He moved his family to Condon, Oregon in 1905. Coos Bay was known as Marshfield until the 1930s or so, if my memory isn't failing me. So this indicates that East Side Bottling ordered at least two batches of bottles - one in 1909 and one in 1910. A fine example and a beautiful window bottle! This example also has some crudity in the form of bubbles in the glass and stretch marks in the neck and lip. Jackson assumed the ownership of the Napa Soda Springs in 1873 or 1874 building a large health resort. I visited Phillipsburg again a few years ago and it looks the same as it was 40+ years ago.
Also some nice bubbles in the glass and minor crudeness befitting a later, mouth-blown bottle. It does have a few very light scuff marks and some relatively faint water staining inside on one side in a pattern showing that it laid on its side - tipping slightly down - for a century or more i. Brian - became proprietors of the concern 1900 to when the business was sold to A. I've made a casual study of the entire sequence of mouth-blown bottles from this outfit 1883 to 1911 according to Ron Fowler's great book on Oregon sodas! This is overall a well above average condition picnic flask which tend to be water stained if dug. Condition is about perfect with only a few small light scratches on the front shoulder and a small open bubble on back upper body with no depth at all; it has no chips, cracks, flashes, dings, fleabites, or staining at all.
The images above show the color accurately to my eye. Nice item with bold embossing and a pretty nice original label. My offering appears to be very close to that examples color and crudity. The embossing is generally quite good: the E. According to Tom Quinn in an excellent article in Thomas's 2002 book which was based on a lead in May Jones's books from the 1960s - these bottles, as well as scores of other different beer export and champagne and cylinder liquor bottles, were made in Germany like most Apollinaris bottles for various far West Coast brewing and liquor companies primarily California with some in Oregon, Washington, and British Columbia. Details of this flask is that it is almost 7. John Clarke's name on them.
Interestingly, this general embossing design i. Anyway, this example is about 6. The color is a medium, bright amber color. This example is essentially mint with no staining, chips, cracks or other post-production issues. An interesting aspect is the neck which tapers from larger to smaller going up to the lower ring at the base of the lip or finish. Like most of these I've seen, this one has some body and base wear from being reused, has some small ping marks on the body and around the edge of the base, one tiny flake at the heel also, and some overall though not too distracting haze inside. Condition is near mint with only some very small and minor haze spots in the lower inside.
. My account email provided for transfer if PayPal is requested. Click and to see the two labels on the square bottles. Clarke after he branched off on his own in 1833 i. Condition of the tray is excellent with virtually no wear or chipping to the decorative front side click image to enlarge - really just a few light scratches - and little wear to the solid green painted back. If you do decide to disable cookies, you may not be able to access some areas of our website.
Bottle procured for and used on my. This bottle was found underneath the store so it has technically never been buried. Note: The bottle doesn't tip at all as the images would seem to indicate. All books are postpaid within the U. Daniele Marx sold his interest to Emil C.
I collect Klamath Falls bottles a very small universe of bottles! This repair was reportedly from the seller I acquired it from done by Marty Hall who is well known in the West for quality work. It is visible in the enlarged version of the second image to the left. I acquired this bottle from the people in Summit, Oregon west of Corvallis where I was going to college who owned the old store building which was built in 1901. A relatively rare item I believe. Thomas, has a crudely applied lip , smooth slightly domed base, 2-piece mold, and is embossed with A N o 1 on the reverse not in a circle. This specimen is in great condition with no cracks, chips, pings, dings, or other post-production damage; it just has some widely scattered, light, water staining on the inside back which is non-detracting.
Oh, and it has a backwards L embossed on the base. They came from the estate of friend and famous collector, Bob Secrist. Anyway, this is a very nice example with just a bit of high point wear to the embossing and around the edge of the base, some very minor scuff marks on the body hard to see , and a faint wisp line of content staining but has no chips, cracks, or distracting faults. Nicholson plant in Baltimore, Maryland. My offering appears to be very close to that examples color and crudity. Take a look at the enlargements of the two images.