Hazel-Atlas Glass Company (1902-1964)
Apparently they produced a lot of Globe jars given the frequent occurrence of mouth-blown examples of these jars today. This is especially noticeable on alot of the machine-made clear glass containers of the early 20th century, although most ordinary inexpensive glass is potentially subject to this effect to some degree. Of note, the zinc lids with the milk glass insert pictured to the right were made until World War II when the shortage of zinc forced the complete conversion to the tin plate bands still in use today Brantley Click Amasa Stone's September 23, Patent 15, to see this entire original patent - illustrations and descriptive text. The ground lip resulted when the glassmaker ground the top to eliminate the "blow-over. Perhaps someone with solid info will chime in and tell us. August 20, at
Atlas Mason Jars
Knowing this fact and the history above, collectors have another way to date their glass collectibles. Be aware also that just about any of the bottles listed in this section could have been - and were - used for any of the above noted food products and many more not listed; only an original label tells for sure, some of which are shown below. Beaded neck seal type jars were made until well after the middle of the 20th century; see next point. Square examples appear to have largely disappeared by the early to mids with some made as late as Hagerty Brothers I have another Civil War era jar in my collection with a metal screw lid that has two prongs protruding out of the top. This particular bottle was found with a crown cap on it note rust staining as the bead on the rim of this "combination" finish is exactly the right size for a typical sized crown cap. The black glass reproductions have a purple tint to their coloring.
Tim F Ames, IA. When researching old Atlas jars, all the Mason jars that seem to be made by them for use as actual re-usable Mason jars for home canning actually seem to have looked quite different. The jars fit the usual canning lids, and so I bought this brand to keep the jars for canning. Then they changed the lid size so they no longer fit the regular size canning jar lids. I wrote to the company about it. Then, about two years ago, I got a letter from them stating that they were bringing back the old lid size on jars with the green metal lids.
Indeed, those jars do fit the canning lids. And the new stuff cannot take the same temperature extremes as the old stuff or the new, borosilicate glass PYREX sold in europe. I still keep my classico jars, and I use them for storing herbs and such. Sometimes I use them for dry oven canning. I have a small milk glass tapered jar with the HA mark on the bottom. It has a metal screw on lid that says Dr.
I assume you have already searched google. You might try using different search queries. Varying the exact wording as Co. This is a jar of Dr. It is fairly common, and is of interest to me because it is identical in many respects to the jar found on the island of Nikumororo by the International Group for Historic Aircraft Recovery. This artifact jar was thought to belong to Amelia Earhart.
The discovered jar was clear glass, rather than opal white, like your jar. We have been unable to find any examples whatever matching our Hazel-Atlas stamped translucent jar of identical geometry to yours.
Be cautious if any solids remain, as the product contained high levels of mercury. This product actually worked, although it was toxic, as mercury inhibits melanin formation in the skin. Here is our technical report on the artifact jar. A partial history of the Dr. Berry company is given in the report. Greg, thank you very much for the great information and background on the jar found.
Btw, I do think it is odd that no clear glass examples of that jar have been found, but my guess would be that the jar was made in clear glass for a short time perhaps a very short production run of only a few hours or a day or two so only a relatively small number of examples were produced, before switching to ordinary white milkglass.
Most glass will begin acquiring a faint, microscopically thin whitish stain on the outside surface of the glass if it lies buried long enough. This is especially noticeable on alot of the machine-made clear glass containers of the early 20th century, although most ordinary inexpensive glass is potentially subject to this effect to some degree.
The effect is caused by leaching of elements soda in the glass. I have a Hazel preserve jar that has the number on the bottom. Under that there is the number 11 with the letter L under it. The jar has a wire bail to secure to top. Any idea on the year made? Many of their containers were made over a considerable span of time, not just one year. I thoroughly enjoyed your article! Today, while yard saling, I came across an old liquor bottle for 75 cents.
Of course I picked it up! After searching through many websites, I came across yours, put two and two together, and figured out that my bottle was made by Hazel-Atlas. Any guess as to what this might have been? Scarlett, Your bottle was made in You can find a list of some of those permit numbers by doing a keyword search online.
