Montrose Museum

Montrose Museum

Montrose Museum
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On May 8, 1886, a pharmacist named Dr. John Pemberton carried a jug of Coca-Cola syrup to Jacobs Pharmacy in downtown Atlanta, where it was mixed with carbonated water and sold for five cents a glass. history

In my little ole opinion, Atlanta based Coca-Cola rules in the south too and you're never gonna change my mind about it. Not Pepsi. Not Diet Rite. Not Dr Pepper. All good, but they are not Coca-Cola. In the small bottles preferably please.

American Institute of the History of Pharmacy | School of Pharmacy | University of Wisconsin - Madison

New York Quinine and Chemical Works advertisements. These ads were targeted towards pharmacists and smaller third-party patent medicine manufacturers. While quinine inclusion was generally indicated.

Elder Flower Water bottle from the Askew Pharmacy Collection. A mild astringent and gentle stimulant, was used in our great-grandmother’s day to keep her skin fair and free from blemishes. #Houston #history

Elder Flower Water bottle from the Askew Pharmacy Collection. A mild astringent and gentle stimulant, was used in our great-grandmother’s day to keep her skin fair and free from blemishes.

New Orleans Pharmacy Museum - Louis J. Dufilho, Jr. was America's First Licensed Pharmacist. Dufilho’s most significant contribution to the history and integrity of the field of pharmacy took place in New Orleans in 1816. In 1804, the State of Louisiana, led by Governor Claiborne, passed a law that required a licensing examination for pharmacists wishing to practice their profession.

TripBuilder TopSpot: New Orleans Pharmacy Museum: The museum is housed in the site of the apothecary of America's first licensed pharmacist

Alexander Graham Bell Canadian Stamp by DrPhotoMoto, via Flickr

Alexander Graham Bell Canadian Stamp by DrPhotoMoto, via Flickr

This is a famous photo, taken in 1894, of Alexander Graham Bell, Annie Sullivan and Helen Keller (seated). Bell introduced Keller to her by rena

Helen Keller and Alexander Graham Bell. This is a famous, intensely evocative photo, taken in of Alexander Graham Bell, Annie Sullivan and Helen Keller (seated). Bell introduced Keller to her famous teacher when Helen was a child.