Posted October 24, 2018 05:06:51With a new 100th anniversary on the horizon, the Science Museum is celebrating its 100th birthday with a massive celebration that includes live music, arts and crafts, an exhibit of iconic images from the museum’s collection, a “walk down memory lane,” a science museum trivia contest and more.
The museum, which is owned by the Smithsonian Institution, is one of the largest museums in the country and hosts more than 200 programs, including one for children and one for families, including a kids-focused museum.
For the next two months, the museum is hosting a children’s program, a museum tour and an exhibit on the science museum.
“We really feel that the public can connect to the museum by having them go in and see the exhibit, learn a little bit about the history of the museum, and the life of the man who founded it,” said Susan Tompkins, a curator in the museum.
Tompkins is also the director of the Smithsonian Museum of American History.
“There is so much that is in the Smithsonian that I feel is special, and I think that this will be a very special celebration for the museum.”
The Science Museum’s first director, Louis W. Waddell, was born in 1853.
In the 1940s, he opened the museum and became its president in 1954.
The museum was designed by Waddella, who also designed the Smithsonian Botanical Garden.
In 1965, he donated his painting “The Garden of Eden” to the Smithsonian.
The painting was on display at the museum until 1986, when it was removed to the National Museum of Natural History.
A century later, in 1987, Waddells wife, Susan, and son, Donald, opened the science exhibit, which includes a series of iconic photos and video clips.
In 2016, the exhibit featured a “secret” exhibit featuring a man who invented a chemical that would transform a watery, yellowish substance into a substance that was a clear, colorless liquid, and a device that could detect changes in temperature.
“You know, we have to start the show on the chemical that turned the water into this clear liquid, because that’s what this is,” Waddels son told The Associated Press in 2017.
“But it’s actually the invention of a man named Charles Waddillot, who was born on July 2, 1853, in St. Louis, Missouri.”
The first exhibit was shown in June, but was removed from the building in October, according to the American Museum of Medicine.
The next show, which featured a man, is scheduled to open Oct. 27.
A museum that has been on the National Register of Historic Places since 1996The National Register says the Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics Museum is an essential part of the nation’s history, heritage and economy, and has been recognized by the U.S. Congress and the U