The Biedenharn hutch is the one without "Coca-Cola" in script. Examples of all 3 hutches can be found on the Antique Coca-Cola Bottle Hall of Fame page. To see an original and repro label side by side, click here.In this photo, the repro label is on the left and the original label is on the right."Coca-Cola" embossed in script letters contained Coke and is more valuable, while the "Coca-Cola" embossed in block letters contained a flavored drink other than Coke so is less valuable.There are two styles of Hutchinson Coke: one with "Coca-Cola" in script and one without. There are reproduction labels around in new condition, so if the bottle looks old and the label looks new, then chances are that the label was added later.One exception are those produced during 1942-45; these were blue due to the copper shortage for WWII (copper gives the green color).
By 1917 Cokes started being produced in the familiar hobble-skirt shape which is still used today.
Prior to that, it had been a soda fountain item as well as a syrup being sold in bottles as a patent medicine.
The earliest Biedenharn Coca Cola bottles used a Hutchinson patent bottle.
The first hobbleskirts where patened Nov 16, 1915 and came in a variety of colors: clear, aqua, ice blue, and green.
To see a rare 1915 that is blue on top and green on the bottom, click here. Dec 25 1923 patent and later) all have a green tint color.