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LA-MAR REDUCING SOAP: Lose weight just by rubbing this bar of soap across your body fat?!! Crap, if only this stuff had worked! ;-) (This ad lists "large busts" as areas ladies would wish to whittle away - ahaha!!!)

LA-MAR REDUCING SOAP: Lose weight just by rubbing this bar of soap across your body fat? Crap, if only this stuff had worked!-) (This ad lists "large busts" as areas ladies would wish to whittle away - ahaha!

ABBA

ABBA

This is a newspaper article from the 1920s about a jazz concert. This was the beginning of the Jazz age. This particular show was a Jazz Opera.

This is a newspaper article from the 1920s about a jazz concert. This was the beginning of the Jazz age. This particular show was a Jazz Opera.

"Utah Swings Nation to Repeal as Wet Forces Lose 2 States." This Prohibition article discusses how various states voted to repeal the 18th Amendment. Ohio and Pennsylvania voted for repeal, while North and South Carolina voted against. Thirty-three states had already voted to repeal Prohibition, and Utah helped swing the vote towards the wet states.  Since both North and South Carolina voted dry, it was up to Kentucky, . . . . .  ~ Salt Lake Tribune, 11/3/1933

Newspaper Articles About Prohibition Images & Pictures

brasso y silvo vintage . Revista Labores Julio 1961

brasso y silvo vintage . Revista Labores Julio 1961

Huishouden, deuren lappen. Een huisvrouw met schort aan en doek om haar hoofd.

Huishouden, deuren lappen. Een huisvrouw met schort aan en doek om haar hoofd.

Bill and Ben the flowerpot men and Little Weed

Recalled to Life Part 4 - TV in the 1950's in England - Innocence

Williams Aqua Velva Shaving Cream Poker Face

Williams Aqua Velva Shaving Cream Poker Face

Williams Aqua Velva Shaving Cream Poker Face - Mad Men Art: The Vintage Advertisement Art Collection

Afbeeldingsresultaat voor meid in de hooiberg

Afbeeldingsresultaat voor meid in de hooiberg

(90+) 1920s-1960s Baseball Newspaper, Comic & Advertising Collection with Ruth & Gehrig

In from Nova Scotia to British Columbia, vast forests of spruce, pine, and poplar trees were cut down to supply the growing newspaper and magazine business south of the border.

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