Hope this helps, David. Any idea when this might have been released? Perhaps someone with solid info will chime in and tell us. I have a piggy bank with and patent applied for on the bottle, red cap with coin slit with cardboard insert still in place in the cap.
What year was it produced? Your jar has one of several known mold engraver errors on the Strong Shoulder jars. Just want to say thank you, David. And a decent collection of reference books on glass-related topics helps a lot too!
As well as that good ole Google search engine! I have a light blue atlas strong shoulder mason jar with a zinc lid. It has bubbles in the glass.
Are these worth anything? All blue or aqua-colored fruit jars are collectible. It says Atlas and underneath Atlas it says Special Mason. On the bottom there is the usual H over the A and then to the right an x and underneath a 1. Hi Daniel, Here is what info I could find: The earlier versions are round, in aqua or light green and she dates them as circa s. She writes that the clear version jars date from circa to the s. My husband works for an excavating company and brings home vintage bottles all the time but this one has me stumped.
It has the atlas symbol on the bottom with k above it and the number 9 below. Also on, I guess the front of the bottle it has what looks like maybe a chess piece and says 4 IN Any info would be greatly appreciated.
I found a light green quart Atlas Strong Shoulder Mason jar. It has side seams and no defining symbols. However, the glass has distinct bubbles within the jar and even in the ridges on the lip.
While this might be a factory second, would it have any additional sale value? Hi Deborah, Older bottles and jars often have bubbles in them. I would guess that most sometimes almost all glass containers made before have at least some bubbles in them.
This is a result of hand-made methods as well as the fast-paced production where there was less stringent quality control. Often the glassworkers did not wait for all the bubbles in the molten glass batch to rise to the surface and pop before they started blowing bottles from the pot or tank. Some glass bottles and insulators are so full of bubbles the effect is amazing. Often there is a mix of sizes. In general, to answer your question………. If anything, they never detract from its value!
It too has all kinds of bubbles throughout, however it has a seam around the neck just below the lip, and also vertical seams running down the body which indicate it was machine made. The signs seem to be a bit conflicting on this because the machine would indicate a later date, but bubbles indicate an earlier date.
Hi Andrew, Thanks for your posts! First of all, bubbles are common not only in handmade bottles, but also from the early days of ABM automatic bottle machine manufacture. Many machine-made bottles and jars from the c. Even today, sometimes machine-made containers are produced containing bubbles, but in general the factory quality control is so strict that very, very few make it past inspection and onto the retail market.
Please check out my webpage about numbers on the base of containers. Mold numbers and other numbers appear on the bases or heels of countless glass containers of all types. You may even see mold numbers embossed on modern glass jars and bottles in your refrigerator or cupboard!
I hope this will be of help! Los Angeles Brewing Co. How much is it worth? Hello Hilda, I am assuming your bottle is similar if not identical to a bottle shown on my webpage about Glass Containers Corporation of Fullerton, CA.
Sorry, I do not know what the average collector value might be. Price guides published about collectible bottles are just GUIDES, and can only list a very, very tiny percentage of bottles known. Anyone who tells you a certain bottle is worth a definite, specific amount of money is either honestly misinformed or a liar. The best bet is to try searching for similar bottles on ebay and check actual completed auction prices, or list it yourself and see what it brings.
I found a small glass jar at an old dump site in sand city ca…on the bottom it has the markings then right under that is has the big H with the smaller A under it then under that has 0 33 does anyone know if this is an old bottle and what year or what kind of jar.
Possibly a date code for ? Or maybe some other type of information. Can I assume it is Hazel Atlas and when was it made? John, no info on exact date. You might have better luck consulting an in-depth reference book on Hazel-Atlas, or a site devoted specifically to Hazel-Atlas Glass Company, or to depression-era glassware.
Platonite ware was introduced in I recently found a quart size and a pint size Atlas E-Z Seal glass canning jars and several different designed glass lids that fit them and a glass Ball quart size canning jar. I would like to find the proper lids for the two jars.
