There’s more to see...
Sign up to discover and save different things to try in 2015.
Visit Site
  • Cheryl Dowdell

    Tuskegee AirWomen, 1940s

  • Sherelle Williams

    From Facebook - "Pin-Ups For Vets" page 6/2014. Tuskegee Air Women, 1940s. Assigned as weather observers and forecasters, cryptographers, radio operators, repairwomen, sheet metal workers, parachute riggers, link trainer instructors, bombsite maintenance specialists, aerial photograph analysts and control tower operators in the Air Corps. A big salute to this very special group of ladies who served our Country well!!!

See all 31 comments

Related Pins

80s Bubblegum Pink Cassette by ZebrasAndBubblegum on Etsy: I had this when I was little...sigh...why did I ever get rid of it...

Arvin 6 Transistor Radio: omgosh, had one just like this in a fake leather case, to die for in the 50's.

Fisher Price Pocket Radios

The British Women's Royal Naval Service (WRNS): At Royal Naval Air Station Hatston, a Wren Radio Mechanic prepares for a flight to test newly fitted equipment.

Helen Keller listening to music by placing her hand on the speaker. Caption reads: Helen Keller, in her home in Forest Hills listening with her fingers to music from one of 250 radios to be distributed by the American Foundation for the Blind to sightless people. Visit the Perkins Archives Flicker page: www.flickr.com/...

Retro CASSETTE TAPE RECORDER - to tape songs off the radio!

Vintage Marvel 6-Transistor Radio, Model 6 YR-15A, Made in Japan, Circa 1961.

  • CJ Ren

    Old school

  • Martie Noll

    It was huge when I got mine in the 60s for Christmas! Thought I was very cool...

  • Joe Haupt

    A classic among Japanese transistor radios; however, the case of this radio is very delicate and usually found with cracks or other damage.

Recruiting for the Women's Army Corps, radio repairing in the Army Special Forces. WWII poster

Fisher Price Radio "Raindrops keep Falling On My Head" version

1958 Motorola Portable Radio. This was the first time radios where small enough to take with you. It was absolutely revolutionary. People could not believe it, and EVERYONE had to have one to take to picnics or the beach etc. The technology became available because of the space race, and knowing they had to have small transmitters for the space capsules. Biddy Craft

George Hickman holds a photo of himself in the cockpit of an AT6 trainer airplane on Jan. 16, 2009. Hickman, one of the original Tuskegee Airmen, died Aug. 19, 2012. (Elaine Thompson / AP file)