Packard Advertising Art (1925-1926)

Packard Ad (August, 1926): Serving America's Aristocracy - Illustrated by  Malcolm Daniel Charleson
Packard Ad (August, 1926): Serving America's Aristocracy - Illustrated by Malcolm Daniel Charleson
Packard Ad (June-July, 1926): At home in any environment - Illustrated by J. Karl
Packard Ad (June-July, 1926): At home in any environment - Illustrated by J. Karl
Packard Six Five-passenger Sedan Ad (April-May, 1926): The Packard Mile Costs Less
Packard Six Five-passenger Sedan Ad (April-May, 1926): The Packard Mile Costs Less
Packard Ad (February-April, 1926): — and now at Monte Carlo - Illustrated by Cozzy Graham
Packard Ad (February-April, 1926): — and now at Monte Carlo - Illustrated by Cozzy Graham
Packard Ad (February-March, 1926): Serving with Distinction
Packard Ad (February-March, 1926): Serving with Distinction
Packard Ad (January-February, 1926): The Ambassadors' Choice
Packard Ad (January-February, 1926): The Ambassadors' Choice
Packard Ad (December, 1926): A New Measure of Fine Car Excellence
Packard Ad (December, 1926): A New Measure of Fine Car Excellence
Packard Six Five-passenger Sedan Ad (November, 1926): How Often Do You Buy A War Tax?
Packard Six Five-passenger Sedan Ad (November, 1926): How Often Do You Buy A War Tax?
Packard Eight Ad (October, 1926): Mastery of Power
Packard Eight Ad (October, 1926): Mastery of Power
Packard Six Ad (October, 1926): Packard Six Owners Are Loyal
Packard Six Ad (October, 1926): Packard Six Owners Are Loyal
Packard Six Ad (September-October, 1926): The Packard Six is a Conquest Car
Packard Six Ad (September-October, 1926): The Packard Six is a Conquest Car
Packard Eight Seven-Passenger Sedan Ad (September, 1926): Your Choice of Color and Upholstery
Packard Eight Seven-Passenger Sedan Ad (September, 1926): Your Choice of Color and Upholstery
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Serving America's Aristocracy
The Packard Motor Car Company of Detroit built luxury automobiles. One of 1926 advertisements, in which the company boasts that it's "serving America's aristocracy," leaves no doubt about that. Packard's long-time slogan, "Ask the man who owns one," rates among the most effective automobile taglines. It was restrained, confident and memorable. Packard used the slogan for most of its 59-year existence.
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