Oklahoma’s Turner Turnpike. Mailed from Tulsa in 1954, there is a description on the back:
The fabulous new Turner Turnpike was completed at a cost of over $38,000,000. It has reduced the driving distance between Tulsa and Oklahoma City to 88 unimpeded miles.
This “Greetings from Florida” postcard is like so many other from the linen era, only this one is a chrome card, probably from the ’60s.
A comic linen postcard from Curt Teich. Simpler times, weren’t they?
This Sunday School reminder postcard was mailed in 1919, and has this hand-written message on the back:
Your place was vacant last Sunday by your being away, so come and fill up that space this coming Sunday.
A little history lesson on the various Confederate flags. The postcard was produced by Tichnor Brothers, and is from their “TichnorGloss” line.
The Scottish town of Dumfries wishes you good luck, as do I. The postcard was mailed from Edinburgh to Fort Worth, Texas in 1949.
This postcard, mailed in 1909, shows just how a couple would have dressed for an automobile trip in the earliest years of motoring. I’ve always been a huge car and motorcycle enthusiast, and it’s driving me crazy that I can’t identify the make of this particular vehicle. It seems to have a front mounted v-twin engine, and the air-cooled power-plant appears to have a small fan to assist cooling. The fan makes gives this auto a distinctive look, but I’ve not found a picture of a similar design. Can anyone identify this?
This embossed postcard was mailed in 1908, and that’s all I’m going to say about this one. Seriously.
Greetings from Minnesota, Land of 10,000 Lakes. The large letter postcard was mailed from Saint Paul in 1943.
Hoyt’s Dinner Bell, a restaurant in Albiquerque, New Mexico. The gorgeous mile-long automobile appears to be a 1959 Chrysler Imperial. Sweet!