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If you can your own fruits and vegetables, you might be surprised to find that the value of old canning jars is often significant.
If you are using the ones your grandmother left you, that jar of spiced peaches might be worth more than you think.
Good, 'cause I certainly don't want to be on a forum with a bunch of ghosts...[;)] I understand what you're saying, It just seemed a bit harsh the way surfaceone said it (no offence.) Do you want pictures of all the jars, or just a few certain ones?
"Doing business without advertising is like winking at a girl in the dark" perfect example of using my signature's quote.
In one of my last posts, I said I wasn't selling anytime soon. The pictures are an absolute for them to be able to value a bottle or a jar.
I'd like to know the values for these dates of Crown jars: Pints: Crown 1945, 1947, 1948,? Bottles R Us The folks on this site a extremely helpful, and very generous with their time and knowledge.
Condition is near mint with no issues besides one surface open bubble at the heel that has no depth at all; it appears to have been professionally cleaned to my eye.
Great example of a very rare tonic bottle that I've seen a couple examples sell for 0 to 0 the past couple years. KURNITZKI'S / AROMATIC / WIRE GRASS TONIC - Is that a great name or what!?
Unlike the Mc Lean's product, this bottle has the noted embossing spread over both sides of the body..again to the delight of collectors.
Also 7 inches high, but the jar is wide until the 6-inch mark before it starts to slim.) Crown 1933, 1941, 1943, 1944, 1948, 1949, 2 dateless. You said so yourself since your hutch was damaged the price went from 0 to ... We aren't mind readers, ghosts or anything that can see inside of your computer screen and look at your bottles for you.
Good condition to you can be something way different than what someone else calls "good condition" and a small chip can mean the difference between a 0 bottle and a one.
Prior to that time, flat tin lids were attached to the jars with wax rings.
John Mason was a tinsmith in New York and perfected a machine that would cut threads into the lids, creating a jar with a reusable, screw-on lid.