New Tobacco Products Ads published today! A & C Little Cigars, A S R Heritage Table Lighter, Amphora Pipe Tobacco, Bakelite Pipes, Barclay Low-Tar Cigarettes, Bengal Little Cigars, Benson & Hedges 100's, Benson & Hedges Menthol Cigarettes, Bentley Butane Lighter, Berkeley Lighter, Between The Acts Little Cigars, Briggs Pipe Tobacco, Carlton Cigarettes, Demuth Hesson Guard Milano, Doral Cigarettes, Duke of Dundee Pipe, Dunhill Denicotea Crystal Filter, Egyptian Deities Cigarettes, Egyptian Deities Cork Tip Cigarettes, Ehrlich Pipes, El Producto Cigars, Evans Butane Lighters, Eve Cigarette Collection, Fatima Cigarettes, Fatima Extra-Mild Cigarettes, Fatima Turkish Blend Cigarettes, General Arthur Cigars, Gold Label Cigars. Gold Label Royale Cigar, Granger Pipe Tobacco, Grenadiers Cigars, Half and Half Filter Cigarettes, India House Tobacco, John Middleton's Walnut Pipe Tobacco, Kentucky Club Tobacco, Gregory Peck, King Sano Filter Tip, L & M Cigarettes, L & M Lights, La Corona Cigars, Lark Cigarettes Balloon, Lektrolite Flameless Cigarette Lighter, Long Johns Cigarettes 1976, Maruman Lighters, Medico Filter Pipe, Medico VFQ Filter Pipe, Merit Menthol Cigarettes, Montclair Menthol Cigarettes, More Cigarettes, More Lights 100s, Muriel Tipalet Cigars, Nargi Pipe, Newport Menthol Cigarettes, Oasis Cigarettes, Old English Pipe Tobacco, Omni Cigarettes, Parliament Cigarettes, Parliament Recessed Filter, Phillies Cheroot Cigars, Pittsburg Stogies Cigar, Prince Albert Pipe Tobacco, R. S. Cigar Cutter, Regent Cigarettes, Robt. Burns Cigarillos, Royalton Pipes, Sano Cigarettes, Scripto Lighters, Scripto VU-lighter, Silva Thins Cigarettes, Skoal Smokeless Tobacco, Tall Cigarettes, Tall Menthol Cigarettes, Tipalet Cigars, Trend Cigars, True Cigarettes, True King Size Cigarettes, Van Bibber Cigarettes, Van Bibber Little Cigars, Vantage 100's, Virginia Slims Menthol Cigarettes, Weber Pipes, Webster Executive Cigars, White Owl Cigar, Winston Cigarettes, Winston Evo Flask, Winston Lights, Wolf Bros. Little Nipper Cigars, Yale Mixture Pipe Tobacco, Yello-Bole Imperial Pipe and Yello-Bole Premier Pipe. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Zippo Lighters Ads published today! (1971) Windproof lighters make lasting gifts. Lighters shown, $3.95 to $5.95. Others to $175.00. They work, or we fix them free. (1954) Alligator. Springtime gift for a lady is this Leathercrafted Zippo in rich, genuine leather and velvety chrome. Match her costume with choice of midnight blue or black Morocco; red or brown reptile; brown alligator. Guaranteed to work forever! (1979) Special Edition Marlboro Zippo Lighter. Solid brass case, antiqued-finish, with a brass miniature of the Marlboro Longhorn design. (1975) Playboy Series. Rabbit Head Four Corners. High-polished chrome Zippo with a multicolored Rabbit Head screen print and the Playboy name beneath it in black. Windproof. Rabbit Head Ears. Five rows of etched Rabbit Heads and the Playboy name etched below them on a high-polished chrome Zippo. (1962) Slim Chrome Lighter, $4.75. (2001) Stars of Hollywood lighter series. With over 300 films to its credit, Zippo is a living legend in Hollywood circles. Now you can capture this star power with the 2001 Collectible of the year - Hollywood's Leading Light - and our Stars of Hollywood lighter series. Fame is not always fleeting. (1954) Father's Day is on the way. Suit his hobby with this richly handsome model. Choice of Trout, Mallard, Pheasant, Horse, Setter, Sailfish, Sloop in rich ceramic colors on high-polish chrome. It always lights! (1979) Ultralite Red No. 1657. Venetian No. 1652. Golden Elegance No. 32. Golden Tortoise No. 3600. Brush Finish No. 200. Ultralite Blue No. 358. The windproof lighter. Picture of Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer. (1975) Gemini. Lighter shown $6.75. A special gift for a special person. George G. Blaisdell founded Zippo Manufacturing Company in 1932, and produced the first Zippo lighter in early 1933, being inspired by an Austrian cigarette lighter of similar design made by IMCO. It got its name because Blaisdell liked the sound of the word "zipper" and "zippo" sounded more modern. Thousands of different styles and designs have been made in the eight decades since their introduction including military ones for specific regiments. