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Consequently, this pipe illustrates one of the first attempts to grade a Root Briar DR.
Contrary to a popular misconception, these jars were not made in wooden molds, but in metal molds, usually made of cast iron or steel. In those cases it is difficult, if not virtually impossible, to positively identify the actual glassmaker.
As a matter of fact, the 3 (underlined) year suffix and the patent number (1341418/20) are both likely to be stamped on pipes from 1923 (see here) and from 1943 (see here).
This pipe from 1932 has the same shape and finish but a DUNHILL" on the DR pipes with this finish will be discontinued then.
The patent application could be the actual marriage proposal.
: It has come to my attention that some oddly colored Nov 30th 1858-type jars (shades of red and yellow, probably other colors exist) have recently surfaced for sale on auction sites. We can be assured that ALL jars with this mold number are reproductions (modern fakes or ‘fantasy’ jars). If anyone has further info on this type of jar, or knows of other mold numbers that ID fakes, please contact me! Also…….of August 4, 2014, unusually colored midget (Consolidated Fruit Jar Company logo) NOV 30TH 1858 jars have been reported with a mold number on the base: H39s (the “9” is backwards and the “S” looks somewhat like a backward “Z”). John Landis Mason was awarded patent #22186, issued on November 30, 1858 by the U. Patent & Trademark Office (actually the patent was termed an “Improvement in screw-neck bottles”), for his invention concerning the process of creating a threaded screw-type closure on bottles and jars.