US Army 1951 Dodge M-37 Weapons Carrier with Radios

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US Army 1951 Dodge M-37 Weapons Carrier with Radios

This is an M-37 that came directly from the US Army and was always garaged.

It is very complete and original, no rust or damage, from the High Plains Desert of Colorado.

Nice M-101 trailer included if you wish.

With a little effort, this could be a nice vehicle. Comes with a good title

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M-3 37 mm from New Mexico ~SOLD

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This is the reproduction M-3 New Mexico Gun that is ready to fire propane.

The 37 mm Gun M3 was the first dedicated anti-tank gun fielded by United States forces in numbers. Introduced in 1940, it became the standard anti-tank gun of the U.S. infantry with its size enabling it to be pulled by a jeep. However, the continuing improvement of German tanks quickly rendered the 37 mm ineffective and, by 1943, it was being gradually replaced in the European and Mediterranean theaters by the more powerful British-developed 57 mm Gun M1. In the Pacific, where the Japanese tank threat was less significant, the M3 remained in service until the end of the war.

 

Contact John: john@vitagemilitaryvehicles.com ~SOLD

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1969 M715 lightly modified for looks & comfort

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The Kaiser Jeep M715 is an American wheeled military vehicle based upon the civilian Jeep Gladiator. In 1965 the design and developing for the M715 began. The U.S. government purchased these trucks to replace the M37. Between 1967 and 1969 over 33,000 trucks were produced at the Toledo, Ohio, plant. The overhead cam 6 cyl engines were not very reliable due to lack of knowledge on the overhead cam design and lack of maintenance. They had been dropped from civilian models by 1968.

 

Contact Robert: robert4x4@verizon.net

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M-3A1 Scout Car With Rear Armor

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This is a classic US Army WW II Wheeled Armored Car. It has the rear armor and supposedly the complete doors.

In 1940 came the much improved M3A1 main production variant. Several modifications were implemented. The hull was lengthened, and to prevent bogging down, an unditching roller was mounted in front of the bumper, which remained a trademark on all the White military vehicles afterward. As armament was also a concern, three machine guns were mounted on skate rails, one forward central heavy M2 50 cal (12.7 mm) and two 30 cals (7.62 mm) at the rear. They could all be fitted on tripods. A radio was fitted, either a SCR506, 508, or 510, with an antenna base at the center of the rear section. Production started in June 1939 and lasted until early 1944. Total figures differ, ranging from 20,856 to 20,918.

The M3A1 became the main road scout in the US Army, serving actively in the Philippines and North Africa. Many were delivered to the Allies, especially the Free French and Russians. However, by 1943 they were seen as obsolete. Critics pointed out the open top compartment, light armor not immune to machine-gun fire, and old-fashion rigid suspension which never allowed them to be fully all-terrain vehicles. Normal duties were rear area road patrols, convoy escort, screening, and, sometimes, advanced scouting parties. All served in various cavalry units throughout the war, but in mid-1942, many were relegated to supply and ambulance work, MP and rear echelon vehicles.

I need to dig it out of the barn to look at it better. Stay tuned, more to come!

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Rare WC-12 Dodge Weapons Carrier

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Dodge WC-12

Dodge WC-12

 

This is a solid Dodge WC-12 Weapons Carrier from the desert. Engine turns over and drivetrain is complete. Very complete and original. Comes with extra doors. This is a real WC-12, not an open cab with a farm truck cab added. More photos to come

 

Contact John: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Dodge M-43 Ambulance ~Reduced Price

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Nice solid Dodge M-43 Ambulance from the desert. A straight body that was used as a Mountain Rescue truck.

The M-43 3/4 ton rated ambulance is a variant of the M-37 cargo truck, built by Dodge as a follow-on to the World War II vintage WC-54 Dodge ambulance and WC-64 KD Dodge ambulance, both part of the G502 series of WC 3/4 ton trucks.

The M-43 is based on the M-37 cargo truck but differed from the M-37 by having the panel-type closed ambulance body consisting of the driver’s compartment and the patient’s compartment with a connecting partition door.

