UNT Libraries Government Documents Department - 347 Matching Results

Search Results

So he can fight!
On the left side of poster is a large, orange, image of a combat soldier carrying a rifle. In much smaller scale in the foreground is a gray image of the back of a WAAC, waving at the soldier. In the center of the poster is text describing the contributions of women in the Women's Army Auxiliary Corps. On the right side and bottom center are black & white photographs showing WAAC's performing various tasks. In the lower right corner is an unsigned cartoon showing a line of combat soldiers fording a river with their rifles held over their heads. The last soldier in line is a WAAC carrying her typewriter over her head.
Something money can't buy-- : your campaign ribbons.
A man and woman stand in front of a wall poster showing military service ribbons. They each wear civilian service ribbons. A color inset in the foreground shows each civilian service award ribbon in detail.
Stamp out black markets --with your ration stamps : pay no more than legal prices.
A giant thumb presses down on a ration stamp squashing a man. The man is depicted in green and is scowling.
Starve the Squander Bug : buy more war bonds.
Long, narrow poster formed as a banner. At each end of the banner is a red area with green circle, in front of which is an image of the "Squander Bug" eating money. Text in black and green on gray center section.
The state of this nation is good ....
Quote from Franklin D. Roosevelt. The poster is a solid dark blue color with the quote in white script lettering under an image of a flying bald eagle clenching an olive branch and arrows on a shield with U.S. flag motif.
Ten years ago : the Nazis burned these books --but free Americans can still read them.
Poster in red and black tones. In the center is a black & white photograph showing a crowd of people standing next to a bonfire and giving the Nazi salute.
They look to us for supplies.
A group of soldiers with faces covered in dirt. Profuse sweat can be seen on the face of the soldier in front.
They're fighting harder than ever: are you buying more war bonds than ever?
Color image of soldiers and a tank charging forward in battle. The soldier in the foreground appears to be shouting. The sky above is red and explosions in the background are depicted in yellow.
They've got the guts : back 'em up with more metal.
Color image of two soldiers in combat uniforms. One is shooting a military rifle and the other has just landed next to him by parachute. Additional parachutes can be seen in the distance.
This is the enemy.
An arm with a swastika on its sleeve stabs a sword through a book labeled "Holy Bible".
U.S.A. in action : ASF men and material on far-off fronts.
A series of black & white photographs depicting the use and transport of military supplies.
U.S.A. in action : official pictures from world battlefronts.
A series of black & white photographs depicting the use and transport of military supplies.
United : the United Nations fight for freedom.
Flags of the member nations of the United Nations wave amidst smoke of a bombardment, with military airplanes, ships and tanks in background.
United we are strong : united we will win.
Artillery gun barrels decorated with the flags of the Allies, all firing in unison.
Use it up--wear it out--make it do! : our labor and our goods are fighting.
A man and a woman are outside on the lawn. The man bends over to oil a lawnmower while the woman, kneeling, hand-sews a patch on the back of the pants he wears. A basket full of sewing supplies is on the grass next to the woman. The man wears a red shirt, blue pants, and saddle shoes. The woman wears a bright yellow dress and brown high-heeled shoes.
We have just begun to fight!
Black & white illustration of a soldier in a combat uniform and helmet. He has one arm raised and appears to be shouting. In his other arm he holds a rife with bayonet.
"We'll have lots to eat this winter, won't we Mother?" : grow your own, can your own.
A girl and her mother are canning vegetables in glass containers. Both have blond hair in ponytails and both are wearing white aprons with red trim. In the background is a shelf full of canned vegetables.
"We'll lick 'em-- just give us the metal!"
A smiling soldier, with a bloody bandage on his right arm, holds a rifle with bayonet in one hand and a tattered Japanese flag in the other.
"We'll lick 'em-- just give us the stuff!"
A smiling soldier, with a bloody bandage on his right arm, holds a rifle with bayonet in one hand and a tattered Japanese flag in the other.
We need more metal for more weapons.
Poster in green and white tones with green-tinted photographs. Poster shows a series of photographs of military equipment with captions describing the types of metals used for each. Photographs include: an army truck, a battleship, a B-24 bomber plane, a searchlight, an anti-aircraft gun, and tanks.
We're free to choose-- : this today, or this tomorrow.
Black & white cartoon drawing with two frames. The top frame shows a radio announcer in the foreground and four miners in helmets in the background. The radio announcer mentions the importance and responsibility of miners to preserve liberty. The bottom frame shows Hitler holding a whip and threatening three weary miners who are forced to work long hours.
Where our men are fighting, our food is fighting : buy wisely--cook carefully--store carefully--use leftovers.
In the foreground, a crate of food is dropping via parachute. In the background are parachuting men.
Wood at war.
Black and white poster with five photos showing the use of wood in military defense. Each photo has a caption underneath describing how the wood is being used.
Wood flies to war : the Army & Navy need 20,000 square feet of plywood for each cargo plane.
A U.S. Army airplane flies through dark clouds.
Wood follows the flag.
A series of red-tinted photographs depict the use of wood for war purposes. Each photo has a caption describing how the wood is being used.
Wood gets 'em over! : the Army needs 17,000,000 board feet a year for pontoon bridges.
Soldiers build a wooden, pontoon bridge over a waterway.
Wood goes to war.
