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Derived from seaweed, Iodine was used for many applications during the Victorian era and is still used today. It was found to be an antiseptic, it proved effective in treatment of thyroid disorders and some hailed it as a magical cure-all for what ails you. Regardless of its benefits, taking concentrated Iodine can be dangerous for some. In 1853, The American Pharmaceutical Association passed a resolution requiring bottles with dangerous contents to be labeled with the word "Poison" or the skull and crossbones image. Many companies also used raised graphics and text, latticework or grooves to further help users identify their bottles.
This amber colored glass bottle was likely manufactured between 1910-1930. Only standing at 3 1/4" tall this bottle commands a lot of attention for its embossed skull and crossbones graphic. We decided to leave some of its "earthly" patina as this bottle was found in the ground, likely discarded many years ago.
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