No engine, but the drivetrain is intact. Only $1800

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WC-6 Command Car

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This 1941 WC-6 command car has a brand new rebuilt engine in it. Approximately 50 miles since rebuild. It runs and drives good.
The body was restored by a Korean War Vet. He found a front half and a back half and pieced them together. The frame is solid, no rust anywhere on the whole thing. Has a great fuel tank, nearly new tires, good glass. Has a brand new wiring harness.
Great truck. Could use a facelift or you could use it as is.
Extras include a brand new soft top, never installed, and a few spare parts, and parts needed to make it more complete.
Offers considered. Ask questions if you got them.
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1948 WDX Power Wagon

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1948 WDX Power Wagon with the original engine. Rust free Colorado truck with clean title Original gray paint. Currently in primer. Needs finished but complete. Derived from the Dodge 3/4 ton WC series World War II military trucks, the Power Wagon was introduced in 1946 as the first civilian 4×4. Meant to compete with military-based Ford/Marmon-Herrington and GMC trucks, it had an enclosed all-weather civilian cab and a purpose-designed 8-foot cargo box.

$14500.00

Call 303-763-7309

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WW II US Army 37 mm M-3 Field Gun ~SOLD

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This an original 37 mm gun that was set up with a propane firing system for re-enactments or shows. It tows behind a Jeep or truck without problems. No rust or damage.

The 37 mm Gun M3 was the first dedicated anti-tank gun fielded by United States forces in numbers. Introduced in 1940, it became the standard anti-tank gun of the U.S. infantry with its size enabling it to be pulled by a jeep.

Contact John for details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com  ~SOLD

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1917 WW I Liberty Truck Class 3 with Hercules Depot Rebuild.

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1917 WW I Liberty Truck with Hercules Depot Rebuild.

1917 WW I Liberty Truck with Hercules Depot Rebuild.

1917 WW I Liberty Truck with Hercules Depot Rebuild.

Liberty from the desert in running condition. This is believed to be the only remaining Liberty truck with the Hercules Depot Rebuild Kit.

 

Contact John for more info: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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PT-76 Amphibious Soviet Light Tank In The USA ~SOLD~

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PT-76 Amphibious Tank

PT-76 Amphibious Tank

The PT-76 is a Soviet amphibious light tank that was introduced in the early 1950s and soon became the standard reconnaissance tank of the Soviet Army and the other Warsaw Pact armed forces. It was widely exported to other friendly states, like India, IraqSyriaNorth Korea, and North Vietnam. Overall, some 25 countries used the PT-76.

The tank’s full name is Swimming Tank–76 (Плавающий ТанкPlavayushchiy Tank, or ПТ-76). 76 stands for the caliber of the main armament: the 76.2 mm D-56T series rifled tank gun.

The PT-76 is used in the reconnaissance and fire-support roles. Its chassis served as the basis for a number of other vehicle designs, many of them amphibious, including the BTR-50 armored personnel carrier, the ZSU-23-4 self-propelled antiaircraft gun, the ASU-85 airborne self-propelled gun and the 2K12 Kub anti-aircraft missile launch vehicle.

Contact John for details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com  ~SOLD~

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T-55 Soviet Main Battle Tank, located in the USA ~SOLD~

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The T-54 and T-55 tanks are a series of Soviet main battle tanks introduced just as the Second World War ended. The first T-54 prototype was completed at Nizhny Tagil by the end of 1945.[2] Initial production ramp up settled for 1947 at Nizhny Tagil, and 1948 for Kharkov were halted and curtailed as many problems were uncovered; the T-34-85 still accounted for 88 percent of production through the 50’s.[2] The T-54 eventually became the main tank for armoured units of the Soviet Army, armies of the Warsaw Pact countries, and many others. T-54s and T-55s have been involved in many of the world’s armed conflicts since the later part of the 20th century.

The T-54/55 series eventually became the most-produced tank in military history. Estimated production numbers for the series range from 86,000 to 100,000. They were replaced by the T-62, T-64, T-72, T-80 and T-90tanks in the Soviet and Russian armies, but remain in use by up to 50 other armies worldwide, some having received sophisticated retrofitting.

During the Cold War, Soviet tanks never directly faced their NATO adversaries in combat in Europe. However, the T-54/55’s first appearance in the West around the period of the 1950s (then the beginning of the Cold War) spurred the United Kingdom to develop a new tank gun, the Royal Ordnance L7, and the United States to develop the M60 Patton.

