Where was Nehi soda bottles?

Nehi (pronounced knee high) was a flavored soft drink (we call it pop!) first made in 1924 by the Chero-Cola/Union Bottle Works. They were found in Georgia by a grocer named Claud Hatcher.

How much are old soda bottles worth?

According to Country Living, many vintage soda bottles (from the early 1900s through the 1970s) are pretty easy to come across and can sell for $10 to $30, depending on whether they were part of a limited release.

What does Nehi taste like?

The classic flavor of Nehi soft drinks has been a definitive thirst quencher since its introduction in 1924. We have put together a pack of our three favorite Nehi Sodas: Grape, Orange and Peach. Nehi Peach soda tastes like biting into a juicy peach. Nehi Orange soda offers a sparkling tangy orange flavor.

What to do with old pop bottles?

In fact, some of those bottles end up in landfills. But instead of fretting about the problem, get creative by transforming them into a clever DIY project….

  1. Flower Vase Centerpiece.
  2. Colorful Bottle Chandelier.
  3. Painted Flower Vases.
  4. Bottle Tree.
  5. Tiki Torch Bottles.
  6. Rainbow Wine Bottle Lanterns.
  7. Candles in Cut Wine Bottles.

What is in big red?

Carbonated Water, High Fructose Corn Syrup, Natural and Artificial Flavor, Red 40, Citric Acid and Caffeine. Big Red is a soft drink.

How old is grapette?

Grapette introduced its syrup product line in the fall of 1948. The original syrup product was sold in 8-ounce containers for 33 cents. A consumer could produce a very tasty non-carbonated soft drink at home by mixing one part of the syrup with seven parts of water.

Who invented grapette?

Benjamin Tyndle Fooks
Grapette soda was developed by Benjamin Tyndle Fooks in Camden (Ouachita County) in 1939. Once one of the bestselling non-cola soft drinks in the United States, Grapette virtually disappeared from the marketplace for most of the 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s after being bought by a leading competitor.

When did Nehi lose money?

In 1930, the Great Depression which followed the stock market crash of October 1929, sales of Nehi Corp. dropped one million dollars from a high of $3.7 million in the previous year. Sales continued downward until the bottom was reached in 1932, the only year in which the company had ever lost money.