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This section contains 100% genuine relics of the great aerial conflict Second World War including the Battle of Britain. We have added this section due to numerous enquires for this sort of personal history. All items will have been legally recovered and supported with authentification. Many parts listed in other sections of the site can be linked to the correct aircraft types. The following pieces listed on these pages are from aircraft crash sites and details of the, Squadron, Pilot ,exact date, combat details, aircraft type, and serial number. In most cases if not already supplied it will be possible for a small fee to receive copies of the Squadron Operational record book and official combat reports which are available from the record office at Kew. We have found that its allot more economical to employ the services of a professional researcher. Its costs around £50 to locate and take copies of original documents. Obviously these are crash relics and will not be in a usable condition, its the history that counts and it is possible for example to build up a collection of a Battle of Britain items from start of the battle until the end . Spitfire Spares does not support the recovery of wreckage from anything classified as a War grave or any recovery not fully compliant with the current legislation. Respect for the Brave aircrew is paramount and we will not offer or purchase any personal items recovered from aircrew killed in action serving their Country.  

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Click on the picture for Rocket relics

You will receive a certificate which each piece purchased.

Click on the picture's to enlarge

Seafire Mk III NN 618 Catapult Hook (pg 3 relic nos 1)

This is a substantial piece unique to the Seafire it is the the catapult hook see the picture under.

Mk III Seafire

Click on the picture's to enlarge

This aircraft had a short career it was built at the end of the War 1-2-1945 and was used as a training aircraft at Yeovilton naval air base in Somerset and crashed on the 20-06-1945 during a training flight 2 miles North East of Wincanton. The pilot was thrown clear but was killed.

We purchased this and other parts direct from the licence holder who excavated the aircraft. None of this aircraft has been released for sale any where else, the previous owner who has excavated several aircraft over many years is now selling his collection to finance other projects.

 

£275

         

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Seafire Mk III NN 618 Gun Breach (pg 3 relic nos 2)

 

This gun breach was recovered from the crash site of Seafire NN 618.

 In later fighters the .303 Browning was replaced with the heavier 50 calibre and this breach is from that gun.

The 50 cal see in situ under next to the 20mm cannon.

Click on the picture's to enlarge

£175

         

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Bristol Blenheim R3912 Carburettor (pg 3 relic nos 3)

The following pieces excavated under licence from the MOD on the 15/07/07 we purchased this and other parts direct from the licence holder who excavated the aircraft.

None of this aircraft has been released for sale any where else, the previous owner who has excavated several aircraft over many years is now selling his collection to finance other projects. I attended the recovery of this aircraft and is featured on the website see this link.

This is a carburettor from Blenheim R3912.

£275

         

 

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Bristol Blenheim R3912 generator (pg 3 relic nos 4)

This is the generator from R3912 with the mounting bracket still attached.

£125

         

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Bristol Blenheim R3912 K Gass (pg 3 relic nos 5)

This is a great recognisable piece from Blenheim R3912 the K Gass pump used to prime the engine before starting in great shape. Unusually in the Blenheim the primer pumps are located in the engine nacelles and operated from the ground.

Dated 1938

£255

         

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Bristol Blenheim R3912 Magneto (pg 3 relic nos 6)

This is the remains of the rotax magneto casing, it has three plates attached to it.

Walford

Trade mark

Aero Magneto

Type No SP9-6*

Rotax Ltd

London NW 10

Pat nos 235274

The other two, plates deal with lubrication all three are clearly legible.

£125

         

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Lancaster Main Wing Spar (pg 3 relic nos 7)

This is a stunning piece purchased on our second trip to Arnhem. Sadly the History of this piece has been lost but it was shot down in the Arnhem area of Holland so almost certainly en route or on its way back from Germany.

Holland was used by the Germans as a buffer zone against Allied air raids with huge numbers of AA Guns and Fighter bases.

Its a large piece and still has the tie down attached used to secure the aircraft on the ground.

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£275

         

 

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£275

         

Mosquito MM 150 Merlin cam follower (pg 3 relic nos 8)

 

This is a substantial and recognisable piece of one of the Merlin Engines of Mosquito MM 150 purchased from a collector who was on the recovery team that excavated this aircraft under licence.

Mission: Berlin, Germany. Date: 14/15th January 1945 Unit: No. 692 Squadron P.F.F  Type: De Havilland Mosquito B. XVI Serial: MM150 Coded: PE - E

This aircraft had a busy and eventful operational life completing a huge amount of missions see this link for its full history and that of the crew on the day it was finally destroyed. Link.

Line-up of No.692 Squadron Mosquitoes, MM150 could be third from left as this is the only four bladed Mosquito in the Squadron

 

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£275

     

Mosquito MM 150 Merlin Piston and rod (pg 3 relic nos 9)

This is a Piston and Rod from Mosquito MM 150 purchased from a collector who was on the recovery team that excavated this aircraft under licence.

