Some things can’t be shipped in this bag (Oct, 1961)
The man seems to be in a bit of a quandary, which given the scene I can only presume is: “Shit, this bag is too small. How am I going to ship this chick?”. Also, she must have really long legs.
Some things can’t be shipped in this bag — but they are the exception. For this is Balex™—the new, tougher shipping container. It’s made by West Virginia from a recently-developed, extra-heavy Clupak* extensible paper, the paper that “gives” under impact where conventional kraft bursts. With Balex, you can ship umpteen products in packages, or in bulk, more safely.
Chase & Sanborn Coffee: You hear a bigger whoosh. (Oct, 1955)
That is a really weird ampersand they use. The OCR software thought it was a £ and I can see why.
You hear a bigger whoosh.
You smell a fresher aroma.
You taste an extra richness.
Why? Because Chase & Sanborn “Dome Top” Coffee is fresher than any other leading brand. It’s the only one that’s pressure packed. And pressure packing preserves coffee freshness and flavor better than vacuum cans or bags.
Machine Bottles Milk in Paper (May, 1933)
Those look exactly like modern milk cartons, I wonder why it took so long for them to catch on.
Machine Bottles Milk in Paper
Wrapping milk or cream in paper is the unusual feat performed by a new machine for dairies. In one continuous operation, the device forms a container from paper, dips it in molten paraffin, cools it, fills it with milk, and seals it. A consumer receives a boxful of milk untouched by human hands in the packaging process. The paper containers are easily handled and occupy little space in a refrigerator. They are thrown away when empty. The new containers are a substitute for present-day milk bottles of glass, which must be washed and sterilized for re-use, and which are often lost or broken.