 

Contact John for more info: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com  ~SOLD~

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M-24A2 and M-24A3 Truck Mounts for the .50 cal Machine Gun, as used in the WC-51, WC-52, and M-37 3/4 ton vehicles

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M-24A2 And M-24A3  Heavy Machine Gun Mounts, Original and Reproductions

As used with the WC-51, WC-52 and the M-37 trucks.

Contact John for more details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Russian T-34 Tanks in the USA~! ~SOLD~

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The T-34 is a Soviet medium tank that had a profound and lasting effect on the field of tank design. At its introduction, the T-34 possessed an unprecedented combination of firepower, mobility, protection and ruggedness. Its 76.2 mm (3 in) high-velocity tank gun provided a substantial increase in firepower over any of its contemporaries;[5] its heavy sloped armour was difficult to penetrate by most contemporary anti-tankweapons. When first encountered in 1941, the German tank general von Kleist called it “the finest tank in the world”[6] and Heinz Guderian affirmed the T-34’s “vast superiority” over existing German armour of the period.[7][8] Although its armour and armament were surpassed later in the war, it has often been credited as the most effective, efficient and influential tank design of the Second World War.[9]

The T-34 was the mainstay of Soviet armoured forces throughout the Second World War. Its design allowed it to be continuously refined to meet the constantly evolving needs of the Eastern Front: as the war went on it became more capable, but also quicker and cheaper to produce. Soviet industry would eventually produce over 80,000 T-34s of all variants, allowing steadily greater numbers to be fielded as the war progressed despite the loss of thousands in combat against the German Wehrmacht.[10] Replacing many light and medium tanks in Red Army service, it was the most-produced tank of the war, as well as the second most produced tank of all time (after its successor, the T-54/55 series).[11] Its development led directly to the T-54 and T-55 series of tanks, which in turn evolved into the later T-62T-72, and T-90 that form the armoured mainstay of many modern armies. T-34 variants were widely exported after World War II and as of 2017, the tank remains in limited frontline service in many developing countries.

 

We have two Russian T-34 Tanks in the USA

Russian WW II tanks that were famous their design.

Located on the West Coast of the USA. Contact John for more details.

john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com ~SOLD~

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Barn Find Willys Jeep

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This is a barn find Willy CJ jeep project. What you see in the photos is what you get.

Located in central Texas. Contact John for details. john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

 

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1959 Ferret armored scout car

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The Ferret was developed in 1949 as a result of a British Army requirement issued in 1947. ‘Light reconnaissance cars’ existed in during the Second World War, notably the Daimler Reconnaissance Scout Car.

Given its experience with the successful “Dingo” (6,626 produced and one of two British AFVs produced throughout WWII) Daimler was awarded a development contract in October 1948, and in June 1950 the first prototype of the Car, Scout, 4×4, Liaison (Ferret) Mark 1 was delivered.

Given the designation FV 701(C) it was one of several versions but the one that most closely resembled the original Daimler scout cars, and represented the basic model Ferret. This shared many similar design features with the Dingo, notably the H form drive train in which a central differential eliminates loss of traction due to wheel-slip, and parallel drive shafts considerably reduced the height of the vehicle (roughly equivalent to that of a tracked AFV), considerably reducing the vehicle’s visual signature over conventional armoured car designs.[1]

Like the Daimler scout car the Ferret suspension consisted of pairs of transverse links and single coil springs, the wheels driven by Tracta constant-velocity joints, but the Ferret benefited from epicyclic reduction gears that reduced transmission torque loads, essential given the more powerful six cylinder 4.26 liter water-cooled Rolls Royce B.60 petrol engine. Connected by a fluid coupling to a pre-selector five-speed epicyclic gearbox, all gears being available in reverse, in its original form the Ferret this installation produced 116 bhp at 3,300 rpm and 129 bhp at 3,750 in its final form.

This improved power-to-weight ratio, longer wheelbase (2.29 m (7.5 ft) as compared with the Dingo’s 1.98 meters (6.5 feet)) and the fitting of larger 9.00 x 16 run flat tires both increased speed and mobility over broken ground.

