This image deserves a repost. The previous thread went down the internet dumper pretty quickly. Thank you N4GKS for the original post. This image is titled "Grandpa Listening in on the Wireless" (Feb. 21, 1920 issue of Literary Digest). So perhaps the old timer isn't the Elmer, but the image is pleasant enough, hearkening back to a different, if not simpler, time. Here's another Rockwell dealing with radio: "U.S. Army Teaches a Trade" - Norman Rockwell 1919 United States Army recruiting poster "Norman Rockwell's image of a G.I. telegrapher was meant to promote one of the benefits of military service: Army training would prepare a soldier with skills needed to get a job upon return to civilian life. This painting was one of several which Rockwell completed in the style of his friend and fellow Saturday Evening Post illustrator, J.C. Leyendecker. Well-known for advertising images commissioned by Arrow Shirt Collars, and House of Kuppenheimer, Leyendecker's deliberately thick, visible brushstrokes were emulated by Rockwell in this work. The inclusion of a border with related thematic insignias was also a motif which Leyendecker regularly employed."