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The large group of glass mugs has been arbitrarily divided into "Early" and "Late" based on the shape of the mug.

Early glass mugs are larger and have straight sides, closely resembling the original pottery design.

Glass insulators were first produced in the 1850's for use with telegraph lines.

As technology developed insulators were needed for telephone lines, electric power lines, and other applications.

These mugs and bottles are similar to opal glass, but are manufactured in a clay color with a luster very close to pottery.

Developing this glass required several months of research and several thousand dollars to determine the right blend of ceramic materials to give a realistic pottery appearance. This number is a mold or cavity indication used for quality control in the production process.

There is such a wide variety of items, colors and styles it may be difficult to pick just one to collect.

Beginning a collection may seem a little over whelming.

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The mark on the bottom of cruets is not a pontil mark, it is a cut shut mark. The bottom of the cruet is open in top of the mould.

For instance, in the accompanying photo, the goblet on the left is marked “1976 AVON PRESIDENTS CELEBRATION / [mold number] 10”, and the example on right is marked simply “AVON” along with a mold number.

Base embossing on ruby red CAPE COD goblet made for Avon " data-medium-file="https:// data-large-file="https:// class="size-large wp-image-1999" alt="Base embossing on ruby red CAPE COD goblet made for Avon" src=" width="640" height="506" srcset="https:// https:// sizes="(max-width: 640px) 100vw, 640px" / A very good overview of the production of this particular line of glassware sold by Avon (written by Debbie & Randy Coe), can be found here .

During the Great Depression and World War II, Fenton produced practical items (such as mixing bowls and tableware) due to shortages.

At the same time, they continued creating new colors.