Sunday, June 26, 2016

From the clipping files: 1970s advertisement for Knox for Nails drinking gelatin


Original ad text reads:
Maybe long talons aren't your style. But you do want healthy, beautiful nails that can get a grip on things without splitting. 
Drink new Sugar-free Knox for Nails. New Knox is high on what helps nails stay strong. But low on calories! Dissolves instantly, smoothly. So try it. 3 out of 4 people who do see a difference in just 30 days. 
You'll love the Orange and Grapefruit flavors, fortified with Vitamin C. You'll love the new Plain, too. With no flavor. So use your imagination and stir it in any drink you like! 
Get Knox. Today. It's a great bird to have in hand. 
Send for free booklet. Write "The Knox Plan for Nail Improvement". P.O. box 672, Johnstown, N.Y. 12095




DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1970s advertisement for Morgan-Jones bedding and draperies


Original ad text reads:
Morgan-Jones makes the bedspread that makes the room. 
Morgan-Jones designs Gingham Daisy for town and country people. People charmed by the pastoral beauty of bigger-than-life wildflowers planted on a field of all-American checks. And who also love the big-city glean of chrome and the good life they lead with machine washable, no-iron, 50% polyester, 50% cotton bedspreads. You start making the room when you make the bed with Gingham Daisy. Morgan-Jones makes it richly fringed in King, Queen, Full and Twin sizes in Gold, Blue, Black, and Emerald. Also, 82"x36" draperies, 73"x11" valance, 72" table round. Full and Twin, about $12.98. Slightly higher in the West.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: Late 1960s or early 1970s Family Circle article on paper jewelry designs by designer Kathryn Stoll


Original article text reads:
It's instant... it's easy... it's paper jewelry 
And it's yours for the making. Glazed gift-wraps in flash-bright colors, plus rubber cement, are the low-cost basic. Add double-face cellophane tape for sticking power, and you're all set for your paperwork. Designer Kathryn Stoll came up with these crisp twists. She likes her party curls (left) the most because they're both flattering and fun (and hit-of-the-party insurance as well). To get free instructions for making these new-as-now baubles, send a self-addressed business-size envelope, stamped, to Family Circle, Dept. 238, Box 1379, Grand Central Sta., New York, NY 10017 
By Audrey Brown
Creative-Crafts Editor
 
Inch-wide paper strips backed with shiny color (a second rubber-cemented strip) are the couldn't-be-simpler components of these bold new rings. You'll make them in loop-the-loop time, won't mind tossing them out after a few wearings because a half dozen more are at your fingertips. Create a special look with any of the five designs shown, or do your own takeoffs. 
Photographs by Art Barclay




DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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Vintage 1960s or 1970s Thanksgiving decoration of two pilgrims holding hands next to a jack o' lantern




DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage image is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/artist. Use of this image for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/artist's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1970s Reigel Sleepwalker pajamas advertisement


Original ad text reads:
"Thank goodness, she was hip enough to get me a Riegel Sleepwalker of DuPont's 100% Orlon acrylic in this crazy new print." 
Sleepwalker also comes in the new hot range of colors: lemon peel, blueberry, orange crush, raspberry and huckleberry. 
And two new, un-icky print, Humdinger and Bear Blossoms. 
Plus something no one has ever had: DuPont's 100% Orlon acrylic fabric to make it softer than any blanket sleeper has every been. 
Naturally, the Sleepwalker is warm, washable, and has a non-stick nylon zephyr zipper and Riegel's exclusive non-skid Plastic-Dot Safe-Sole. 
And comes in small, medium, large and extra large. 
Why are we so soft with these kids, giving them Sleepwalker, Softsorb diapers, quality knit underwear and such? 
It's our contribution to a bridge over the generation gap. 
Consumer Products Division, Riegel Textile Corp., Johnston, S.C. 29832


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1970s Sankyo Super 8 Sound Movie Camera advertisement


Original ad text reads:

You are going to buy a sound movie camera!

Be sure it's a Sankyo

The new Sankyo Super 8 sound Cameras open up a whole new, exciting world of movie making. The top-rated SL-60S, for instance, lets you zoom from 7.5mm to 45mm. that's 6 times, the longest XL zoom available. And the macro lens can focus right down to 0 centimeters with perfect lip synch sound.

And, like all Sankyo sound cameras, you can shoot indoors without movie lights.