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Old Gold Cigarettes Ads published today! (1971) I don't care what brand other people smoke. It's flavor I'm after. I get it with Old Golds Filters. 5 Gift Stars. Equivalent to 5 Trading Stamps. (1954) Enjoy the benefit any King Size cigarette can give you. Plus. Yes, enjoy a longer-filtered smoke. Plus the reassurance of almost 200 years of quality tobacco experience... Plus the world's foremost tobacco craftsmanship... Plus a blend of the world's best tobaccos. For a true king size treat, turn to Old Golds... a name you can trust. (1944) You want fine tobacco, of course. But you want it fresh! A mist of Apple Honey, the nectar of luscious apples, is sprayed on Old Gold's fine tobaccos to help hold in the natural freshness. Something new has been added to these tobaccos. It's Latakia, a costly imported leaf that gives richer flavor. Box (1974) New Crush-Proof Box. Classic flavor from Old Golds Filters. Old Gold Cigarettes Latakia Tobacco (1942) Something New has been added! It's Latakia, a rich, very flavorful Eastern Mediterranean tobacco. Accountant Sums Up... Says Carl Moebus, Accountant, Lynbrook, L. I. You can tell right away, something new has been added to Old Golds. (1960) Old Golds Spin Filter spins and cools the smoke to less than body temperature and the cooler the smoke... the better the taste! The best taste yet in a filter cigarette. Old Gold Non-Filter Cigarettes (1951) We don't try to scare you with medical claims. Old Golds cure just one thing, The World's Best Tobacco. We say boo! to all those nose-and-throat tests... with this reminder: No other leading cigarette is less irritating, or easier on the throat, or contains less nicotine than Old Golds. (1944) To save war materials for Uncle Sam, Old Gold's have taken off their cellophane jackets for the summer. Lorillard Tobacco Company is an American tobacco company marketing cigarettes under the brand names Newport, Maverick, Old Gold, Kent, True, Satin, and Max. The company is named for Pierre Abraham Lorillard, who founded the company in 1760. In 1899, the American Tobacco Company organized a New Jersey corporation, called the Continental Tobacco Company, that took a controlling interest in many small tobacco companies. By 1910, James Buchanan Duke controlled Lorillard and the American Tobacco Company even as it kept its original name. Loews Corporation purchased Lorillard in 1967. In 2008, Lorillard Tobacco was entered into a separation agreement with its parent company Loews, and became an independent publicly traded company. On July 15, 2014, Reynolds American agreed to buy Lorillard, for $27.4 billion, uniting two of the country’s largest tobacco producers in a bet that bigger is safer in a declining industry. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Camel Cigarettes Ads published today! 20 Cents (1920) Camels blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos is the most distinguished achievement in the annals of cigarette manufacture. Camels are sold everywhere in scientifically sealed packages of 20 cigarettes for 20 cents. Peter Lind Hayes (1949) Star of stage and television. My throat sure gets a workout, so it's easy to see why I smoke the mild cigarette... Camels! How mild can a cigarette be? Noted throat specialists report on 30-day test. Not one single case of throat irritation due to smoking Camels. Camel Cigarettes Aid Digestion (1936) Scientists explain that smoking Camels increase the flow of digestive fluids. Miss Rose Winslow, of New York, Tuxedo Park, and Newport, dining at the Savoy-Plaza, New York. Miss Winslow is a direct descendant of Governor Winslow of the Mayflower Pilgrims. I've noticed for years, Miss Winslow says, how many of my friends - here and in Europe - smoke Camels. Mentions: Mrs. Nicholas Biddle, Philadelphia. Mrs. Mary Byrd, Richmond. Mrs. Powell Cabot, Boston. Mrs. Thomas