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.
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.
Since Elko frames were in circulation between 1935 – 1945, that gives you an idea of the date of this photograph that didn’t have any other information. Found in a thrift market in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
As a child, I had a blow up Smokey Bear almost identical to this in the photo. Apparently, he is celebrated his 75th anniversary. Interesting story about the origins of Smokey Bear here. Found in a thrift shop in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
Detroit, Michigan. The back has the date May 30, 1949 (*)sle. The asterisk is a tear and not legible but an educated guess would be Belle Isle (a Detroit City Park). Found in a thrift market in Prairie Grove, Arkansas.
The image is not skewed in any way. A poorly manufactured print, this happened on occasion in those days. I’m guessing with a certain degree of confidence this is 1930s. Here is the real mystery – What the words actually say on the back of the photograph. The second-to-last letter is defiantly an “o” but was this a grammar error on part of the author? The closest city, area or what-not found was Tustin, California. A real Scooby Doo mystery. Jeenkies! Found in a thrift shop in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.
The words “AF Museum” are found on the back of this old photograph. Air Force would be the only explanation that comes to mind. Would like to say this is a 1950s image but it can’t be verified. Found in a thrift store in Rogers, Arkansas.