Heck Yeah, Old Technology!

A half-rack box of ’80s Olympia Beer bottles.  What’s inside this box found at a secondhand store?  Vacuum tubes wrapped in butcher paper.

A half-rack box of ’80s Olympia Beer bottles. What’s inside this box found at a secondhand store? Vacuum tubes wrapped in butcher paper.

Solving your issues through fisticuffs. Do you even lift?

Solving your issues through fisticuffs. Do you even lift?

Josie (and some pussycats) for Hostess Cupcakes. 1977

Josie (and some pussycats) for Hostess Cupcakes. 1977

loljk it’s sex

Dick Clark, the world’s oldest teenager, wanted to tell parents what their kids were thinking so they might understand, never having been teenagers themselves and all.  1961

And here’s a review of the book.

loljk it’s sex

Dick Clark, the world’s oldest teenager, wanted to tell parents what their kids were thinking so they might understand, never having been teenagers themselves and all. 1961

And here’s a review of the book.

1970

1970

"Oh, honey! You shouldn’t have!  Really, you shouldn’t have!"

Let’s review:  It’s a ceramic ashtray… in the shape of two people under a sombreo… that you can have your names written on… with feet that have been treated with cobalt chloride to change color when it’s humid.   

That’s too busy.

"Oh, honey! You shouldn’t have! Really, you shouldn’t have!"

Let’s review: It’s a ceramic ashtray… in the shape of two people under a sombreo… that you can have your names written on… with feet that have been treated with cobalt chloride to change color when it’s humid.

That’s too busy.

iloveoldmagazines:

Boys’ Life
1960 Vol. 50, No. 6

iloveoldmagazines:

Boys’ Life

1960 Vol. 50, No. 6

Borden “Starlac” powdered lowfat milk ads, 1956 and 1961 respectively. Let’s not pretend powdered milk tastes like fresh, okay?

I beg to differ on the “never too sugary or too sweet”, and it looks more like they’re thinking about their young as they put together their kid’s Christmas present.  This ad ran about a week late, in the 12/31/1963 issue of Look.

I beg to differ on the “never too sugary or too sweet”, and it looks more like they’re thinking about their young as they put together their kid’s Christmas present. This ad ran about a week late, in the 12/31/1963 issue of Look.