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    From WWII and the U.S. Army Conservation Program, "Yours for Victory. Take care of 'em." Ernest Hamlin Baker.

    An American soldier in Saint-Sauveur-le-Vicomte, France - 16 June 1944.

    June 1942. Army tank driver at Fort Knox, Kentucky. 4×5 Kodachrome transparency by Alfred Palmer for the Office of War Information.

    9-mm Submachine Gun MP40. From an American Axis weapons recognition manual.

    Finnish troops loading a mortar near the Karelian Isthmus - June 1944.

    Death to the Fascist Beast; Soviet Union propaganda.

    Junkers-JU 87 with aircraft engine JUMO 211.

    A US MP of the 2nd Armored Division with a SS soldier of Panzergrenadier Division Götz von Berlichingen, Caen, Normandy, France 1944. (Photo by Robert Capa)

    A US Marine stops beside the barbed wire fence of an internment camp on Tinian to give a native child some candy - 1944. (Photo by Corporal George Mattson)

    Infantrymen of Company "I" await the word to advance in pursuit of retreating Japanese forces on the Vella Lavella Island Front, in the Solomon Islands, on September 13, 1943. (U.S. Army)

    Milkman at work after a German raid, London, 9 October 1940. (Photo by Fred Morley)

    A boy sits amid the ruins of a London bookshop following an air raid on October 8, 1940, reading a book titled "The History of London." (AP Photo).

    Officer at periscope in control room of submarine. 1942

    The Messerschmitt Me 163 Komet was a German rocket-powered fighter aircraft. It is the only rocket-powered fighter aircraft ever to have been operational. Test pilot Rudy Opitz in 1944 reached 1,123 km/h.

    Lower Away. Down goes a jeep from the deck of a Coast Guard-manned assault transport into a landing craft, during amphibious maneuvers of Coast Guard and infantry units in the European war theatre.

    Soldiers of the 4th U.S. Infantry Division look at the Eiffel Tower in Paris, after the French capital had been liberated on August 25, 1944.

    "We Can Do It!" is an American wartime propaganda poster produced by J. Howard Miller in 1942 for Westinghouse Electric as an inspirational image to boost worker morale. The model for the poster is generally thought to be a black-and-white wire service photograph taken of a Michigan factory worker named Geraldine Hoff.

    The Louvre during the Second World War.

    Children during the Battle of Stalingrad.

    German infantrymen taking cover in an abandoned home somewhere in southern Italy, February 1944.

    June 6, 1944. The New York Times.

    P-51 Mustangs of the 332nd Fighter Group (Tuskegee Airmen). Ramitelli, Italy, March 1945. Photograph by Toni Frissell.

    Canadian rifleman, December 1943. Ortona, Italy. National Archives of Canada.

    "Pfc Angelo B. Reina, 391st Inf. Regt., guards a lonely Oahu beach position. Kahuku, Oahu." Rosenberg, Hawaii, March 1945.

    "War Traffic Must Come First. Don't Waste Transportation. Association of American Railroads in Cooperation with the Office of Defense Transportation." Fred Chance.