Thus, some bottles made long after 1964 are seen with the phrase. There were many similar glass lid and wire-clamp jars produced for home canning all the way into the 1960s. They also look a little more primitive than jars manufactured later. Inspect the jar for mistakes. This particular jar was manufactured most likely in the 1870's.
In 1939 the company manufactured fifty-four percent of all the canning jars made in the United States. Any information you might be able to share about this piece, and any ideas about its age would be greatly appreciated! A smaller version of this jar worth much less was still made in the 1990s and might be found in restaurant supply stores such as Smart and Final. Another way to tell the general age of a jar is to examine it from top to bottom. It also has raised swirl type markings on the bottom, which I see on several jars for sale on eBay. Frequently Asked Questions -- Fruit Jars From: Dave Hinson Summary: Assorted answers to questions frequently asked about fruit jars and related items. The bottom of the bottle has a 2 followed by the O with diamond logo followed by a 3.
I also found a bunch of Atlas jars and some that are really pretty but have no name nor do they take a standard size lid, it falls in between a regular and a wide. ~David My husband was uncovering a rock wall along our property and came across a Duraglass bottle. These jars have been found in half-pint, pint, quart, half gallon and some sizes, which are in-between, the usual standard sizes. I know, thanks to you, that 55-70 is the liquor stamp and it was made in 1970. This made the lids easy to use and inexpensive.
That bright emerald green glass color has been used for many years for a multitude of bottles and jars made by Owens-Illinois, especially soda bottles and canister sets. He invented a machine that could cut screw threads in the lip of a glass jar. Since Owens-Illinois was not formed until 1929, it could not stand for 1906. The single-digit codes were used, in some instances, on various bottles and jars of different sizes and shapes over a range of decades. That plant operated up to I think around 1962, give or take a year. Below the trademark are 64, D-1, 46 stacked on top of each other. Interestingly, Putnam was living in San Diego at the time but it is not known if any California company made his jars glass.
It is clear in color and has a metal screw on type lid along with a wooden rotating handle fitted to a metal bracket attached along the base of the neck. There have been a number of mason jars produced over the years that have spelling errors and other mistakes printed on the jars, and these can be compared with reference materials to date the jars. It has a finger loop at the neck and the Owens Illinois diamond on the bottom. I think I have learned somethings but would love to verify. Subject: 6 Suggestions for collecting Subject: 6. B-1175 was jug style number. Many millions of insulators were made at Muncie, up to 1967.
It might be a plant location code. Mason Jars But in 1858, an inventor and tin smith from New York City, John L. The 1912 Brookfield Insulator catalog states that the business was actually established in 1853 and the insulator business started in 1865. This may stand for either 1959, 1969, or 1979. Any clue what that may indicate? Value depends on embossing, color and size. Grandma gave the jar to me a number of years ago.
I think those are more common from the 1940s-1960s. Join the Fruit Jar Collectors Internet Group Selling is not allowed on the list itself but there is a section to list jars for sale and your wants. The Pizzazz® pizza oven cooked fresh or frozen pizza in minutes with no preheating. To the left is a 7, to the right is a 7, and a 4 on the bottom. Price is usually determined by size, style and especially color. My question is what was this jug used for? It was an immediate hit, as it was the first steam iron to use tap water instead of costly distilled water. The city offered free gas and a generous amount of land to rebuild the company.
Owens-Illinois of Toledo also made many jars during this period of time. The half pints and half gallons are of greater value to collectors. Hope this helps, ~David We found a I. They are more readily available and cost less to purchase than other Civil War era jars. Has a glass lid with rubber seal then a screw top metal lid with a see thru top so you can see the glass lid. Thanks to Ken Rudd for submitting this photo. Together, they cited information from.