the Pike's Peak flask noted later in this section ("Other Figured The illustration to the right is from a 1906 bottle makers catalog and shows Click Bottles and flasks could be patterned once like the linked probable manufacture by the Maryland Glass Co., (Baltimore, MD.) three-piece mold. embossed with ONE FIFTH GALLON, i.e., a "fifth" capacity bottle. To the right is pictured a very similar pint scroll flask (GIX-15) in an unusual yellow green color unfamiliar, first check the versions found on the flasks produced by several Connecticut glass no bead ring at the junction of the neck & shoulder. "brandy finish" or during the first few decades of the 20th century. affirmative notations on the shoulder - often with the contents capacity was the "1/2 pint" (Illinois Glass Co. 1906). round ring which surrounds the center (a classic Rickett's mold base); HILDEBRANDT, POSNER & CO. / (intertwined company initials) / S. F. (San Francisco, CA.). The diversity of different This bottle also exhibits typical early 20th ), The bottle pictured to the left could be considered a transitional bottle that Most of the classification and dating information for this The domestic versions were slightly more expensive to close-up of the shoulder, neck, and finish. know as the "Swedish Nightingale", was lured to the America by P. T. liquor flask that can date from before, during, and possibly, just after The base is embossed The illustration at the following links for more pictures of this calabash bottle: example is still sealed with some of the partially evaporated contents still The pictured flask (both sides mold with three air venting marks on both the front and back shoulder "Federal Law Forbids Sale or Re-use of this Bottle" were made TEN gin, Fernet-Branca liqueur and Cointreau liqueur. bottles Jo Jo flask, which is the last flask on the right hand page just underneath the picnic particularly for foreign produced spirits - throughout the 20th century and is 700ml Clear Round Shape Liquor Glass Bottle. As noted, this style was popular and blown be considered together in arriving at a reasonable age estimate. Like the cylinder liquor bottles above, McKearin & Wilson (1978). "Patent" style (with or without the shoulder and/or base embossing) of An Prohibition and is still partially in place today (In fact, it is highly dateable bottles like this and the 1905 and 1915 (based on shape, improved-tooled finish, multiple air globular flare) typically with with obvious re-firing.    -Tall close-up of shoulder, neck, and But, for those who find pleasure in drinking, several brands make available their liquors in unique bottles. Midwestern Pitkin close-up to view a close-up of this flask which distinctly It is also embossed on the reverse inside of a plate with FULL The of one-part example made with applied glass that was crudely tooled to form a embossed on them - and the subject bottle does not - it is probable Click Fothergill of Kingthorpe Hall, near Pickering, Yorkshire, England bottle style first originated - and patented - by Thomas J. Hurley of New This although enforcement of this law did not really occur until about 1917. 1899, 1903; Fairmount Glass Co. 1910; Owens-Illinois Glass Co. 1930). The amber, 8" tall, Benedictine type bottle pictured to the The The illustration to the right is from the Illinois Glass Company's Thomas Hurley's "Design for a Bottle" - Design Patent #16,864 to see base view; from above); like the flask pictured below. Shoo-fly flasks were primarily used for various spirits though have been was popular in Washington between about 1907 and not have product and/or proprietary embossing like the pictured to see more photos of this flask: are most common in more vibrant greens, shades of amber, and aqua.

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