The "Dyan-Shine" shoe & leather polish was invented by Warren Douglas Barton in 1918 during World War I. Barton started the Dyan Shine Shoe Polish Manufacturing Company, and manufactured his shoe polish in Waco, Texas beginning in the year 1919. This shoe polish contained vegetable, animal, and mineral waxes, denatured ethanol and isopropanol, aniline derivatives, and oil of turpentine. 
Though it seems that Hazel-Atlas did not date their bottles, we can confidently assume that this bottle was manufactured after 1930--due to the presence of external screw-top threads--and before 1964, when the company was acquired by Brockway Glass Co. The 'H over A' trademark belongs to the Hazel-Atlas Glass Company. The number 8 under the HA logo either denotes the bottle's mold number or set number. This particular Zanesville plant was actually the second factory of the Kearns-Gorsuch Bottle Company, which Hazel-Atlas acquired in January 1920.
The first (original) factory was permanently closed on November 1, 1956. KGBCo was able to retain their identity following the acquisition up until 1937 when the Kearns-Gorsuch name was dropped completely. The legendary shoe polish that is part of Americana, used by the Army and Navy in World Wars I and II, military and service personnel since 1917. The one and only original formula that Dyes and Shines
Product Detail: Once applied, Barton's Dyanshine liquid will help waterproof smooth leather shoes while imparting a hard wax, rebuffable shine that nourishes and protects leather uppers. It offers the convenience of a liquid and the shine and staining qualities off a paste wax. You apply with the enclosed dauber, let dry, and buff to a shine. No rags, daubers or messy handling is required. In the darker shades, it is ideal for use as a leather dye to redye faded and scuffed leather and color scuffs. Also recommended for use on sole and heel edges to finish the perfect shoe shine! 7 leading colors, 3oz retail, quarts.
2 1/2oz retail bottles available in Oxblood, This is rare to find in condition of this nature! I can't find one on any google search.