of factory manager. Sasieni was not oblivious to the success Dunhill had achieved with its famous “White Spot” logo, and while he obviously couldn’t copy the logo exactly, he apparently saw no problem with reinterpreting it a bit. This unfortunately didn’t do the trick, and only a few side dot Sasieni’s were ever made, which are now extremely rare and collectible. So, thanks in part to Dunhill’s patent attorneys, one of the most famous logos in the pipe industry was born.

My personal theory is that some people were confused by the “Claret”, which was a second produced in the Sixties that did indeed have one blue dot on the stem (by this time one supposes Dunhill had simply stopped caring what Sasieni did), but these pipes were clearly seconds, and are instantly recognizable by a dark bruyere stain and a turquoise ferule.The dual purposes of this article, then, are to trace the history of the Sasieni pipe, and to enable collectors to judge, with a reasonable degree of certainty, when the Sasieni in question was made. One change he incorporated in his pipes was the method of curing the bowls.There is a great deal of mystery surrounding the Sasieni pipe, owing largely to the fact there is such a paucity of written information about them, as is the case with many collectible pipes. While the briar blocks were air cured, similar to Barling, Sasieni took this process a step further by “oven curing” his pipes.Even the name of the founder has been subject to debate. Each pipe was cured in an oven over a period of six weeks, being removed periodically by a factory worker, who would wipe away the moisture as it emerged from the bowl with a rag, and check it for cracks.One respected source says the founder was named “Joel” Sasieni. Patent Office conclusively shows that his first name was Joel. The end result was Sasieni pipes (the ones that survived) were extremely dry smoking. In an initial attempt to avoid a lawsuit, Sasieni moved the one blue dot to the side of the pipe.

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