Mission: Berlin, Germany. Date: 14/15th January 1945 Unit: No. 692 Squadron P.F.F  Type: De Havilland Mosquito B. XVI Serial: MM150 Coded: PE - E

MM 150 Last Mission.


Fourteen aircraft detailed for operations. Mosquito MM150 took-off from GRAVELEY at 21.09 hours, loaded with a single 4,000lb “cookie”. The raid was led by S/L W. C. Brodie, DSO, DFM (pilot) and F/L K. R. Triggs DFC (navigator) in Mosquito Mk.XVI, serial number MM182. 

One aircraft cancelled owing to a burst tyre on take-off, one aircraft missing. Of the remainder, nine aircraft bombed Berlin and three bombed secondary target’s owing to technical trouble. Only four aircraft dropped their “cookies” during the first wave on the big city. One aircraft bombed BONN and another COLOGNE due to technical failures. Over BERLIN the sky was clear and excellent results were observed both on marking the target and bombing. Opposition from the enemy was slight, a few searchlights with slight heavy flak, although a few fighter flares were observed. During the second wave, again one aircraft failed to reach the target and bombed EUSKIRCHEN using GEE. It was clear weather over the target and moderate results were observed, marking being scattered. On the whole, not a bad prang. It was however marred by the fact that two of our aircraft did not return! 

One being reported as crashed in this country, with the pilot’s body being found nearby. 
In F/O J. P. Morgan, the dead pilot, the Squadron lost an excellent Captain. There is no news of his navigator Sgt Sturrock, whose opened parachute has been discovered.

Extract from the No.15 Operational Training Unit ORB. Summary; 14.01.1945

This aircraft was flying from its base at GRAVELEY in bad weather and short of fuel. 
The crew, F/O Morgan (pilot) and Sgt Sturrock (navigator) abandoned the aircraft near GREENHAM COMMON, Berkshire. The aircraft continued on to crash at SNELSMORE FARM, CHIEVELEY, Berkshire. Sadly the New Zealand pilot was killed when he struck the tail fin of the aircraft whilst baling-out, his body was subsequently found nearby to his wrecked machine. The navigator landed safely. Police informed HAMPSTEAD NORRIS airfield regarding the crash, however GREENHAM COMMON airfield had taken all necessary action. Both stations mounted guard over the wreck.

Further extract from No.692 Squadron ORB.

15.01.1945 News received that F/O J. P. Morgan NZ 413881 Pilot was killed when his aircraft crashed. His navigator’s parachute harness was found 12 miles south of NEWBURY.

17.01.1945 News was received late in the day that the body of 1800054 Sgt J. A. M. Sturrock. Nav “B” has been found some 3 to 4 miles away from his harness. The death of both members of crew in such tragic
circumstances is deeply regretted.

  

 

   F/O Morgan R.N.Z.A.F

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Mosquito MM 150 Merlin Piston and block  and rod (pg 3 relic nos 10)

Here is a Piston and remains of the block from one of the Merlin engines of Mosquito MM 150 purchased from a collector who was on the recovery team that excavated this aircraft under licence.

Mission: Berlin, Germany. Date: 14/15th January 1945 Unit: No. 692 Squadron P.F.F  Type: De Havilland Mosquito B. XVI Serial: MM150 Coded: PE - E

 

£475

     

 

 

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Mosquito RF 966 piston and rod (pg 3 relic nos 11)

We purchased this and other parts direct from the licence holder who excavated the aircraft. None of this aircraft has been released for sale any where else, the previous owner who has excavated several aircraft over many years is now selling his collection to finance other projects.

This piston and rod were excavated from the crash site of Mosquito RF 966 at Sparkford Somerset under licence from the MOD

Out of Stock

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Merlin prop reduction gear Hurricane BE566(pg 3 relic nos 35)

Here is a a Gear that was used in the Engine of Hurricane BE566

BE566 was Flown by Pilot Officer Robert McNair of 87 Squadron.

 He took off from RAF Charmy Down and was flying patrols to keep Bath safe from the Blitz.

