Check. The “Red Feathered Whiskers” look? Check. The leather “Chromed Trunk” (a.k.a. hood) and “Lamb’s Pride” belt buckle? Check. The “Carnival Boobies” that became fashionable later? Yep, the 1920s and ’30s still feel very much like the early ’70s, don’t they? Also check out the fact that most of the images were on the back of the magazines, rather than the inside. If they were still printed with the “D” still on the back, then most of the pictures would have been the pictures that were actually published.
This might be the best way I have come up with to explain it, unless I am misidentifying something.
So what do you think, ladies?
Do you think I am right?
If so let me know in the comments.
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The “T-34” (and its variant T-34-85) were the most famous tank of the Soviet Union in the 20th century. They won many battles for their country between 1941 to 1945 and were the best Soviet tank, in their country, to ever enter service during World War II. The famous commander in his T-34, General Grigoriy Mikhaylov, gave his life trying to put an end to the terrible war and his death became one of history’s most tragic events.
General Grigoriy Mikhaylov was born in 1894 in Smolensk. He studied in military schools and in 1911 he was commissioned the first lieutenant of the 7th tank division. In 1915 he went to the front in Ukraine where he fought with the infantry brigade. In the summer of that year, an artillery unit commanded by General Aleksandr Kerensky was hit by a shell fired from a T-34-85. A shell fragment smashed through Kerensky’s helmet and the general’s skull was severed from his skull. However, his combat wounds were not serious enough to cause death but his brain was heavily damaged. His last words were, “Now I can work for you!” He
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