The lipping tool applied an additional glass band around the opening of the neck and the glass band was then twisted in place, with the support of two other pieces clamped on its outside.
The names of some of the quack cures sold during this era are laughable. These usually are 11 to 12 inches tall, cylindrical and often embossed. Hotaling & Co.”…“Shea Bocoureaz & Co., San Francisco, CAL”…and “Hanley Mercantile Co., San Francisco.” Whiskey bottles from 1860 to 1900 that lack embossing often sell for just to .
Amber or brown-colored glass, various shades of green -- including emerald, teal, blue-green and olive -- were other colors for bottles and jars made during this period.
Some of these bottles were molded with ribbed patterns or figures, as well as the product and manufacturer name.
Common examples often sell in the -to- range. They tend to sell for to 0, though very rare examples can bring significantly more. Some are made from beautiful straw-yellow or amber glass.
These four amber western whiskey bottles, dating between 18, sell for each—“Mc Donald & Cohn, San Francisco”…“J. Perfume bottles from the 1940s or earlier can be extremely valuable.
Still, there are some attractive and collectible perfume bottles from the early 20th century that can be had for less than $50. Pre-1870 jars often sell for hundreds—particularly if they still have their original closures—but many fruit jars from the early-20th century sell for just $10 to $30, sometimes less.