M. Carnegie, Jr., New York. Mrs. J. Gardner Coolidge, II, Boston. Mrs. Byrd Warwick Davenport, Richmond. Mrs. Ernest du Pont, Jr., Wilmington. Mrs. Henry Field, Chicago. Mrs. Chiswell Dabney Langhorne, Virginia. Mrs. James Russell Lowell, New York. Mrs. Jasper Morgan, New York. Mrs. Langdon Post, New York. Mrs. Brookfield Van Rensselaer, New York. Camels. (1946) According to a recent Nationwide survey: More Doctors smoke Camels than any other cigarette! The answers came in thousands... from general physicians, diagnosticians, surgeons - yes, and nose and throat specialists too. (1936) Mrs. Allston Boyer, Miss Dorothy Paine, Mrs. William Wetmore, and other discerning women throughout the country who have learned that in cigarettes the cost of the tobaccos and the skill with which they are blended are all-important. George Joyce (1948) Danger Unlimited! Ace Steeple-Jack George Joyce proves experience is the best teacher! Steeple-Jack says I've learned from experience in smoking several different brands there's no cigarette like Camels! Camel Cigarettes in Service (1944) The Marines are landing, on the Jump! Camels are the favorite in all services! Camels suit me to a T. They taste grand and they don't get my throat. Ethel Brett has a war job in a US Navy Yard. Jack Brothers (1965) Game Fishing Guide. His speciality, bone fishing, a real skill. His smoke, Camels, a real cigarette. Do you keep reaching for taste that's not really there? Camel's real taste satisfies longer! John Cameron Swayze (1954) NBC's Chief TV News Analyst. I've studied the figures. They show the decision is again for Camels, more than ever the first choice of America's smokers! Turkish and Domestic Blend Cigarettes. Newest published figures by Harry M. Wootten, the leading industry analyst. Mary Goodfellow (1948) Noted Hat Designer agrees experience is the best teacher in making a hat, in choosing a cigarette, too! 3 of her hat designs: Sonnet Bonnet, Gibson Girl Sailor and Easter Coquette. Rock Hudson (1956) I've tried em all, but it's Camels for me! Slow Burning (1939) Everyone watches Everett White, the daring aerialist, intently, as Camels win his cigarette teat. Smokers know Camels smoke Cooler and Milder. And any smoker can see one reason why! Look how much slower that Camels burn! And, say, notice how the Camels ash stays on! Ernestine Clarke (1945) Featured aerialist of Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Circus. Two Falls to Fame! That's the amazing story of pretty aerialist Ernestine Clarke and her now famous double-back somersault. It happened in New York's Madison Square Garden. On the basis of the experience of millions of smokers, we believe Camels will suit your T-Zone to a T. (1961) How Deep Is The Ocean? Scientific Director, Dr. Andreas B. Rechnitzer and the US Navy bathyscaph Trieste found out: 7 history-making miles. Dr. Rechnitzer is a Camel smoker for one good reason: Taste. Turkish Domestic Blend (1944) Young Lady with a Lens. She's a Marine and a camera sharpshooter of Marine Aviation. Her rank is Sergeant Florence of the Marine Corps Women's Reserve. I like everything about Camels, especially their freshness! The favorite cigarette with smokers in the Army, the Navy, the Marines, and Coast Guard. Big League Stars (1953) Testimonials from: Bob Lemon, Cleveland pitcher. Bill Cox. Hank Sauer, MVP in 1952. Mickey Mantle, Yankee slugger. Early Wynn, Cleveland. Eddie Robinson. Jerry Staley, St. Louis Cardinal pitcher. Vic Raschi, New York Yankees. Warren Spahn. Dick Sisler, Card's infielder. Billy Martin, New York Yankee infielder. (1969) I'd walk a mile for Camels. This message is strictly for smokers who never tasted Camels. Smokers, you know what we mean. You other guys, start walking. In 1913, R.J. Reynolds developed an innovation: the packaged cigarette. Most tobacco users who smoked cigarettes preferred to roll their own, and there was thought to be no national market for pre-packaged cigarettes. Reynolds worked to develop a flavor he thought would be more appealing than past products, creating the Camel cigarette, so named because it used Turkish paper, in