Always amazed at the style during America’s prime. Things had an elegance about them that is all but gone, for the most part, these days. Built to last and made here in America. We had a lot of pride in our craftsmen, laborers and designers. Maybe it will make a comeback. Date unknown but it is an older one. Found in a thrift store in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
These were part of a large set of “postcards”. Actually, they have blank, gray backs. Possibly a collector’s set of cards? Dunno. This jet-powered strategic bomber was produced from 1956–1961. So, whatever this “card” is, they had to be released somewhere around that time. Here is the Wiki page of this aircraft. Quite an interesting history.
Looks be be the same girl from this photograph. Such a contrast. Beautiful photo and beautiful ladies. The magazine back is an advertisement for Beech Nut chewing tobacco. Found in a thrift market in Lincoln, Arkansas. No other information provided.
Celebrating 100 posts on this blog! This man of objectionable social behavior hasn’t learned his lesson yet, has he? Published by the Boston firm Tichnor Brothers Inc. These are color postcards with a linen texture dated ca. 1930-1945.
The Soviet Union had excellent literacy programs. Their subjects needed to read proficiently in order to understand the propaganda posters on their way to the wall before being shot. Another page from a Soviet era booklet that was found in a thrift store in Springdale, Arkansas.
The AZO stamp box indicates that the postcard was produced between 1904 and 1918. No other information provided. The price on the back was an older addition. I rarely pay more than $1.00 for an image or a postcard. Found in a thrift market in West Fork, Arkansas.