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I’m interested in the general history of the glass manufacturing industry in the United States, especially within the sphere of container glass, electrical insulators and tableware (both pressed and blown).
There’s alot of great information already available on the web, as well as in books and magazines, but I’ve tried to gather some of the very best, basic info together onto this site, in particular concentrating on identification marks found on bottles, insulators and tableware.
U-type permit labels are generally considered c1933-36.
Occasionally you run across a label with a U-type permit without the IRTP statement; an obvious error that the federal label examiner would be quick to jump on. Jody Farra & Phil Myers book The Post Prohibition Brewery Guide 1933-1983 lists the permit numbers that the Treasury Department has on file, but the file is incomplete.
1999 Budweiser: Amber Glass Beer Bottle.1999 Budweiser: Amber Glass Beer Bottle2002 Budweiser Beer Amber Glass Bottle. 1979 Michelo Amber Beer Bottle 1979 Michelob Amber Mini Glass Beer Bottle. 1981 Michelo Amber Beer Bottle 1981 Michelob Beer Dark Amber Bottle. 1986 Michelob Amber Beer Bottle 1978 Michelob Amber Beer Bottle1982 Michelob Amber Beer Bottle1978 Mini Michelob Amber Beer Bottle.1995 Michelob Amber Glass Beer Bottle.
1989 Budweiser Amber Glass Beer Bottle.1991 Budweiser Amber Glass Beer Bottle.1992 Budweiser Amber Glass Beer Bottle1998 Budweiser Amber Beer Glass Bottle.
The date you see on most beer bottles are not expiration dates but ‘pull dates,’ which are the dates retailers are instructed to pull beers off a shelf if they haven’t sold yet.
Many permit numbers were dropped during 1936, however exceptions as late as 1941 can be found.
Labels which show a U-type permit number but not the brewery of origin can usually be traced by the permit number. Its fun to add to these lists from old beer labels.
For example, Dad's Beer, Bottled for 905 Liquor Stores, St. Here is an example for the state of Missouri,: The feds referred to the near beer produced during prohibition as Cereal Beverages.
They were first introduced by Anheuser-Busch in the 1990’s as part of a marketing campaign, but in practice they also let the retailer know when beer should be taken off the shelf.
For many years A-B recommended a shelf life of 110 days, but a few years ago extended that to 180 days.