All Ordnance items shown on this page are BATFE compliant, inert, and are shown for historic purposes only.
German WWII Ordnance:
G503 1/4 Ton 4x4 Truck "Jeep"
German WWII ordnance items, above photo.
Back row: Schrapnellmine 35 (S.Mi.35) storage box for three mines, Fuze crimping tool,
1 Kilogram Demolition Charge with Z.Z.42 Fuze and 3 Kilogram Demolition Charge.
Center row: S-Mine 35 (S.Mi.35) with S.Mi.Z.35 Fuze, Stock-Mine 43 (STo.Mi.43) with Z.Z.35 Fuze, Glasmine 43
(Gl.Mi.43) with Hebelzunder Fuze and Kraftstoff Granate (Gasoline Grenade).
Front row: Zeit Zunder 37 (Zt.Z.f. SpBu 37) time fuze, two Z.Z.35 Fuzes, Z.Z.42 Fuze, D.Z.35 Fuze, S.Mi.Z.35
Fuze, Sprengkorper 28 Mine Charge with Z.Z.42 Fuze, Teller Mine Zunder 35 (T.Mi.Z.35)
Trip Wire Mine Fuze and Blendkorper 2 H (M2H) Glass Smoke Grenade.
All ordnance has been rendered permanently inert.
German WWII 8,8cm Raketenpanzerbuchse 4322 Rockets and Carrying Boxes, above photo.
The 8,8cm RPzB 4322 Rocket was carried in a wooden crate that could hold two rounds. Two styles of the crate are shown
above, the top crate is natural wood with black stenciling and the bottom crate is painted ordnance tan with black stenciling.

Raketen Munition 4322 (Rocket), center of photo.
The 4322 Rocket could be used with the Raketenpanzerbuchse 43 or 54. The RPzB 43 and 54 were nicknamed "Ofenrohr"
(Stovepipe) and "Panzerschrek" (Tank Terror) by the Germans. The weapon system had an effective range of 150 meters and
could penetrate all Allied Armor during World War Two.
Both of these rounds were recovered from a lake in Germany and had been underwater for nearly 70 year. They have been
restored to their wartime finish by Quest Masters. Both rockets are inert.
8,8cm Raketenpanzerbuchse 54 being used in 1944, above left photo.
Photo courtesy German Bundesarchiv Bild 1011-671-7483-29, photographer: Lysiak

United States Army Signal Corps photo, above right, of four U.S. Soldiers inspecting an 8,8cm Raketenpanzerbuchse 54. The
Shoulder Sleeve Insignia (SSI) on the left sleeve on the Soldier's M-1941 Jackets has been obscured by the sensor. This
"Panzerschrek" has been camouflage painted by the original owner.
German WWII Panzerfaust 30 Klein, above photo.
This Panzerfaust 30 Klein, Panzerfaust - Tank Fist, Klein - Small, had an operational range of 30 meters. It shown with the
original shipping crate, which contained four Panzerfaust's. The Panzerfaust was a single use munition and was not reloadable.
This Panzerfaust 30 Klein was restored by QuestMasters.
German WWII Panzerfaust 30 Klein, 30, 60 and 100, above photo.
Shown here are the Panzerfaust 30 Klein (bottom), Panzerfaust 30 (second from bottom) fired without warhead, Panzerfaust 60
(second from top) and Panzerfaust 100 (top). The number after the word "Panzerfaust" was the operational range of the
weapon in meters. All four Panzerfausts are shown with the original shipping crate, which contained four Panzerfaust's, of the
same model or type. The Panzerfaust was a single use munition and was not reloadable.
These four Panzerfausts were restored by QuestMasters.
German WWII Tellermine 42 Shipping Crates, above two photos.
Shown here are two Tellermine 42 shipping or transport crates. The Tellermine 42 was an anti-tank mine, developed from the
Tellermine 35 and was replaced by the Tellermine 43. These two crates are made by the German company jdz in 1943.
German WWII Stick Grenade M-1924, above photo.
Shown here are multiple M-1924 Stick Grenades. The two cases on the left and right of the photo were used to transport 15
Stick Grenades and fuzes. Also shown in the photo are packing boxes for the fuzes. Two versions of the fragmentation sleeve,
smooth and grooved, are also shown. The large crate in the center of the photo was shipping large amounts of Stick Grenades.
These Stick Grenades, cans and crate were restored by QuestMasters. Three original paint Stick Grenades are shown in the
front of the large crate.
United States WWII Ordnance:
United States WWII M2, M2A1, M2A3 and M3 Mines, above photo.
Shown here is the M2 Anti-Personnel Mine (left), M2A1 Anti-Personnel Mine (second from left), M2A3 Anti-Personnel Mine
(second from right) and M3 Anti-Personnel Mine (right). All four were restored by QuestMasters. Also shown is a M3
Anti-Personnel Mine Crate, R7AEA 1944, which contained 6 Mines, and was produced by Kingsbury Ordnance Plant, Indiana
(KOP). Also shown are two rolls of trip-wire (yellow and olive drab) and three M3 Fuze, Tension & Release Mechanism.
United States WWII M5 Demolition Bag, above left and right photo.
Shown here is the WWII M5 Demolition Bag, also referred to as an Airborne Demolition Bag. This bag, first introduced in 1943,
is constructed from multi-colored oil-impregnated waterproof canvas. The khaki leg-ties, shown here tied around the bag for
storage, were used to secure the bag to the wearers leg when carried. A carry strap, attached to the top of the bag, was to be
worn over the shoulder and has a hook that could be attached to a parachute harness when deployed with airborne troops.
The bag contained twenty-four 1/2-pound blocks of TNT, pull and push fuzes, primers, tripwire, detonation cord, friction tape
and M2 crimpers. WWII bags were not marked or dated and were produced with pointed side flaps.