Betty Ford dancing on the Cabinet Room table in the White House on her last day as First Lady 1977. [600 X 515]

Betty Ford dancing on the Cabinet Room table in the White House on her last day as First Lady 1977. [600 X 515]

Gerald R. Ford, Jr., United States Navy Lieutenant Years of service: 1942–1946. Served on USS Monterey. Earned 10 battle stars.

Gerald R. Ford, Jr., United States Navy Lieutenant Years of service: 1942–1946. Served on USS Monterey. Earned 10 battle stars.

Photograph of Gerald R. Ford, Jr. Using a Sextant on the USS Monterey. Ca. 1944.

Photograph of Gerald R. Ford, Jr. Using a Sextant on the USS Monterey. Ca. 1944.

Harry S. Truman (1884-1972). 33rd President of the United States. Photographed…

Harry S. Truman

<b>These black-and white photos show women working as nurses, firefighters, and soldiers.</b>

14 Striking Photos Of Women At Work During The First World War

<b>These black-and white photos show women working as nurses, firefighters, and soldiers.</b>

In this June 18, 1965 file photo, an unidentified U.S. Army soldier wears a hand lettered "War Is Hell" slogan on his helmet, in Vietnam.  (AP Photo/Horst Faas)

In this June 18, 1965 file photo, an unidentified U.S. Army soldier wears a hand lettered "War Is Hell" slogan on his helmet, in Vietnam. (AP Photo/Horst Faas)

Daguerreotype of Lincoln and his family in front of the White House. An amazing, little-circulated image!

Daguerreotype of Lincoln and his family in front of the White House. An amazing, little-circulated image!

Boy Soldier  15-year-old German soldier crying when captured by allied forces, 1944

Boy Soldier 15-year-old German soldier crying when captured by allied forces, 1944

Scientist Rosalind Franklin made the first clear X-ray images of DNA’s structure. Her work was described as the most beautiful X-ray photographs ever taken. Franklin’s ‘Photo 51’ informed Crick and Watson of DNA’s double helix structure for which they were awarded a Nobel Prize. Franklin died of ovarian cancer in 1958, aged 37, her contribution to DNA’s discovery story unacknowledged.

Scientist Rosalind Franklin made the first clear X-ray images of DNA’s structure. Her work was described as the most beautiful X-ray photographs ever taken. Franklin’s ‘Photo 51’ informed Crick and Watson of DNA’s double helix structure for which they were awarded a Nobel Prize. Franklin died of ovarian cancer in 1958, aged 37, her contribution to DNA’s discovery story unacknowledged.

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