Cool Advertisement Company Website, images

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Check out these advertisement company website, images:

1951 Ad, Kellogg’s Corn Soya Cereal, Young Couple Dancing
advertisement company website,
Image by classic_film
Vintage 1950s illustrated magazine advertisement, Kellogg’s Corn Soya cereal, with young couple dancing, 1951

Ad Tagline:
"A fine body _this new protein cereal helps you have it!"

This 1950s cereal was ahead of its time and was popular with those who, after braving buying the new cereal, loved the flavor and nutritional value (a rare commodity with 1950s boxed cereals). However, Kellogg’s discontinued making it. Some websites have stated that the company’s discontinued products are posted on Kellogg’s website, but I’ve been unable to locate such information anywhere on the site. Therefore, I’m still searching for when Corn Soya was discontinued.

Published in Quick news weekly magazine, April 30, 1951, Vol. 4., No. 18

Fair use/no known copyright. If you use this photo, please provide attribution credit; not for commercial use (see Creative Commons license).

1971 Appliance Ad, Koblenz Vacuum (lengua española revista)
advertisement company website,
Image by classic_film
Tagline, in Spanish:
"Koblenz tiene un argumento poderoso. Se llama La Devoradora."

English translation:
"Koblenz has a powerful argument. It’s called The Devourer."

I wasn’t familiar with Koblenz vacuum cleaners, so looked into it — a bit of history from the company’s website:
Koblenz is an international manufacturer of domestic and industrial floor care products, voltage regulators, battery backups and washers.
 
The company was founded on July 15, 1959 as a manufacturer of voltage regulators, motors and pumps. During the 1960´s, the company added vacuum cleaners and shampoo/polishers to its product line.
 
In 1961 Koblenz developed its first vacuum cleaner, with an all-metal chassis and a single stage motor. The introduction of this vacuum cleaner in foreign markets was a success due to the ruggedness and durability of the product design. In 1968 Koblenz introduced the first line of Rug Shampooers and Floor Polishers. In 1972 the company started manufacturing washing machines. In 1998 the company introduced a Total Floor Care System to satisfy the every day needs of consumers worldwide.
 
Koblenz has over 2000 full time Employees including a complete engineering staff, state of the art test labs, and prototype facilities. All this operates in a main manufacturing plant of over 300,000 square feet.
 
During the fall of 2000 Koblenz acquired Hoover´s Mexican operation adding 10,000 sq. ft. to its manufacturing plant.
 
Koblenz currently exports product to over 27 countries throughout the world including Japan, Australia, New Zealand, Saudi Arabia, Europe, Central and South America.

************
Published in Buenhogar con Good Housekeeping (women’s Spanish language magazine), December 1971, Vol. 12 No. 6

Fair use/no known copyright. If you use this photo, please provide attribution credit; not for commercial use (see Creative Commons license).

1967 Cookware Ad, Pyr-O-Rey Kitchen Bakeware (lengua española revista)
advertisement company website,
Image by classic_film
Vintage bakeware made in Mexico, Pyr-O-Rey (aka Pyrorey) is not Pyrex, but is indeed similar. According to the Pyrex Love website, the Vitrocrisa company that made/makes Pyrorey may have had a business relationship at some time with Corning, the manufacturer of authentic Pyrex, but reportedly was sued for copyright infringement. The company, using the Pyr-O-Rex/Pyrorex name for its cookware and tableware since the 1940s, claimed that the name came from "Monterrey," the company’s location in Mexico.

This is but one of the companies over the decades that has produced quality non-Pyrex kitchenware, tableware, and bakeware that are frequently confused with true Pyrex.

Advert text in Spanish:
"Utilidad transparente. Resiste las más altas temperaturas para que used pueda hornear con facilidad. Además PYR-O-REY es práctico y elegante para servir… higiénico para guardar alimentos. En refractarios, el rey es Pyr-O-Rey."

Rough English translation:
"Utility transparent. Withstands highest temperatures used to bake with ease. In addition PYR-O-REY is practical and elegant to serve … hygienic food storage. In refractory (i.e., substance resistant to heat), the King is Pyr-O-Rey."

Published in Buenhogar con Good Housekeeping (women’s Spanish language magazine), August 1967, Vol. 4 No. 2.

Fair use/no known copyright. If you use this photo, please provide attribution credit; not for commercial use (see Creative Commons license).