imitation of then-fashionable Egyptian cigarettes. Reynolds undercut competitors on the cost of the cigarettes, and within a year, he had sold 425 million packs of Camels. The brand's catch-phrase slogan, used for decades, was "I'd walk a mile for a Camel!" Camel regulars achieved the zenith of their popularity through personalities such as news broadcaster Edward R. Murrow, who smoked up to four packs of Camel regulars per day, in effect using a Camel cigarette as his trademark. In late 1987, RJR created "Joe Camel" as the mascot for the brand. In 1991, the American Medical Association published a report stating that 5- and 6-year olds could more easily recognize Joe Camel than Mickey Mouse, Fred Flintstone, Bugs Bunny or even Barbie. This led the association to ask RJR to terminate the Joe Camel campaign. In 2013, Camel celebrated its 100th anniversary. Professor Robert N. Proctor of Stanford University commemorated the occasion with an editorial in the LA Times, noting that in the last century, Camel has sold over 4 trillion cigarettes. The Reynolds company commissioned Fred Otto Kleesattel in 1913 to draw the original camel. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Dutch Boy Paint Ads published today! Nalplex Paint (1966) New: the latex wall paint with the built-in second coat. Especially made for rollers. White Lead House Paint (1934) If your home needs painting, entrust the job to a painter. He studies your house, mixes paint to meet the requirements of your particular job and tints it to the color you specify. No one knows paint like a painter. Dutch Boy White Lead Paint (1916) Mixed to suit the exact conditions of your house will give you paint-satisfaction. Wonsover Paint (1949) Covers most surfaces in one coat... painted walls and woodwork... wallpaper too! National lead Company. The Dutch Boy Group is a paint manufacturing company currently headquartered in Cleveland, Ohio. Founded in 1907 by the National Lead Company, the Dutch Boy Paints brand is currently a subsidiary of the Consumer Group division of the Sherwin-Williams Company, which acquired it in 1980, two years after the CPSC's directive banning on the manufacturing of lead housepaint went into effect. Dutch Boy offers paints and paint products for both interior and exterior surfaces, including walls, ceilings, floors, porches, siding, and trim. Dutch Boy uses a little Dutch Boy as its logo and trademark. The boy was painted by Lawrence Carmichael Earle and modeled after an Irish-American boy who lived near the artist. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Du Pont Paints Ads published today! Duco Enamel (1955) Now Odorless! In sparkling Gloss and velvety Semi-Gloss. One-Coat Magic. Stays like new for years! Dulux Aircraft Finish (1937) Night and day, month in, month out, the finish on transport planes keeps these ships sleek and smart as they flash from coast to coast. Du Pont Flow Kote Wall Paint (1955) Latex Rubber Base Wall Paint. Now you can match most of the glowing colors on walls and ceilings with velvety DUCO Semi-Gloss Enamel on woodwork. Free Color Scheme Book. Lucite House Paint (1965) Been proven to resist blistering and peeling far more effectively than oil-base paints. Dries in 30 minutes. You can paint wood, masonry, stucco - any surface. E. I. du Pont de Nemours and Company, commonly referred to as DuPont, is an American chemical company that was founded in July 1802 as a gunpowder mill by Éleuthère Irénée du Pont. DuPont was the world's third largest chemical company based on market capitalization and ninth based on revenue in 2012. In the 20th century, DuPont developed many polymers such as Vespel, neoprene, nylon, Corian, Teflon, Mylar, Kevlar, Zemdrain, M5 fiber, Nomex, Tyvek, Sorona and Lycra. DuPont developed Freon (chlorofluorocarbons) for the refrigerant industry, and later more environmentally friendly refrigerants. It developed synthetic pigments and paints including ChromaFlair. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Paint and Varnish Ads published today! Becker CO2 Spray Gun, Brown Speedy Sprayer, Colorizer Instant Paint, Dic-A-Doo Paint Brush Bath, Glidden Paints, Glidden Spred Wall Paint, Jap-A-Lac Varnish, Krylon Spray Enamel, Lucas Lu-Co-Flat Wall Finish, Luxeberry Enamel, Luxeberry White Enamel, O'Brien's Liquid Velvet Paint, Olympic Stain, Patton's Velumina Wall Paint, Pittsburgh Paints, Preval Spraymaker Power Sprayer, Ripolin Enamel Paint, Rust-Oleum Rust-O-Crylic, Sherwin-Williams Paint, Snap-a-Brush Foam Paintbrush, Thomas Paint Roller, Wizard Satin Finish Paint and Wooster Multiflag Tynex Brushes. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Zeiss Ikon Cameras Ads published today! Contaflex Camera (1959) Zeiss Ikon. 35mm reflex camera. Zeiss Tessar f/2.8 lens. Precision-made in West Germany. Contaflex Super Camera (1959) Great New 35mm Reflex. Carl Zeiss Tessar f/2.8 50mm lens. Mentions: Contaflex Rapid without built-in meter. Zeiss Contax Camera (1938) The camera of unlimited possibilities. Carl Zeiss AG is a German manufacturer of optical systems, industrial measurements and medical devices, founded in Jena, Germany in 1846 by optician Carl Zeiss. After the partitioning of Germany, a new Carl Zeiss optical company was established in Oberkochen, while the original Zeiss firm in Jena continued to operate. At first both firms produced very similar lines of products, and extensively cooperated in product-sharing, but they drifted apart as time progressed. Jena's new direction was to concentrate on developing lenses for 35 mm single-lens reflex cameras, and many achievements were made, especially in ultra-wide angle designs. In addition to that, Oberkochen also worked on designing lenses for the 35 mm single-lens reflex camera Contarex, for the medium format camera Hasselblad, for large format cameras like the Linhof Technika, interchangeable front element lenses such as for the 35 mm single-lens reflex Contaflex and other types of cameras. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Weston Photography Equipment Ads published today! Exposure Meter (1953) Must you tell... Who's Who in your movies? Even best friends won't tell you what's wrong when faces and places are unrecognisable, and colors unpleasantly poor. Get the Meter most photographers use and have all your future movies and still pictures correctly exposed, with all your colors true. Weston Master III Exposure Meter (1956) End exposure problems, forever! For the beginner, choose the simple-to-use DR model. Exactly what the camera user would select for himself. Master II Exposure Meter (1947) The ideal companion for your camera. Weston Electrical Instrument Corporation. Founded in New Jersey by Edward Weston in 1888. In 1931, Edward Faraday Weston applied for a U.S patent on the first Weston Exposure meter, which was granted patent No.2016469 on October 8, 1935, also an improved version was applied for and granted U.S patent No.2.042665 on July 7 th 1936. From 1932 to around 1967, over 36 varieties of Weston Photographic Exposure Meters were produced in large quantities and sold throughout the world, mostly by Photographic dealers or agents. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
New Victor Animatograph Corporation Ads published today! Lite-Weight Projector (1948) 16mm Sound Motion Picture Projector. The gift for Christmas. 16mm Motion Picture Equipment (1948) Victor 16mm Animatophone (1944) Animatophones have many vital functions in wartime service - not the least of these is the training for saving lives in field and home service. The Victor Animatograph Corporation was a maker of projection equipment founded in 1910 in Davenport, Iowa by Swedish-born American inventor Alexander F. Victor. Victor's first 16mm camera was a hand-cranked rectangular aluminum box designed for the additional film economy of cranking only 14 frames per second instead of the standard sixteen. A later version of this first Victor was driven by an electric motor. Neither camera sold in large numbers, but Victor followed in 1927 with a more successful camera modeled on the Bell & Howell Filmo. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
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