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The “Hero” jars were made over a long time (typically most appear to date from the 1870s to 1890s) and many, many molds were used.
There is typically a 2 or 3-digit mold number in the center of the base.
Hero had several other glass companies help fill their orders, (such as Marion Fruit Jar & Bottle Company of Marion, IN and Cumberland Glass Manufacturing Company of Bridgeton, NJ) for these jars (which were extremely popular), so it is difficult to be 100% sure exactly where any particular HFJCo jar was made, although assumedly the majority were produced at their factory in Philadelphia.
Anyone interested in learning more about the many, many variants of the 1858 patent jars that have been catalogued so far would be served well to obtain a recent copy of the “Red Book” price guide, used by most advanced collectors of fruit jars.
The “Mason Jar” is now a generic term, meaning any jar used for canning which has a screw-type lid.Many shades of amber, greens, blues, amethyst, clear, and rarely, white milkglass, and blackglass examples are found.The blackglass units are attributed to the Hemingray Glass Company, well-known for their electrical insulators.30, 1858 embossing continued at a high rate, with untold tens of millions (or more) produced.The phrase was soon considered an important marketing device, adding to the perception of quality and reliability of the container to the average consumer, and, at least by 1879 (21 years after the patent was issued), it is very likely that nearly every glass bottle factory was producing their own version.