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U.S. Military Police of the 44th Infantry Division interview two juvenile Wehrmacht soldiers following the surrender of divisions of the German 19th Army in western Austria. Towards the end of the war, with able-bodied German men in short supply, German and Austrian boys as young as 12 and 14 were being conscripted to fight in a last ditch effort to turn the tide of the war. Landeck, Tyrol-Vorarlberg, Ostmark (prior to the war and afterward: Landeck, Tyrol, Austria). 5th May 1945.

“US Military Police of the Inf Div interview 2 juvenile Wehrmacht soldiers in western Austria.

NO HAY EDAD PARA LUCHAR POR LA MADRE PATRIA

EA A cheerful young German boy soldier captured by the Armoured Division Third US Army near Kulmbach Germany 15 April Although wearing a German Army uniform he had not been issued arms

US Staff Sergeant Francis Daggertt of the Military Police of the 11th Armored Division and the German Wehrmacht soldier, the soldier only 10 years old when captured in the German city of Kronach, 27th April 1945

US Staff Sergeant Francis Daggertt of the Military Police of the Armored Division and the German Wehrmacht soldier, the soldier only 10 years old when captured in the German city of Kronach, April 1945 Sorry if a color is wrong.

German teenage paratrooper taken prisoner by the 104th US Infantry Division near Weisweiler, Germany in January 1945. After 1941, and the decimation of the Parachute Division during the Battle of Crete, German paratroopers were relegated to an infantry role, fighting mainly on the Eastern Front and Italy.

Teenage German flak trooper captured by the US Infantry Division in Weisweiler, Germany,

World War II - Historical Pictures - German prisoner 1945

A group of young German prisoners, members of a Luftwaffe anti-air squad (Flakhelfer), captured by the advancing British Armoured Division in the village of Levern, Germany.

US Army junior officer poses for the cameraman with a German general after Germany's surrender in May 1945. Unlike the British -- and, certainly, the Russians -- the Americans treated German POWs with a generalized friendly attitude, save cases of SS murderers and other such criminals.

On April 1945 Lt. Kurt von Dittmar, German official army news commentator, together with Major Pluskat, Dittmar’s son and two orderlies crossed the Eble River. They crossed at Magdeburg in the the zone of the Third Battalion.

Marines Duncan and Perry, 4th Marine Division, after ten days of fighting on Iwo Jima. Note Duncan carrying the BAR (Browning Automatic Rifle) squad automatic weapon back then, and Perry presenting the M1A carbine.

Marines A. Duncan and Al Perry, from the Marine Division, pose for a photograph after ten days of fighting on Iwo Jima. Note Duncan (left) carrying the BAR (Browning Automatic Rifle) squad automatic weapon back then, and Perry.

Bastogne, België: Soldiers of the 28th Infantry Division, U.S. Army, march down a street in Bastogne, 20 December 1944 during the Battle of the Bulge.

Bastogne, België: Soldiers of the Infantry Division, U. Army, march down a street in Bastogne, 20 December 1944 during the Battle of the Bulge. Band of Brothers.

34th Infantry Division BAR Team, Tunisia- April 1943 - by farnhamja - OSW: One Sixth Warrior Forum

Infantry Division BAR Team, Tunisia- April 1943 - by farnhamja - OSW: One Sixth Warrior Forum

1st Infantry Division

In a field of grain, a U. medic Cpl Roy C. Moore of Lubbock Texas, a Medic Engineer Combat Battalion, kneeling with a German soldier wounded in the chest.

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