I have the same question Jon has: Why wasn't this location identified on the card? Do any of you know where this is? And why two views? What's up with the big white stripe? The only info on the card was the printer's name so I actually googled Curteichcolor and discovered that the Curt Teich Company (morphed to Curteich?) printed a significant amount of postcards in the U.S. from around 1900 to 1980, most of them as engaging as sawdust: hotels, hospitals, freeways, lakes, etc, but nonetheless, the scenery was always identified. WHY NOT THIS CARD? The CK.414 code on the left side supposedly stands for when it was printed. The C is to indicate the 1950s and the K means it was done in Curteichcolor, which is a chrome postcard printing process. Were the employees so enamored by this process they didn't believe the location of this scene would matter to the sender or receiver? I think it was the highway itself that, at that time, was such a modern wonder to behold its name/location must have been instantly recognizable to any citizen of the day. The post card was celebrating progress. I like Jon's found mail art because of what it is: a small bleep somewhere on the planet, a (sort of) blast from the past, which he found and sent to me. Thanks, Jon!