When compared with the Daimler Dingo and Canadian Ford Lynx, the Ferret featured a larger fighting compartment, directly mounted to the hull (a feature that made the Ferret much noisier than Dingo, which lacked a full monocoque body).

Constructed of 6–16 mm (0.24–0.63 in) steel plate protecting the crew from shell splinters at most angles except directly overhead, as the basic vehicle was open-topped and unarmed, with the exception of six forward-firing grenade launchers fitted to the hull over the front wheels (normally carrying smoke grenades), a feature found on all subsequent marks and models.

 

Asking $39500.00.

 

Contact: Carlo Magno mydiamondmia@aol.com
Phone  (360) 771-1055

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1962 Mercedes Unimog

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Contact John : john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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1942 Dodge Carryall WC-53 ~NEW PICTURES~

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1942 Dodge Carryall WC-53
This Carryall came from the desert and it is quite complete and original, including all the seats. The engine runs and the drive train seems functional. All the windows crank and the door and tailgate work.

Contact John: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com 

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Various WW II MB and GPW Willys Jeep Projects

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Various WW II MB and GPW Willys Jeep Projects
Contact John for details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Signal Corps Jeep Trailer, Telephone Cable Splicer, K-38

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These K-38 trailers were towed behind jeeps and were used by the US Army Signal Corps repair crews.

They were used to store tools and wire. Very rare with different manufacturers and variations.

For details contact: John

john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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V12 T-34 Soviet Tank Engine

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V12 T-34 soviet tank engine

V12 T-34 soviet tank engine

The T-34 was a Soviet medium tank that had a profound and lasting effect on the field of tank design. Although its armor and armament were surpassed later in the war, it has often been credited as the most effective, efficient and influential tank design of the Second World War.[5] At its introduction, the T-34 possessed an unprecedented combination of firepower, mobility, protection and ruggedness. It’s 76.2 mm (3 in) high-velocity tank gun provided a substantial increase in firepower over any of its contemporaries;[6] its heavy sloped armor was difficult to penetrate by most contemporary anti-tank weapons. When first encountered in 1941, the German tank General von Kleist called it “the finest tank in the world”[7] and Heinz Guderian confirmed the T-34’s “vast superiority” over existing German armor of the period.[8][9]

The T-34 was the mainstay of Soviet armored forces throughout the Second World War. Its design allowed it to be continuously refined to meet the constantly evolving needs of the Eastern Front: as the war went on it became more capable, but also quicker and cheaper to produce. The Soviet industry would eventually produce over 80,000 T-34s of all variants, allowing steadily greater numbers to be fielded as the war progressed despite the loss of thousands in combat against the German Wehrmacht.[10] Replacing many light and medium tanks in Red Army service, it was the most-produced tank of the war, as well as the second most produced tank of all time (after its successor, the T-54/55 series).[11] Its development led directly to the T-54 and T-55 series of tanks, which in turn evolved into the later T-62, T-72, and T-90 that form the armored mainstay of many modern armies. T-34 variants were widely exported after World War II and as late as 1996 were still in service in at least 27 countries.

Engine Only

This post is for an engine for the above-described tank.

Contact John for more details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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GAZ 67 1943-44

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ГАЗ 67 (GAZ 67) 1943 года.

ГАЗ 67 (GAZ 67) 1943 года.

The GAZ-67 and the subsequent GAZ-67B were general purposes four wheel drive Soviet military vehicles built by GAZ starting in 1943. By the end of the war, it was the Soviet equivalent of the Willys Jeep.

The GAZ-67 was a further development of the earlier GAZ-64. The main improvement was a wider track of 1446 mm. It also had a strengthened chassis frame, enlarged fuel tank, and other improvements.

GAZ-67B engine

It was powered by a slightly more powerful 54 hp (40 kW) version of GAZ M1 4-cylinder 3280 cc gasoline motor and had a top speed of 90 km/h (56 mph). Production started on 23 September 1943 (the first serial vehicle produced). From January 1944 it was replaced by the GAZ-67B, which had some mechanical improvements.

Contact John for details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Long Bruno Projectile

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Long Bruno Projectile

Long Bruno Projectile