Lewis Wickes Hine, Group of newsboys on a stoop at 4th & Market Streets, Wilmington, Delaware, May 1910.
Source: Library of Congress
Ed Westcott, Residents of Oak Ridge, TN, fill Jackson Square to celebrate the surrender of Japan. Oak Ridge was one of the three main sites of the Manhattan Project, and was responsible (though those working there did not know it) for refining uranium to be shipped to Los Alamos to be fashioned into atomic bombs, 14 August 1945.
Source: American Museum of Science and Energy
Myron Davies, Jubilant crowd screaming and yelling as they toss newspapers on bonfire in the middle of street in the Englewood district at the corner of 63rd St. and Halsted St. during VJ day celebration at night, Chicago, Illinois, August 1945.
John H. Boyd, Globe and Mail newspaper staff wait for news of the D-Day invasion, Toronto, Canada, 6 June 1944.
Source: City of Toronto Archives
Dmitri Kessel, A young boy from the Madison Square Boys’ Club carrying a large bundle of newspapers after the attack on Pearl Harbor, including the New York Mirror, which has the headline “Japs Declare War,” New York City, December 1941.