This bottle has neither of the closure types noted; it instead has a crown top.Thus, under this question the bottle classifies under option "C" - Other Closure/Finish type with no further date refining possible under this question.
The makers mark cinches the date in the 1940s of course, but without this marking the bottle date could not be refined further.
This site contains very limited information on specific companies that utilized bottles; such information is impossibly beyond the scope of this (or any) site (or book).
The picture to the lower right is a close-up of finish of the Mission bottle.
It shows that the side mold seam does go up to and through the finish/lip all the way to the top of the bottle.
As the information under this question notes, ACL's in the U. date no earlier than 1933 and are still being made though most American soda bottles with this feature are from before the 1980s.
the makers markings on the base - we can still make a reasonable determination that this bottle almost certainly dates no earlier than 1933 (ACL, lack of bubbles) and could be as recent as the 1960s (straw tinted colorless glass).However, for example sake we will continue through the questions.Note: Consult the two part article by Bill Lockhart and Russ Hoenig (retired senior engineer for the ) - located at the links below - for more information on the history and marks of the Owens-Illinois Glass Company.This page provides some examples of how to use the website (primarily the Bottle Dating pages) to determine the approximate date or date range for various types of bottles made between the early 1800s and the mid-20th century.The bottles used for illustration are a small but diverse assortment designed to give users guidance on how to work a bottle through the dating information to answer the Homepage's primary question #1 - What is the age of the bottle?have the distinctive "Diamond O-I" marking just under the "7".