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1950: Only 2.6% of all packed beer was disposable (Kroll 1976: 7). 1940: Because tin became unavailable during World War II, the tin-free can was developed.1934: Applied color label that could not wash off became commercially available (Kaplan 1982: 114). Aluminum, tin-free steel, fiber/foil laminates were all developed during this period.
1914: Blue glass, primarilly Bromo-Seltzer bottles, first produced by Owens machine (Miller and Mc Nichol 2002: 8). 1924: 9 oz, 10 oz bottles standardized (Kaplan 1982). 1934: Square paper milk container introduced (Busch 1987: 76). 1958: Introduction of plastic 6-pack carriers (Kaplan 1982: 127).1959: Pepsi, Coca-Cola using cans (Kaplan 1982: 117).1960: The last cone top cans were sold in the United States (BCCN 1985: 22; Sacharow 1978: 139).1877 – 1920: Vent marks (Jones and Sullivan 1985: 165).1886: The first machine to make narrow-mouthed bottles was developed. It involved the hand-gathering of glass (Douglas and Frank 1972: 178).Historical archaeologists and others trying to date historical sites by means of the artifacts found on them are increasingly interested in common items manufactured during the lifetimes of people still living.
This dating guide is intended to provide a simple source for the most common artifacts found in archaeological or historic contexts.
1978: Wide-spread adoption of plastic pop bottles (Kaplan 1982: 109) 1978: 62% of soft drink bottles, 89% of beer bottles and 98% of milk containers were non-returnable (Busch 1987: 77). 1935: Introduction of stubby bottles as a response to the space-saving advertisements of can manufacturers (Cady 1976: 15; Kroll 1976: 7).
1939: “NO DEPOSIT, NO RETURN, NOT TO BE REFILLED” (Kroll 1976: 7).
1910: Owen’s mark first appears on fruit jars, packers ware, prescription ware, ammonia bottles, and Heinz bottles (Miller and Mc Nichol 2002: 3).
1911: Owen’s mark first appears on whiskeys, gallon packers, and small bottles from one-half to six ounce capacity (Miller and Mc Nichol 2002: 3).
1953: Adoption of flat-top can for soft drinks (Kaplan 1982: 114).