Since there were hundreds of thousands of uniquely different bottles produced in the United States (and Canada**) between the late 18th century and the 1950s (Fike 1987), it is beyond the scope or even possibility of this site (or website or book) to provide specific details about more than just a tiny fraction of a percent of that variety of bottles.Even then the bottles discussed in depth are so primarily to illustrate the presented information and concepts.
-The glass is clear (colorless) with just the slightest "straw" tint when looking through the thick portion of the base.
Once the likely bottle age or date range is determined, some examples of other places to look for more information is provided.: -It is about 9" (23 cm) in height and 2 3/8th inches (6 cm) in diameter.
-It is made of thick, heavy glass for its size, weighing almost 1 lb.
Before you can identify the pattern, you need to figure out what kind of china you have.
Because porcelain production originated in China, Europeans and Americans used the term "china" to describe any fine porcelain piece.