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Other marks often seen on container glassware found along with Hazel-Atlas products (especially from 1920s-era dumps) include the “I in a diamond” from Illinois Glass Company, the “O in a square” mark used by Owens Bottle Company and the “Capstan” mark used by Capstan Glass Company.
Codes on bases of H-A bottles: Many of the Hazel-Atlas containers I have seen do not conform exactly to this chart, but this might be of some help in interpreting the markings on of their products.
Ball Jars The roots of the Ball Glass Manufacturing Company go back to 1880, when Frank and Edmund Ball of Buffalo, New York, purchased the Wooden Jacket Can Company.
Originally the brothers manufactured wood-jacketed tin cans for the storage of oil, lard and paints, but when John L.
Hazel-Atlas Glass Company were in business from the late 1800s until 1964.The yellow Ovide creamer shown is marked with the “H over A” trademark on the base.Hazel-Atlas also produced a wide line of “Swanky Swigs”, ACL (applied color label) decorated peanut butter and cold pack cheese packer ware containers (basically, would now be assumed by the average antique mall browser to have been intended as small “juice glasses” or beverage tumblers) . For the definitive Hazel-Atlas Glass Company collectors site, try checking out this link: .Although other companies began creating the jars, Mason held the patent, and so the style of jar became known as a Mason jar.Clamped Glass-Lid Jars (Lightning Jars) In 1882, Henry William Putnam of Bennington, Vermont, invented a fruit jar that used a glass lid and a metal clamp to hold the lid in place.