See the XL-60S, with a host of advanced features, wherever good cameras are sold. For more information about Sankyo Sound Cameras and Projectors, mail the coupon below.

Sankyo—the movie people!
Telescopic condensor microphone optional.

Sankyo Seiki (America) Inc.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1970 Toyota Corona advertisement


Original ad text reads:
You loved it the way it was five fantastic year. so we made it even more lovable! 
The Toyota Corona was ahead of its time. It lead the new wave—economy cars that offer more than just a bare set of wheels. We intend to keep it ahead. 
So, we've improved it. Quite a bit. 
First, we gave it twenty percent more horsepower. For greater acceleration and speed. We did this with an overhead cam engine that still gets up to 25 miles to the gallon. it's not only more powerful (108 hp), it lasts longer. Because of fewer moving parts. 
Also, a lot of aluminum is used in our new engine—where it makes sense. To lighten the car and to dissipate heat faster (which also reduces wear). 
It has a five bearing crankshaft, instead of the previous three. And dual exhaust manifolds, instead of one. 
Then we gave the Corona a power braking system with front discs. For great stopping power. 
And a newly engineered suspension system, front and back, for a smoother ride. And also to deaden sound. 
Inside, the seats come two ways. Buckets with the 4-on-the-floor stick shift. And with the column-mounted, 3-speed automatic, you get a full bench seat. 
There's more leg room, more hip room and a bigger trunk.  
The four doors are still there. So is the flo-thru ventilation, the nylon carpeting, the tinted glass, the courtesy lights, the whitewall tires and the locking glove box. All standard equipment. 
And the options are the same. Factory air conditioning, AM/FM radio, stereo tape deck and automatic transmission. 
What all this adds up to is the new Toyota Corona. 
For drivers who are in love with the best. 
Until it's improved. 
Toyota We're quality oriented
Manufacturer's suggested retail price, 4-Dr. Sedan, $2126. Accessories, dealer preparation, freight and taxes extra.



DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: Cover of May 1970 issue of Woman's Day magazine


I find this cover fascinating because of the featured articles listed. It shows how American women were at a threshold in history for feminism, women's rights, and changing attitudes toward women. One article "How to help a husband realize his dreams" followed by "The new freedoms girls face, in love and in work" followed by "For young cooks: How to stay out of the kitchen" show just how much was in flux in 1970.

Full cover text reads:

Little Fashion Wonders For A Summer-On-The-Go

Woman's Day
May 1970
only 20 cents

How to help a husband realize his dreams

The new freedoms girls face, in love and in work

For young cooks: How to stay out of the kitchen

For unhandy women only: 25 slapdash fix-its that work!

World-famous dishes that save you $$$

How to transform ordinary accessories with decoupage

Special: A guid to wild flowers


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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1971 illustration by Drew Van Heusen for serialized version of romance novel Penmarric


In 1971, it was common practice to have a serialized romance novel or novella printed on thick newsprint amid the glossy pages of a women's magazine like Ladies Home Journal. At least one illustration was often included—sometimes there were spot illustrations throughout the story text. This illustration is from a 1971 magazine printing of Penmarric (Part II) by Susan Howatch and is billed as "Continuing: the year's most exciting new love story". The illustration is by Drew Van Heusen.

Susan Howatch's novel Penmarric was published in book form by Simon & Schuster and became a New York Times bestseller. According to wikipedia:
"She published several other 'gothic' novels before she published the first of her family sagas Penmarric (1971), which details the fortunes and disputes of the Penmar family in Cornwall during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. An important theme of the story is how the mansion of Penmarric becomes controlled by various branches of the family. The family fortune was made in the Cornish tin mining industry, which is discussed throughout one of the six parts, each with a different character as narrator. As is made clear by the chapter headings, the fortunes of the family closely parallel the Plantagenet family, including Henry II of England and Eleanor of Aquitaine, with the mansion representing the throne."





DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1972 Datsun 1200 Sport Coupe advertisement


Original ad text reads:

It's sort of a miniature musclecar.

No, the Datsun 1200 Sport Coupe isn't one of those great, snorting thunder-barges. but it's not your run-of-the-mill economy car, either. 

It's something in between. A neat little machine that handles like a sports car, goes like a bat and comes with an economy price that include a lot of extras as standard equipment. Reclining buckets, tinted glass, whitewalls and nylon carpeting to name a few. Add to that an engine that delivers around 30 miles per gallon. It's a powerful combination at any price.

