This clear pharmacy medicine bottle was made by Duraglas (in script) and is marked in cc along the side (cubic centimeters, a unit of volume).
7 and 3/4" tall.
This is not a cylindrical shaped bottle, it is odd shaped: flat to back, then, looking at it from the bottom, it looks like a calistoga wagon shape: two angles out, with a rounded top.
Bottom marks: 11 and a capital I and a (maybe?) circled J? not sure, we're not familiar with glassware like this.
This is marked on one side from the bottom up in cc: 50, 100, 200, 300 and 400 marked, with hashmarks at the "50"s.
On other side: the bottom mark is a 3iv, which is a pharmacist's terminology for 4 ounces. that side goes up in increments of 2, with 14 at the top but a notch at all the odd numbers, as well as at the very top for 16.
This is pristine, with no odors. The lid is hard plastic.
From the Historic Glasshouse:
Such pharmacy bottles were mass-produced by a bottle manufacturer and sold to pharmacies. The local pharmacy applied their own label when filling a prescription. The Duraglas marking indicates that the bottle was made by Owens-Illinois Glass Company of Toledo, Ohio. The Duraglas trademark (in script) was used starting in 1940 and in bold blocked letters starting in 1963 - this information is from Bottle Makers and Their Marks by Julian Toulouse.