A series of blue-tinted photographs and captions describing the use of wood in war situations.
Wood joins the colors! : the Army & Navy need millions of board feet for barracks.
A soldier in uniform and helmet stands guard as wooden boards are lifted to a construction site where men are building barracks. Already-constructed barracks are seen in the background.
Wood lands our fighters : the Army & Navy need more lumber for landing barges.
Uniformed soldiers with rifles and machine guns storm a tropical beach. Boats and a battleship are seen in the background.
Wood shelters our planes : the Army & Navy need 156,000,000 board feet a year for hangars.
Scene of men building a hangar. In the foreground are several stacks of lumber. Two Army airplanes fly overhead.
Work on a farm-- this summer : join the U.S. Crop Corps.
Both in bib overalls, a man holds a pitchfork while a woman holds a basket overflowing with harvested vegetables against the background of a blue sky.
Work on a farm-- this summer : join the U.S. Crop Corps.
Both in bib overalls, a man holds a pitchfork while a woman holds a basket overflowing with harvested vegetables against the background of a blue sky.
The Yanks are there! : the Army needs lumber for trucks.
Color illustration of a long line of military trucks snaking their way through a mountainous area. At the very front of the picture is a soldier on a motorcycle, smiling, with his left arm raised in the air. In the truck behind him are other soldiers waving from the covered truck bed.
You give him wings! : the Army needs lumber for training planes.
A pilot in a khaki flight suit climbs into an airplane. Two planes are flying overhead in the distance.
Your metal in action.
A series of blue-tinted photographs with captions depicts the use of metal for war weapons and ships.
Your metal is on the attack : keep it coming!
Color illustration of soldiers wading from a ship or boat through water and storming a beach. Behind them is a tank about to exit a ship. More ships, a small boat, and explosions can be seen on the water in the background.
Your metal is their might!
Three helmeted soldiers operate a large machine gun. Shells from the gun shower downward below it. Smoke from an explosion is seen in the background.
Your metal saves our convoys : keep it coming!
In the foreground, a man stands on a platform on a ship, shouting through a megaphone at several other men on deck who are loading and firing a large cannon-like weapon toward the sea. Other ships can be seen in the background.
Your metals fight on every front!
A series of six brown-tinted photographs with captions depicting the uses of metals in the armed forces during World War II. Describes the use of metals for vehicles, airplanes, bombs, and guns.
Your metals fight : --on land -- on sea --in the air!
Six green-tinted photographs with captions describing the use of metals for military weapons, airplanes, and ships.
Your ore packs a punch!
Two miners listen to the radio. One miner rests his helmet on top of the radio. He rejoices as the radio announces a successful attack by U.S. tanks against the Nazi forces.
Your war bonds are a stake in the future.
Painting of an engraved stone plaque affixed to an outer red brick wall of a building. The plaque has an eagle/shield at the top and the text engraved below it. A U.S. flag wrapped around its pole leans toward the plaque in the foreground.
Men of 18 and 19: now you can choose your branch of service.
Poster in black & white and green tones. The main image is a green-tinted photograph of head and shoulders of a soldier in a helmet, looking upward. A white inset at right lists various branches of service.
China fights on.
A Chinese man in military uniform and cap looks toward the sky. Several tiny planes circle him. The planes and his cap bear the 12-pointed sun symbol of the Chinese forces. Near the right edge of the poster are four Chinese characters in red. The characters roughly translate as "Unite Against the Enemy and Rebuild Our Nation."
China first to fight! : United China Relief participating in National War Fund.
Color poster of Chinese soldier in a green uniform, walking behind a woman holding the hand of child. Both the woman and child are dressed in plain blue traditional Chinese clothing. The woman's arm is in a sling and a bloody bandage can be seen on her wrist. The poster background is bright yellow.
The guys who don't say much.
Black & white poster. At left is an article describing the "average man". At right is a photograph of a man wearing a plaid shirt and plaid jacket, overalls, a cap, and smoking a pipe. Below the photo are "Questions and Answers about Bonds and Stamps".
Keep your [trap] shut! : don't give the rats any information!
Picture of a mouse trap that has sprung and caught a scrap of newspaper, which says "Crew Claims U-Boat Knew of Ship's Sailing." In the lower right corner are three small caricatures of Hideki Tojo, Adolf Hitler, and Benito Mussolini, who are referred to as "the rats."
Put the squeeze on the Japanese : beat your promise.
A caucasian man representing American workers squeezes a large clamp around a caricature of Hideki Tojo. The worker wears a sleeveless undershirt labeled "Increased Production". His watch says "RCA". A caption behind his hat says "You and I". Tojo appears to be shouting, as illustrated by several (presumably) Japanese characters. He is reaching toward a bloody sword labeled: "Remember Pearl Harbor!" In the background are battleships, firing tanks, flying airplanes, and lightning bolts.
Stamp 'em out! : beat your promise.
Color poster shows a boot about to stomp on two snakes and a frog with caricatured faces. The pant leg is labeled "You and I". The snakes represent Adolf Hitler and Japan; the frog represents Benito Mussolini.
We salute the Chinese Republic on her birthday October 10th ... : help her to fight bravely on!
Poster in red, white and blue tones. Uncle Sam shakes hands with a Chinese soldier in uniform. On the wall behind them hang the U.S. and Chinese flags, and a poster of Sun Yat-sen.