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How toys from the Army came to be toy soldiers

Toys for the toy soldier were made in the early 20th century in the United States, including by the United Daughters of the Confederacy.

Now the toy industry is expanding, with a new trend called Army toys.

But it has a history of getting its hands dirty.

The Army’s toy soldiers are sometimes made with soldiers who have been killed, wounded or missing.

Here are some of the toys they’ve produced: A doll with a skull and crossbones and a hat of gold.

One soldier died in Vietnam, and the toy was intended to honor him.

The doll is a replica of a man who died in battle.

A man wearing a shirt of gold and a cap with a cross on it.

A soldier died during a helicopter attack in Vietnam.

It is intended to memorialize the man who lost his life.

A replica of an American soldier who died during World War II.

This is meant to honor the soldier who went to war in that country.

A doll in the shape of a human skull.

This toy is intended for people who are not physically present at the time of the death of a soldier.

A statue of a dog.

This doll is meant for people in the military who are veterans of the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq.

The toy soldier is an example of the “pilgrimage” in toy production that has long been the most lucrative and powerful force in the toy world.

The toys made by the Army are a key part of that journey.

The war toys that the soldiers make are often meant to be a way to pay tribute to the dead and wounded soldiers who die in the field, the military said in a statement.

They are often made in a military-style production, with metal helmets and guns strapped to their backs.

The military has not identified any soldiers killed or wounded in action since the Vietnam War.

In the 1950s, soldiers and their families were the main buyers of toy soldiers, said Bob Culp, president of the National Toy Industry Association.

In those days, the Army had no other way of keeping toys like these.

“We sold the Army’s toys to the military and to the general public,” Culp said.

“And it didn’t take long for them to find an audience, especially in the states where the Army was operating.”

Soldiers and their loved ones have used the toys to pay their respects to fallen soldiers.

A pair of plastic soldiers in Vietnam were recently honored by the Department of Defense with a Medal of Honor, the second such award in the history of the U.S. military.

And the toy soldiers have become a symbol of military camaraderie.

“It is very touching, and it’s very meaningful to have a soldier in a body armor and holding his weapon,” said David Coughlin, a military historian and author of the book “The War for the Toy Soldiers.”

“The soldiers in the Army have gone through a tremendous amount of sacrifice to be able to go into the field and have these toys,” he said.

The new toys are made from polyester and other materials that are tough and strong.

They have been designed to last through the harsh, hot weather in the desert, where temperatures can reach 100 degrees F. The soldiers’ bodies are sometimes covered with body armor that has been punctured, but that does not prevent the toys from working in the harsh environment, said Coughlins Toy Soldiers blog.

“This is a unique and powerful product that is designed to represent the sacrifice of a veteran soldier,” he wrote.

But that doesn’t mean soldiers like Coughlins Toy Soldiers are happy with the way their work is being used.

“When you get the Army to make toys for their soldiers, you know it is going to be an important part of the history,” he told The Associated Press.

“If you get them made by a private company, that’s great, but you don’t get to see the soldiers go through all of that.”

For years, soldiers who make the toys have been angry about the treatment they receive from the military.

They say the toys are an insult to the men and women who have served.

They also say the Army has been misleading and distorting the facts about the war.

“The toys are meant to represent all the sacrifices that soldiers have made in their lives and in their honor, and yet they are still made for the purposes of profit,” Coughlos Toy Soldiers wrote in a blog post in January.

“While they might be able, through their own efforts, to make their toy soldiers as powerful and recognizable as possible, they are not meant to make them into heroes, heroes for their own sake.”

The toys are not new.

The Department of Justice began investigating the use of Army toys as early as 2010.

The department later sued the Army, claiming the Army is distorting and defaming its history to profit from the toy army.

In 2016, a federal judge ruled that the toy company could keep the toys and not sue the department