He bailed out after running out of fuel and the plane crashed at Somerton in Somerset

This was bought from the person who recovered the aircraft and has the licence from the MOD

£275

        

  These are Relics From SpitfireSpares Second Trip to Arnhem

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

 

Argus Engine Connector (pg 3 relic nos 12)

This is an Engine Pipe that Connects to a Argus Engine Pipe

These Were Used in the FW189, Fi156 as well as other Luftwaffe Aircraft

£35

     

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 Me110 Radiator Grill (pg 3 relic nos 13)

This is the Radiator Grill From a Me110 recovered form the Arnhem area

Me110's were used extensively by the Luftwaffe in Arnhem as Night fighters

With the failure of the Messerschmitt Me 210 series, and a shortage of Ju 88 airframes, the Luftwaffe was forced to retain the Bf 110 in front-live service primarily as a night-fighter, and in 1942 the Daimler Benz DB 605B-1 engine was installed to produce the Bf 110G series. The definitive Messerschmitt Bf 110G-4, bore the brunt of Luftflotte Reich's night-fighter commitment in late 1943. During 1943, upward-firing cannon were introduced to the night-fighting Bf 110s so that the night-fighter merely had to keep station below the target and open fire. Influenced by the success of a special Do 217J (which had upward-firing cannon), an armourer from lI/NJG 5, Oberfeldwebel Mahle, amounted two redundant MG FFs in a Bf 110 in a home-made upward-firing mounting. A kill was achieved using the new guns within days, and an official version of the modification, with twin 30-mm MK 108 cannon, was installed in the aft cockpit to fire at an angle of 60-70° from the horizontal.

£95

     

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 ME109 Cockpit Section (pg 3 relic nos 14)

Here we have a nice piece of cockpit with the bomb release switch attached. I believe this to be from a me109 The Bomb Release Switch was located on the RHS of the Cockpit

This was recovered from the Arnhem Area by aviation archaeologists. Over the whole of Operation ‘Market’, 4050 aircraft were involved and confronted by an unknown number of Luftwaffe aircraft. At one time, twenty 109’s were straffing the dropping zone, and altogether 29 ME 109’s were shot down

Seen in Situ Below on the RHS

£145

     

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

German Night fighter Cowling (pg 3 relic nos 15)

This is the Cowling from a Unknown German Night Fighter  recovered form the Around the Arnhem area

There is the Part Number 59249H and is still has some of the original Black Paint

Germany’s main night fighters were the Messerschmitt Bf-110G, the Junker Ju-88G6, the Dornier Do-217J and the Heinkel He-219A Uhu (Owl).

£120

      

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Ignition Harness (pg 3 relic nos 16)

This is an ignition harness for a  recovered from the Around the Arnhem area

I Believe this to be for a Packard V-1650-7 (Merlin) Engine as used in the P51- Mustang

An Ignition Harness is a set of high-tension cables, terminals, and connectors used to carry high voltage from the magnetos to the various spark plugs in the engine.

£75

       

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Handley Page Halifax Relic (pg 3 relic nos 17)

This has a Handley Page Part Number 57520C16. The Makers Stamps on this piece show that it was from a Halifax Mk.1 and that it was manufactured by English Electric who was contracted by handley page to build airframe parts.

This was recovered from the Around the Arnhem area

The Bomber routes from England to Germany would have taken aircraft over Holland where German anti-aircraft defences and airfields were set up in force to defend germangy from being bombed

£60

        

 

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American P-47 Ignition Harness Relic (pg 3 relic nos 18)

This has a General Electrics Makers Plate. It is a Type G/ G-P1

I believe this is the sort used on the Pratt and Whitney R-2800 Double Wasp

 These are Substantial Remains from the Ignition Harness.

This was recovered from the Around the Arnhem area so I believe it is from a P-47

£35

        

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Out of stock more wanted contact me

Airspeed Horsa Arnhem Relic (pg 3 relic nos 19)

Here we have a frame support from a Airspeed Horsa Glider Recovered from the Arnhem area

This is a nice piece of Arnhem history and is a brilliant addition to any collection.

This still has some of the Original Wood encased in the frame

Seen in Situ Below

The Airspeed AS.51 Horsa was a British World War II troop-carrying glider built by Airspeed Limited and subcontractors and used for air assault by British and Allied armed forces. It was named after Horsa, the legendary 5th century conqueror of southern Britain.

During Operation Market Garden, a total of 1,336 C-47s along with 340 Stirling’s were employed to tow 1,205 gliders .They were towed with a harness that attached to points on both wings, and also carried an intercom between tug and glider. The glider pilots were usually from the Glider Pilot Regiment, part of the Army Air Corps, although Royal Air Force pilots were used on occasion.

It was the Most successful British glider and was built in large numbers. Equipped with a large cargo door on the port side, jettison able tail and a nose that swung upwards, the Horsa Invasion Glider proved to be very capable.


The Horsa was extremely manoeuvrable considering it was un- powered and rather large. Huge flaps powered by compressed air and wing mounted air brakes allowed the to stand on it's nose and swoop down quietly to a landing, although the troops carried probably didn't appreciate this much. Large numbers were also used by the U.S. Army.