Do you know what the lids for these jars would have looked like? Of course, the older ones are in aqua or bluish-green, the more recent lids are in clear glass probably dating after the mid or late s. They are positioned on the top center of the lid just to keep the wire bail in place when the jar is sealed. Perhaps someone can shed more light on this question. Post a new thread here:. Can anyone tell me if the coffee mugs were marked? Lisa, the majority of Hazel-Atlas tableware is unmarked.
Although as time wore on, it seems that some of their later ware such as that made in the s— mugs, soup bowls, cups, sugar bowls, etc are more likely to be marked on the base. Perhaps a collector who is more conversant with the Hazel-Atlas lines of mugs and other tableware can chime in?
Do you have any idea what this is? Hello Jack, I am They seem to have been especially popular in the early to mid 20th century and are usually made of white or off-white milkglass. I have a Hazel Atlas ribbed jar, with under the H A then a 3 below that. Any info would be appreciated, thank you. I have a pint size canning jar with a Hazel-Atlas mark I am trying to date; standard lid, clear, square base, it has a raised grid pattern on all 4 sides except an oval of plain glass on one side I am guessing for a label I ran across this site in my search.
Hello Wellnessclinician, These jars were produced usually in clear glass in pint and quart sizes in large quantities over a long time span in the early 20th century.
If anyone knows, please contact me. Your jar was made by Hazel-Atlas sometime in the ss, but cannot narrow down to a specific year date. Hazel-Atlas Glass Company, made in mold number No information on exact year of manufacture……..
Do you have any idea what this bottle was for? Hi Neva, your jar probably held some type of food product such as pickles or a tomato-based product. They merged with Hunt Brother Packing Company in Here is a page with some info……… http: I have the Shirley Temple pitcher and bowl. Do you know where I can get the mug and what it should cost? The graphics on the repros are of poorer quality.
But I would guess they were made sometime in the s or s. Not sure when discontinued. They look really awesome! Hope I have not over stepped on this info. Weblinks-other interests Most are not glass-related Thanks alot for checking out the GlassBottleMarks site!
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Please bookmark this site and I hope you will return often. OVIDE creamer in lemon yellow platonite, circa s. January 21, at 9: November 25, at November 25, at 2: September 13, at 4: June 14, at Janet Sawitke Cody says: December 8, at May 22, at 1: May 26, at 5: April 14, at Four of them are Ball, one atlas, and another no name. One of the ball lids looks a bit squished. All the glass is in good shape. They will need to be cleaned up a bit.
I will get back to you in a tim It is aqua and side embossed with: This jar was designed to have heavier glass below neck of the jar. This heavier glass was done to prevent cracking. Each measures 5" X 2. This is a set of 5 Atlas Mason Perfect Mason jars. The other three do not have lids. Four are the Blue Mason and the small one is the clear glass. The Older looking one has a small chip out of the top I cannot find one of these in this color so i am under the impression it is very rare.
It was found in an old barn along with quite a few other interesting jars that i will be listing. There are no ch Lots of nice wavy glass and bubbles. Includes porcelain lined zinc lids.
Lettering also sits lower on the jar.
Bilder: dating old atlas canning jars
As an alternative, one can do a search of this website.
There is a similar cookie jar here but clear… https: October 6, at After searching through many websites, I came across yours, put two and two together, and figured out that my bottle was made by Hazel-Atlas.
Machine-made "strong shoulder" type Mason jars with the sealing surface on a bead ledge below the flirten.de profil loschen not on the shoulder originated around and dominated the market by the mid to late s. The few jars presented in this section dating old atlas canning jars scratches the surface of the variety of jars that utilized some form of the external continuous threaded "Mason" closure during the period from before the Civil War through the entire 20th century to the present. When the First World War broke out, our source of manganese dioxide was cut off by German blockades. Other similar examples are known to date to the early s Lunn frauen kuba kennenlernen It was not until the early 20th century and the uniformity of machine-made jars that this closure gained popularity, and even then, the popularity was dating old atlas canning jars due to the improved design of the cap. Kim — This is a jar of Dr. This was during the Napoleonic War era and was done, not surprisingly, for military reasons.
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