Cool Advertising World, World Advertising, World Of Advertising, World Of Advertisement, World Advertising Day, The World Of Advertising, The World Of Advertisement images

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A few nice advertising world, world advertising, world of advertising, world of advertisement, world advertising day, the world of advertising, the world of advertisement images I found:

1941 Illustrated Ad, Super Suds Concentrated Laundry/Dish Granulated Soap
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Image by classic_film
Illustrated, vintage WWII magazine advertisement, Concentrated Super Suds for washing clothes and dishes, 1941

One of the housewives’ speech bubbles:
"Gosh! How I used to hate seeing DEEP DOWN DIRT in sheets and pillow cases. But Super Suds makes me a happy woman again"

Published in Woman’s Day, May 1941, Vol 4 No. 8

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

1941 Illustrated Ad, 3-in-One Oil, “Take the Squeaks Out of Your House”
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Image by classic_film
Published in Woman’s Day, May 1941, Vol 4 No. 8

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

Illustrated 1944 Ad, General Motors Diesel Power Engines, WWII, “How Airfields Grow on Muck, on Sand, on Tundra”
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Image by classic_film
Advert text:
"On world-wide battle fronts America’s planes are taking off on missions against the enemy — taking off from desert sand, jungle muck, or Aleutian tundra. In a matter of days, bulldozers show aside the muck or level the sand. And giant cranes lay steel landing mats that are bolted into a landing strip. Look at the engines in these bulldozers and cranes. You’ll find familiar friends — the same friends that power tanks and trucks, landing barges and patrol vessels, tractors and auxiliaries — General Motors Diesels. And in these rigorous jobs of war, a promise is being written — a promise of plentiful, dependable, easily maintained, low-cost power for America’s needs in the peacetime days ahead."

Sign on the side of the heavy crane:
"Keep America Strong Buy War Bonds"

Published in Country Gentleman, July 1944 – Vol. 114, No. 7

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

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