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

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Ben Hur Trailer From the Desert

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One ton Ben Hur Trailer From the desert

This is a WW II trailer that was towed by almost every vehicle except
the jeep.

It came from the Nevada desert so there is no rust.

Very complete and original, with title, in Colorado…………$1900

Contact John for details: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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K-38 Signal Corps Jeep Trailer, Lineman’s Jeep Trailer

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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

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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US Army Xenon Short Arcc Searchlight w/ Trailer

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Post War Searchlight

Post War Searchlight

US Army Xenon Short Arcc Searchlight w/ Trailer

This is set up to be towed by the M-151 MUTT series jeep.

It is also what is mounted on the M-60 and M-48 Tanks.

Contact John for more info: John@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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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

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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122mm Cannon ~SOLD

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1941 Cannon 122mm, contact me for details

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

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Hercules Cargo Dump Bed for the G 506 Chevrolet 11/2 Ton

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Hercules Cargo Dump Bed for the G 506 Chevrolet  11/2 Ton

Contact Bruce: atbluecloud@aol.com

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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Long Bruno Projectile

Long Bruno Projectile

Long Bruno Projectile

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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1942 Harley Davidson Motorcycle WLA

 

 

This is a 1942 Harley Davidson Motorcycle that is coming from an estate.

No rust or damage, in very nice condition except the seat needs to be recovered.

Contact John: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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M1 Garand For Sale or Trade by Owner

M1 Garand

M1 Garand

The M1 Garand[nb 1] is a .30 caliber semi-automatic rifle that was the standard U.S. service rifle during World War II and the Korean War and also saw limited service during the Vietnam War. Most M1 rifles were issued to U.S. forces, though many hundreds of thousands were also provided as foreign aid to American allies. The Garand is still used by drill teams and military honor guards. It is also widely used by civilians for hunting, target shooting, and as a military collectible.

The M1 rifle was named after its Canadian-American designer, John Garand. It was the first standard-issue semi-automatic military rifle.[5] By all accounts, the M1 rifle served with distinction. General George S. Patton called it “the greatest battle implement ever devised”.[6][7] The M1 replaced the bolt-action M1903 Springfield as the standard U.S. service rifle in the mid-1930s and was itself replaced by the selective fireM14 rifle in the early 1960s.

Would trade for a WWII trailer.

Contact: Ozzie Gorbitz oldhawgdriver@gmail.com

For more information contact: john@vintagemilitaryvehicles.com

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