You will want to move your jars every 10-15 minutes so that the excess paint can escape.
Acrylic paint is water based, so if you paint the inside of your jars you won’t be able to fill them with water without the paint washing away.Hazel Atlas Florentine No 1 dinner plate, circa 1932-1935. I have noticed items listed for sale by dealers and sellers at antique malls, flea markets (and other venues such as ebay) with labels indicating Anchor Hocking.Anchor Hocking Glass Corporation used an “Anchor logo superimposed over an H” or an “Anchor inside a rectangle”.Ovide was produced in many of the Platonite colors, especially into the 1950s.The yellow Ovide creamer shown is marked with the “H over A” trademark on the base.Most of the items in these pattern glass sets were not marked, but are fairly well known and recognized by collectors who specialize in studying tableware patterns of that era. Most of these were made during the early and mid 1930s. Platonite ware was surface-colored by a “fired-on” process, and many shades of color are seen in this type of ware, including yellow, pink, pastel green, light and dark blue, aquamarine, chartreuse, salmon, rust, orange, red, brown, beige and others.is probably the most commonly found pattern, and quite a number of colors are found in that pattern alone.So this site suggests putting a paper cup in the bottom first if you want to use the jars as a vase.Once the entire inside is covered in paint, turn the jars upside down on thick cardboard so all the excess paint can run out–there will be quite a bit.Many old Hazel-Atlas bottle and jar bases may be found among beach glass. Click here to see my page on Artificially Purpled Glass.These pretties have been on my to-do list for months now.