(from p. 276, Limitless, got unto the Turnpike.)
The two major highways in the state are the New Jersey Turnpike and Garden State parkway. The Turnpike runs north and south, from the Delaware Memorial Bridge to the George Washington Bridge. The New Jersey Turnpike and I 95 are the samehighway until exit 6, going south, then the road is just the Turnpike.
http://articles.latimes.com/2009/mar/22/business/fi-lazarus22 – (about McKesson and Sunmark brands.)
Merck & Co. traces its origins to its original German parent company Merck, which was established by the Merck family in 1668 when Jacob Friedrich Merck purchased a drug store in Darmstadt. In the 19th century, the Merck company in Darmstadt evolved from a pharmacy to a major pharmaceutical company which pioneered the commercial manufacture of morphine.
In 1891, family member George (Georg) Merck emigrated to the United States and set up Merck & Co. in New York as the US subsidiary of the family company. Merck & Co. operated from 1891 to 1917 as the US subsidiary of the Merck Group.
In the chemicals sector, work started on effect pigments in 1957. An example for these pigments are alumina effect pigments sold under brand name Xirallic®. Ten years later the company initiated its involvement in liquid crystals, leading to its market leading role today. Liquid crystals account for the bulk of Merck’s profits at present. Currently they’re the world leader in producing liquid crystals for Flat-TV’s and monitors.
When I search-engined for loratadine this pharaceuticals company in Gujarat came up as though they have a monopoly on the loratadine: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cadila_Pharmaceuticals
Schering-Plough developed loratadine as part of a quest for a potential blockbuster drug: a nonsedating antihistamine. However, by the time Schering submitted the drug to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) for approval, the agency had already approved a competitor’s nonsedating antihistamine, terfenadine (trade name Seldane), and, therefore, put loratadine on a lower priority.
Loratadine was approved by the FDA in 1993. The drug continued to be available only by prescription in the U.S. until it went off patent in 2002. It was then subsequently approved for over-the-counter sales. Once it became an unpatented over-the-counter drug, the price dropped significantly.
— ck jim diamond and jerry gold etc. these beasts are “shaping” my skull to be like flat on top and wide at the temples, and new address to the pharmacy, that they were going to mail to denver, hookah difficulty — the homeopathy of the headaches business, maybe a conundrum for Hahnemann. https://wp.me/p6F0id-4hp