Also included are marks seen on other types of glassware including tableware and industrial glass items such as railroad lantern lenses. Entries on some of the more commonly encountered brand and company names for instance, Bromo-Seltzer seen embossed on bottles are also included, as I frequently get questions about them. This is a typical example, as seen on the bottom of an emerald green apothecary jar from the s or s. Click here to access a page on the Bucher Emhart Glass site with a link to a recently updated.
My name is David Whitten. Where was it made? What was the name of the company or factory where it was produced? How old is it? Was it mass-produced by machine methods? What type of glass is it made of? Why is it a certain color?
The side of the bottle may be printed with the product or manufacturer's name, and this can be helpful in identifying your find. Also turn the bottle over. Many bottles have marks on the bottom, and these are important signatures of bottle manufacturers. If the mark isn't obvious on the bottom of the bottle, feel for it with your finger.
Click to view geographically. If you have additional information on the works listed below, have a picture of a factory, find a mistake or disagree with the information that is provided please feel free to email us at Sodas and Beers. The following manufacturers appear on pottery soda and beer bottles: Frank Adams was a sewer pipe manufacturer in Middlebury, which later became a part of Akron.