Sexchat with no credit card - Dating old bottles blm

This is all directed towards the eventual completion of...

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Whitten's site typically also includes some brief history behind the companies.

Also see his main webpage - "Glass Bottle Marks - Collecting History of the Glass Manufacturing Industry" - at the following link: Currently, and ongoing for many years to come, the Bottle Research Group is using this Historic Bottle Website to exclusively publish new makers markings articles as well as revisions of previously published ones.

One factory making beer bottles in the 1880s, whose ownership, name, and mark changed five times in eleven years, has helped historical archaeologists date a number of sites in the western United States.

(Toulouse 1971)The pictures to the left show the base of an 11 oz.

The following link will take one to David Whitten's exceptional webpages that cover most known American glass makers marks assigning specific markings to the known (or strongly suspected) user of the marking - David Whitten is a serious avocational student of bottle and insulator makers marks and his pages are a wealth of information on the subject.

His webpage is also a great resource for those wishing to figure out what an observed makers mark stands for on a bottle they may have and an approximate date range.

(Website author's note: "considerations" would include manufacturing based diagnostic features - a primary goal of this website - and/or local research in to the user of the bottle, if that fact is known via embossing or labeling.) If the period of use of the mark was short, the age of the bottle may be pinpointed to a short period of time.

In some instances, lucky for the collector but unlucky for the user of the mark, the period may be reduced to one or two years.

These new/revised articles are noted below followed by the publishing date.

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