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Also, there are several posts (scattered through the comments farther down on this page) where we have discussed this question.
(You can use your computer keyboard pressing the “CTRL” and then the “F” buttons, and typing in those keywords to find those comments more quickly.) Recently [July 2013] I have received a photo, submitted by Taylor Mc Burney, showing the base of a Yacht Club Beverages ACL soda bottle, carrying a 1966 date code, but bearing the old logo!
(Photo courtesy of Taylor Mc Burney)" src="https://i1com/ w=1920&ssl=1 1920w" data-lazy-sizes="(max-width: 640px) 100vw, 640px" data-lazy-src="https://i1com/ (Thanks to Ken Rudd for submitting this photo)." src="https://i0com/ The “O-I” mark shown on this page is on the heel of an emerald green ALE81 soda bottle made in 2011.
For a page with some of the principal plant code numbers used on bottles, courtesy of Dick Cole (fruitjar.org), click here .IMPORTANT NOTE: Many liquor bottles and flasks made by Owens-Illinois have a DIFFERENT mold code configuration on the base, as compared to the way the numbers are arranged on most other types of bottles they made.Typically, it is marked with a number called a “Liquor Bottle Permit Number” followed by a dash and a second number which is the date code.Julian Toulouse (Bottle Makers and their Marks, 1971), states this mark was used beginning in the year 1954.However, more research over the years has shown there was actually a gradual changeover from the “old” to the “new” trademark on containers, which occurred over a period of four or five years beginning in 1954 (with a few known exceptions—see note below discussing a bottle made in 1966 which carries the “old” trademark on the base! Some bottle molds already in use were not re-engraved until as late as 1957, 1958, 1959, even, as mentioned, in 1966. “OWENS” appears on the base of some clear prescription bottles.