Here is a beautiful Tin over Cardboard soda sign from the Taka-Kola brand, a very popular brand around 1900. The sign says “At Founts, 5 cents, In Bottles”. The woman in the center was a common image in many different Taka-Cola advertising pieces in the early 1900’s.
Featured is a early pre-prohibition serving tray from the Stegmaier Brewing Company which was based in Wilkes Barre, Pennslyvania. This tray features four different beer brands from the brewery including Lager, Stock Lager, Malt Extract. The bottles are early with the porcelain bail wire stopper corks.
Featured here is a very colorful Squirt brand soda self-framed tin sign with the iconic squirt young boy character, which was used in many of their advertising pieces.
This is an incredibly beautiful and rare self-framed tin sign from the Reno Nevada Brewing Company, advertising their Sierra Beer, circa 1900. Self-framed brewery signs were a popular promotional piece prior to prohibition.
Here is an awesome and colorful brewery tip tray from the Magnus Beck Brewing Company which was in Buffalo, New York, circa 1905. The colors on this tip tray are amazing and the eagle was a very popular emblem for breweries in the early 1900’s.
This is a beautiful brewery tray featuring a bottle of beer from the Port Angeles, WA Brewing and Malting Co. The tray commemorates their award at the Seattle Worlds Fair exposition in 1909.
This is a beautiful tin sign from The Hilson Company in NYC, for their Hoffmann House brand of cigars. The image features a debonair man with a top hat.
Here is a beautiful celluloid over cardboard similar to a tin over cardboard sign from the Feigenspan brewery out of Newark, New Jersey for their PON brand of Beer and Ale products. Circa 1930’s.
Here is a awesome cardboard sign with a clock inside for the Continental Brand of Tobacco, made by the Cotterill, Fenner and Company out of Dayton, Ohio. This sign is circa 1910 and shows a continental solider from the Civil War era.
This tray features a beautiful eagle from the Peter Doelger Brewery which was the largest brewery in NYC before Prohibition. The tray advertises the beer was “Brewed Expressly for the Home”.