In 1932, the Coca-Cola Company issued a childrenâ€™s cutout based on the Uncle Remus stories. The Company had negotiated rights with the publisher, Appleton, to use the Arthur Frost illustrations on the advertising. Mrs. Harris sued for copyright infringement. Ultimately, the courts ruled in favor of the Company. While Mrs. Harris had the rights to the stories, the illustrations belonged to the publisher.
Coca-Cola used the swastika again in 1925 when it introduced a watch fob in that design. The swastika was widely used as a symbol of good luck or good fortune prior to the Second World War.
This girl is very sexy and seems to be offering something else not the glasses of Coca-Cola. But the most interesting is the background with the gas bubbles or condensation on the outside of a glass. It is the first in a series where the bubbles of gas form the background for decades.
Why have a dull soda season? Coca-Cola, like tea and coffee, is a year around drink. Hold your summer trade by serving Coca-Cola both hot and cold through the winter season.
Newspaper coke ad from 1905