In addition to the three Brockway bottles, there is a fourth glass variation similar to the one on the left
(with more of a sloping shoulder). An 8 oz. small sized stoneware is also known debossed, W. E. Brockway.
This "Antique Brockway New York Soda Bottle circa 1860" measures 6 and three quarter inches high and
is 2 and one half inches in diameter at the base. This antique soda bottle had a graphite pontil.
1902: The Hazel Glass Company and the Atlas Cap Company, neighbors in Washington, PA, merge to form the Hazel-Atlas Glass Company.
1956-Hazel-Atlas bought by Continental Can Company; production of glass under the trade name Hazel-Ware begins.
Hazel-Atlas was known as the tableware division of Continental Can.
1964-Continental Can sells 6 Hazel-Atlas factories to the Brockway Glass Company as part of a lawsuit settlement.
The six plants mainly produced glass containers.
The Pattern American Concord Is often confused with the Sandwich pattern that Tiara Exclusives sold. As you can see there is considerable difference.Duz was marketed by Procter & Gamble. It was a granular laundry soap with additional ingredients to make it a "heavy duty" laundry product suitable for heavily soiled clothing. It was packaged in a red carton. The soap version was discontinued in 1960 and replaced with Duz detergent.
Duz detergent (in a blue carton) was a granular laundry detergent and generally had a premium in the carton. Sometimes it was stainless steel flatware, other times it was drinking glasses. This version was discontinued in 1979.
Hazel Atlas Glass Company
(Hazel Glass Company, Continental Can Company, Brockway Glass Company)
1902 - 1987
The Hazel Atlas Glass Company was established in Washington, Pennsylvania in
1902 as a result of the merger of Hazel Glass Company and neighboring Atlas Glass and Metal Company (Atlas Cap Company?). Corporate offices were later established at Wheeling, West Virginia.
Eventually Hazel Atlas had factories producing machine-made pressed glass located across the United State, including Oakland, California, Buffalo, New York, and Ada, Oklahoma. Although the company's original production was utilitarian glass, in the 1920s and 1930s it became one of the largest producers of inexpensive glassware for household use.
In 1956, Continental Can Company purchased Hazel Atlas, which became the
tableware division of Continental Can Company. In 1964 Continental Can Company sold 6 Hazel Atlas factories to the Brockway Glass Company as part of a lawsuit settlement. The six plants produced mostly glass containers. In 1972, Brockway bought the Clarksburg, West Virginia, Hazel Atlas plant and continued to produce Hazel-Ware. In 1977 Brockway Glass sold the Clarksburg plant to Anchor Hocking. In 1987 Anchor Hocking closed the Clarksburg Plant.