Explore Vintage Nurse, Vintage Ladies, and more!

Explore related topics

great image of a female driver for the Red Cross Motor Corps, 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)

A soldier is reunited with his wife and child, c. 1918.

History repeating itself.We have troops coming home today! Praying for their safe return home!Army, U. Troops coming home!

A nurse from the American Army in France after the Normandy landings

A US Army nurse works at a field hospital - 1944 Nurses began to land on the Normandy shores only four days after the initial D-Day landings. The first to arrive were the nurses of the and Field Hospitals and the and Evacuation Hospitals.

Amelia Earhart - she was a nurse's aid in Toronto, CA during WW1. Many of her…

Amelia Erhart - she was a nurses aide in Toronto, CA during Many of her patients were pilots. [Complete news to me!] History and WWI

On June 13, 1920, the U.S. Post Office Department rules that children may not be sent by parcel post. It's never easy traveling with children and often it can be expensive. In the early 1900s, some people decided cut costs by mailing their children via parcel post.  On February 19, 1914, the parents of four-year-old May Pierstorff mailed her from Grangeville, Idaho to her grandparents in Lewiston, Idaho. Mailing May apparently was cheaper than buying her a train ticket.

Sending Children by Parcel Post

1913 - After parcel post service was introduced in at least two children were sent by the service. With stamps attached to their clothing, the children rode with railway and city carriers to their destination. The Postmaster General quickly issued a

1918 ~ American soldiers paying tribute to all the horses that lost their life in World War I.

In Camp Cody, New Mexico, in 650 officers and enlisted men of the Auxiliary Remount Depot No a Cavalry unit, created this human horse head in tribute to the horses lost in WWI.

World War I                                                                                                                                                                                 More

War/Photography by Geoff Dyer

A German pilot plummets as his Albatross fighter goes down in flames. Most pilots did not wear parachutes and chose to plunge to their deaths rather than burn in their planes.

Imgur: The most awesome images on the Internet

The most awesome images on the Internet

Saying the last goodbyes.

"The Last Kiss" WWII Departure of the “Amerigo Vespucci”, Egypt, 1963