One would have to say, probably so. A tear print which would make this a Polaroid of some type. I’m not real familiar with those older model cameras. No other information provided. Found in a thrift store in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
Come Springtime, looks as if Granny needs to tend to the flower garden. My grandmother’s house had the same false brick, shingle type “siding” on it. No other information provided. Found in a thrift store in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
Looks like kitty has determined that potted plant is now a litter box. Not a bad photograph considering direct flash and all. No other information provided. Date unknown. Found in a thrift store in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
Larger image that had the card damaged. No other information provided. looks to be an older print. Another beautiful example of the large, fine glass that were used in those camera lenses. Found in a thrift market in Tontitown, Arkansas.
Macon is a small town in upper northeast Missouri. Close attention shows the gentleman with the officer to have his hand on the patrolman’s gun. The car would likely make this a photograph from the 1930s. Didn’t find much online about the Swansson Drug Store other than this link to a bottle label from that era. Did you know that the famous Elko print was from a store in Kansas City, Missouri? In the 1967 film adaptation of Truman Capote’s In Cold Blood, the killers purchase a movie camera from an Elko Camera Store. This print was found in a thrift store in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
Jim Firestone, Doyle, Loyd, Grandpa & Daddy. (Taken in Washington). By the looks of this print, it may be a reprint from a negative or a photographic replication. Why do I say this? The Kodak Electronic Imaging paper stamp on the back. Pretty sure that was a paper that came much later than the original photograph. Date Unknown. Not the most interesting image but it was in a sealed plastic bag with others so it was scanned as well. Found in a thrift market in Springdale, Arkansas.
Guaranteed for life. December 1929. A history (Read here) of Fox Photo. Carl Newton began what by 1920 was the largest mail order photofinishing business in the world after purchasing the company from Arthur C. Fox of San Antonio, Texas. Found in a thrift shop in Springdale, Arkansas.