View Here : Army Surplus Jeeps In A Crate
WWII Army Surplus Jeep in a Crate for $50? TRUE: A few jeeps were put in boxes for shipment overseas.It was not the norm. There are No jeeps in a crate for sale, and to the best of everyones research, there never has been any for sale, even after World War Two. It is FALSE that jeeps were shipped as a box of loose parts packed in cosmoline (cosmolene) grease.
We are a friendly family business that has been in the Automotive Supplies Industry for over 40 years, since May 1975. We sell stainless fixings & fastenings, assorted boxes, vehicle packs, brake/fuel hoses & fittings, wiring, terminals plus a range of tools.
Jeep is a brand of American automobiles that is a division of FCA US LLC (formerly Chrysler Group, LLC), a wholly owned subsidiary of the Italian-American corporation Fiat Chrysler Automobiles. Jeep has been a part of Chrysler since 1987, when Chrysler acquired the Jeep brand, along with remaining assets, from its previous owner: American Motors Corporation (AMC).
Page 2 of 2 - Crated jeeps do exist! - posted in MILITARY VEHICLES: There actually still are original crated WWII jeeps around, but they are at the bottom of the North Atlantic...
In the annals of Jeep History the Korean War once again required the U.S. to step up to the plate with new war ready Jeeps.
Lots More Jeep History Below: How did it get to be called a 'jeep' anyway? Origins of the Jeep; How Many U.S. Companies Built Army Jeeps in WWII? Army Surplus Jeep in a Crate for $50?
Military vehicles and contractors equipment. Online auction of equipment and machinery formerly used by the US Army. Currently stored in Thorn, Holland.
On this episode of Dirt Every Day, presented by 4 Wheel Parts, it's the return of the Alabama Army Truck. The 1986 Chevy K30 military truck (also known as a CUCV) is back from the dead!
Browning Machine Gun Mounts, Pedestals and Cradles (Please Scroll Down)
When Gold and Diamonds were discovered in the Boer Republics, they contracted 70,000 Mauser rifles in 1896 with Ludwig Loewe, Berlin. Technically they were the 1893/5; it was a 5-shot 7 x 57 bolt action rifle and was used with great effect against the British.