Roorbach March Fig. Roorbach registers two more patents improving on his ideas. In June his patent looks very much like a Codd style. He is vague about the stopper in his claims but goes into great detail about the rubber bushings encased in the neck. His third registration fig 11 has minor changes to his improved design.
Bottles and cans: an adventure in suburban archaeology
Coca - Wikipedia
Additional links to images of similar bottles are also frequently included. The array of references used to support the conclusions and estimates found here - including the listed dating ranges - are noted. Additional information and estimates are based on the empirical observations of the content manager over 50 years of experience; this is often but not always noted. Various terminology is used in the descriptions that may be unfamiliar if you have not studied other pages on this site.
When its beauty noticed, It becomes a jewel. That's a nice poem Jim. I couldn't find any matches for the embossing on the bottle bottom. There seems to be more there than just the "G-A-O C?
The first known use of the Coca-Cola logo was in typographical serif capital letters. Patent Office on June 28th, is shown on the left. A little over a year later, John Pemberton applied for a patent with the United States Patent Office on June 6th, and received the registration on June 28th, The label he used to apply for the registration also contained the words Coca-Cola in all capital letters.