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Sailors bound for Manhattan, 1941

firsttimeuser: “ Sailors bound for Manhattan, 1941 The New York Times Photo Archives ”

U.S. Lower East Side Manhattan, NYC, 1940s // Photo: Rebecca Lepkoff

doyoulikevintage: “ Lower East Side Manhattan Photo: Rebecca Lepkoff ” I love this. Anybody ID the street?

Sailors Bob Nethery, left, of Powell, Wyo., and Bob Wickford of Patterson, Calif., celebrate the newspaper headline "Hitler Killed in Battle!" by planting kisses on a woman walking past the newstand in New York City, May 1, 1945.

May 1945 - Sailors Bob Nethery (L) Of Powell, Wyoming And Bob Wickford Of Patterson, CA Celebrate The NewsPaper Headline "Hitler Killed In Battle!" By Planting Kisses On A Woman Walking Past The Newstand In New York City

Flatiron, NYC, 1902

Flatiron Building, NYC :: The Manhattan landmark under construction ca, 1902 [Detroit Publishing Co]

The Navy Needs You! Don't Read American History - Make It! / James Montgomery Flagg ; The H.C. Miner Litho. Co. N.Y. Poster Showing A Sailor Taking A Man In A Suit By The Shoulder, And Gesturing Towar

WWI Poster The Navy Needs You! Don't Read American History Make It! / James Mont

World War I Poster: The Navy Needs You! Don't Read American History - Make it! U S Navy Recruiting Station The artist / illustrator of this poster was the noted artist, James Montgomery Flagg who was also famed for his "Uncle Sam" illustrations.

Red Cross nurse 1917

From the previous poster: WWI Nurse - 1917 Red Cross Motor Corp. An amazing look back in time, the Nurse is beautiful, but i'm also drawn to the beautiful curves on the bonnet (hood) and that front right wing upto the windscreen (windsheild)

Sailor with two WAVES, on board USS Ullmann (DD-687), 1950 | exactly who I would have been 65 years ago...

Navy sailor and two WAVES (Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service) aboard the Fletcher-class destroyer USS Uhlmann at Terminal Island California.

Here Are 45 Rare Photos From The Past You've Never Seen Before. #7 Is Horrifying!

An ice-cold whisky dispenser, sometimes found in offices. bring back the office whiskey dispenser!

Matilde Moisant was the second woman in the United States to receive a pilot's license. Moisant learned to fly at her brother Albert's Moisant Aviation School on Long Island, along with aviator Harriet Quimby, and earned her license on August 13, 1911.

Matilde Moisant, was the second woman in the United States to receive a pilot's license. She flew in aviation meets throughout the US and Mexico until the early spring of Pictured here, wearing a (pre-WWII) swastika brooch as a good luck charm.

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