CARBOLIC SMOKE BALL Victorian Advertising 1893 HAY FEVER CURE Antique Print
Carbolic Smoke Ball Co. Ltd. of 27, Princes St, Hanover Square, London W. - on a half page stating "....will positively cure Hay Fever... etc. Info. this was a controversial advertising campaign which resulted in the court case: Louisa Carlill v Carbolic Smoke Ball Co.,  1 QB 256 and became a landmark case in protecting the rights of consumers and defining the responsibilities of companies. It continues to be cited in contractual and consumer disputes today. This particular advert does not offer the controversial £100 reward.
Plus: Edwards Harlene For The Hair "World Renowned Hair Producer and Restorer....." of 95 High Holborn London WC - half page.
On the reverse are various adverts for:
Sozodont; reive; Mellin's Food for Infants and Invalids; etc.
Provenance: The Sketch (magazine) - Publisher: The Illustrated London News and The Sketch Ltd. London 1893. A British illustrated magazine, which focused on the theatre, high society and aristocracy, art, sport and leisure A Journal of Art and Actuality. It ran between 1893 and 1959. It was renowned for its many engravings and later it's high photographic content.
From the date stated and not a later reproduction. This is a dated page from a periodical and therefore is printed on both sides. The page measures overall approximately 350 x 245 mm (14 x 9.5"inches ). There is some age yellowing around the edges - please check the larger picture for condition. This item will be packaged in a tube unless otherwise requested.
Our use of the term "an original print/engraving" is a pictorial image made in a manner which allows it to be multiplied, and originating from the date stated. This includes examples of various methods of printmaking including engravings/woodcuts, etchings, lithograph, chromo-lithographs, photogravures etc.
Antique and Vintage Prints, Maps & Ephemera - Newspapers, Magazines, Back Issues & Books.
- © (copyright) -
All text descriptions etc. in our listings are protected through copyright law. Reproduction, in whole or part, without written permission is a transgression of copyright.