Drive a Datsun... then decide

Datsun
from Nissan with pride


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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1972 magazine article The Good-Looking Homemaker: Beauty At Your Fingertips (partial)


The article text reads:
Elizabeth Metz, 29, and her daughter, Jane, 7, caught in the act of gift-wrapping (above), know that well-groomed nails make graceful hands, and that the secret is consistent care. Liz's nail-care routine is so automatic that her husband, Richard, a golf pro, seems unaware of it. "I only know Liz has very pretty hand," he says proudly. The Metz family, which also includes Richard, Jr., 9, and a pet monkey named Sam, live in a roomy New York City apartment, which Liz is redecorating. 
But no matter what the project is, Liz never forgets her hands. Each week she gives herself—and helps Jane with—a careful manicure. Liz makes sure Jane keeps her nails short and squarish, the best shape for an active little girl. For special occasions Jane tries on a pink polish, but for school days she sticks to colorless. Liz has taught her the knack of pushing her cuticles back with a towel after washing her hands. [end of original text]


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1972 cover of Sunset magazine


January 1972
Sunset: The Magazine of Western Living
50 cents

Roses that top the All-Americas in California

The Tahiti Adventure


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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Saturday, June 25, 2016

From the clipping files: 1973 advertisement for Armstrong Solarian floor


Original ad text reads:
"We're too busy shining as cooks to waste time shining the floor." So. Annemarie of Annemarie's Cooking School chose Armstrong Solarian, the floor that shines without waxing. 
Solarian's unique Mirabond surface keeps its high gloss far longer than an ordinary vinyl floor. Sponge-mopping with a detergent is all it takes to keep it sparkling bright. If you'd like to see all the Solarian floors that let you shine as a cook, write to Armstrong, 7307 Arcadia Ave., Lancaster, Pa. 17604, for free literature. Tell us Annemarie sent you.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 advertisement for Born Warm diaper cream and baby lotion warmer by Schick


Original ad text reads:
Introducing a brand new concept in diaper creams and baby lotions.
Warmth.
 
How can you put cold creams and lotions on someone so soft and warm and helpless?  
Now there's Born Warm from Schick.  
The Born Warm dispenser electrically heats the rich, all purpose Baby Lotion for use after bath. Or anytime.  
And specially formulated Diaper Cream to soothe and help keep baby dry between changes. 
Both pediatrician approved, dermatologist tested. 
Babies have been crying for warm creams and lotions for years. 
So Schick invented Born Warm. 
Babies know warm feels better than cold.





DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 advertisement for Carter's children's sleepers


Original ad text reads:
If they could just stay little till their Carter's wear out. 
Carter's sleepers last through all the mischief your children get into before they get into bed. 
Carter's sleepers are Carter-Safe, too. To help keep your children safe. 
What's more, they're Celanese Arnel triacetate/Fortrel polyester to keep their size and shape. They stay crisp and new-looking thanks to durable press fabric. And even after lots of machine washings, these cool, comfortable knits will still be bright and cheery.
Carter-Safe sleeper. They look so good and last so long you know they have to be Carter's.
 
Gripper style in blue, green or yellow for boys, blue, pink or green for girls. Size 6 months to 4 years. $4.00. Pullover style in blue, green or gold for boys. Sizes 3 to 8 years. $4.00. Safety-Steps slippers in assort colors. Sizes S to L. $3.00.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 advertisement for Danola Danish Ham (Danfoods Corporation) and Love Food From California (California Avocado Advisory Board)


Original ad text reads:
Love under wraps. 
The love food from California is all wrapped up in famous Danola ham from Denmark. The mellow, nut-like flavor of the California Avocado is perfectly mated with the lean, meaty flavor of Danola Danish Ham. Together, they're wrapped and ready to go as a first class appetizer or classy first course, when dressed with your favorite dressing. (We're partial to French.) Just slice a ripe, peeled California Avocado into crescents and Danola ham into strips. Now, wrap. And dressed or not, you're ready.



DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Horse and girl from a magazine article




DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Baby-Shaped Kimbies throw-away diapers advertisement


Original ad text reads:
How the diaper that fits better absorbs better. 
It stands to reason doesn't it—a diaper that fits better is going to absorb better. 
And Baby-Shaped Kimbies diapers fit the way no square diaper can. Because Kimbies are shaped like babies are shaped. And Safety Taped to keep them snug. 
Inside, Kimbies are made with thick, absorbent folds that can't pull out, not matter how active your baby gets. The folds put more absorbent diaper where your baby needs it most. And, they snuggle up to little legs. So there's less chance for accidents. 
Of course, Baby-Shaped Kimbies have some other nice things, too. Like their soft, waterproof cover. And the way they're completed lined so no plastic touches your baby's skin. But the best thing is the way they work. And Baby-Shaped Kimbies diapers work better. 
Baby-Shaped Kimbies
Better fit is only the beginning.



DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Kodak film advertisement


Original ad text reads:
Would you trust this moment to anything less than Kodak film?
Kodak makes your pictures count.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Mattel and M&M/Mars candies combined advertisement


Original ad text reads:

Merry Halloween from Mattel & M&M/Mars Candies! 
You buy your child a Christmas toy a little early and we'll pay you back for the Halloween treats. 
$1.40 cash refund 
Buy any one of these Mattel toy... plus

Toys featured in illustrations:

  • Superstar Sky Show Plane and Race Car
  • Big Jim Rescue Rig
  • Hairy Canary
  • Talking Football Game
  • Peachy & Her Puppets doll
  • Tuff Stuff Fly Rider
  • Sizzlers Road Chase Set
  • Saucy doll
  • Vertibird Rescue Ship

Un-illustrated toys listed:

  • Talking Pictures Alphabet Phone
  • Tuff Stuff Shoppin' Basket
  • Big Jim Sports Camper
  • Newborn Baby Tender Love doll
  • RRRumbler X-3 
  • Barbies Country Camper
  • Talking Clock
  • Lean Machine
  • Putt-Putt Construction Yard
  • Barbies Friend Ship
  • Barbie Surprise House
  • Tuff Stuff Alpha Truck
  • Talking Pictures Busy Bus






DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Pampers diapers advertisement introducing the new concept of disposable diapers


Original ad text reads:
A newborn spends so little time in his mother's arms. And so much time in diapers. So 1,694 hospitals use Pampers. 
Even before he was born—when he was an "elbow" or a "kick" in your tummy—your baby made you feel all sorts of loving, giddy feelings. 
Now that he's born, you're dying to give him a tiny squeeze. But he can't be in your arms all the time you want. Because so much of the time he's in the hospital's hands. So the hospital does lots of little things to make a baby feel loved, wanted, and comfortable, too. 
One of the things is Pampers. Pampers aren't a diaper you wash, so they're always fresh and clean. 
Pampers are diaper and pants in one, so your baby doesn't need plastic pants. There's nothing to bind or chafe his tiny thighs or bottom. 
Pampers are waterproof outside, so they help keep your baby's clothes and crib dry. (This is great help to the hospital and it will be to you, too.) 
Pampers has a Stay-Dry lining. Moisture goes through it and is absorbed below—away from your baby's tender skin. His little bottom stays drier. He stays more comfortable. 
No wonder so many hospitals think Pampers are the best all-around way to diaper babies. 
After you use them, you'll think of Pampers as a little bit of love you can wrap your baby in—when he's not in your arms. 
Pampers. A nice dry place to grow up in.


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Wella Balsam shampoo advertisement


Wella Balsam. It makes your hair beautiful.



DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1973 Winnebago Brave advertisement


Original ad text reads:
Winnebago Brave $6,995 
Makin' friends Winnebago style. 
The Winnebago Brave was made for exploring the back roads. It contains all you need for motor homing comfort. Power steering, power brakes, automatic transmission, kitchen, beds, bath, everything. 
And it's in a price range most families can afford. That's why it's fast becoming America's most popular motor home. 
See the Brave for '73. It's a great year for making friends Winnebago style. 
We give you more. Winnebago


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1974 General Motors (GM) advertisement


Vehicles featured in ad include:
  • Caprice Estate Wagon
  • Malibu Classic Estate Wagon
  • Suburban
  • Sportvan
  • Blazer
  • Little Woody Vega


DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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From the clipping files: 1975 carpet advertisement showing an example of interior design from that year




DISCLAIMER: The sharing of the above vintage advertising is for educational and referential purposes only. Copyrights are most likely still held by the original publisher/agency. Use of these images for reproduction and/or derivative works for resale may be illegal and an infringement of the original publisher/agency's copyrights. So, in other words, don't make things with this image. It's illegal; it's wrong; and it could cost you a truckload of money when you get sued.
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