 

Airspeed Horsa Glider

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£125

           

B-26 Undercarriage Relic (pg 3 relic nos 20)

In September 1944 the Allies launched Operation Market Garden. The road bridge across the Lower Rhine should have been the final objective of the operation, and its capture was tasked to the British 1st Airborne Division. Unexpected German resistance in Arnhem meant that only a small force of some 740 men were able to reach the northern end of the bridge, commanded by Lt-Colonel John Frost. On the night of the 17 September the British attempted to take the southern end of the bridge, using a flame thrower to destroy German positions in the bridge's towers. This accidentally ignited an ammunition store and the fresh paint on the bridge caught fire, illuminating the area for most of the night and forcing the British to abandon their attempt.

The superior German forces in Arnhem eventually overwhelmed Frost's men, although this took several days. They had however succeeded in closing the bridge to German armour for some four days, twice as long as a whole division was expected to hold the bridge. The rest of the division held out at nearby Oosterbeek until 25 September before being evacuated across the river.

Although the bridge survived the battle, it was bombed and destroyed by B-26 Marauders of the 344th Bomb Group on 7 October 1944 to prevent the Germans from using it to send reinforcements south of the river.

Here we have a part of the undercarriage of a B26 - Marauder

This has part numbers 361667 and 361835

Seen on the undercarriage below

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£185

         

   

P47 Main Wing Strut (pg 3 relic nos 21)

Here we have a substantial piece of airframe from the Republic P-47 Thunderbolt recovered from the Arnhem area

It is the main wing Spar and it measures 180cm in length and 37cm in width

On September 17 56th Fighter group along with the other remaining P-47 groups of VIII Fighter Command flew ground attack missions protecting the Allied airborne landings (Operation Market) in Holland. The next day the 56th dispatched 39 fighters to attack antiaircraft positions in support of a resupply mission for the U.S. airborne divisions by B-24 bombers, for which the group was awarded its second Distinguished Unit Citation. Duelling flak sites near Oosterhout, Netherlands, despite a 500-foot (150 m) cloud ceiling and severe haze, the 56th lost 16 aircraft: 5 shot down over German-held territory, 9 crash-landed in Allied territory on the continent, and two crashed in England. Three of the 16 pilots were killed and 3 captured.

P47 Thunderbolt

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

£55

        

 

Bakelite Control Pulley  (pg 3 relic nos 22)

Here is a Bakelite Pulley as used in the control systems of most Aircraft

It is still connected to a piece of airframe

The airframe still has some original blue and yellow paint

This was recovered from the Arnhem Area of Holland

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Short Stirling Control Cable  (pg 3 relic nos 23)

Here is a part of the controls system from a Short Stirling

This has the Part Number ST164-25

This still has part of the Original Chain

This was recovered from the Arnhem Area of Holland

£35

        

 

 

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Bristol Blenheim Canopy Handle  (pg 3 relic nos 24)

Here we have The Handle for the Sliding Canopy of the Bristol Blenheim

It is made of Steel and has part of the aluminium frame attached

It has Been Rust Treated and Sprayed Black

This was recovered from the Arnhem Area of Holland

£75

        

 

 

Click on the pictures to enlarge them

Brake Shoe (pg 3 relic nos 25)

Here we have a brake shoe as used in the undercarriage of RAF aircraft

It is made of Steel and has some corrosion

This was recovered from the Arnhem Area of Holland

£25

        

 

 

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

ME109 E Main Wheel Strut (pg 3 relic nos 26)

Here we have Wheel Strut from a ME109 purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our trip to Arnhem.  This was Attached to the main Undercarriage of the ME109e and covered the wheels when in flight. This has the Bracket that would have been attached to the Undercarriage

Unfortunately it has some corrosion but the support frames are mostly intact

Being from a Me109e It was possibly used at some time during the Battle of Britain

ME109e

Wheel fairings often called wheel spats provide provide a smooth surface in an attempt to reduce the turbulence created by the round wheel and its associated gear legs and brakes. They also have the important function of preventing mud and stones from being thrown upwards against the wings or fuselage

Out of stock

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P-47 Thunderbolt Aileron (pg 3 relic nos 29)

This is the Aileron for a P-47 Thunderbolt that was recovered by Aviation archaeologists and Purchased on our latest trip to Arnhem.

 It is a Large Piece in Crashed Condition and still has Part of the Trim Tabs Attached

P-47 Thunderbolt

An aileron is a hinged flight control surface usually attached to the trailing edge of each wing of a fixed-wing aircraft. Ailerons are used in pairs to control the aircraft in roll, which results in a the plane banking

Trim tabs are small movable sections resembling scaled down ailerons located at or near the trailing edge of the aileron. On most propeller powered aircraft, the rotation of the propeller induces a counteracting roll movement due to Newton's third law of motion, in that every action has an equal and opposite reaction. To relieve the pilot of having to provide continuous pressure on the stick in one direction (which causes fatigue) trim tabs are provided to adjust or trim out the pressure needed against any unwanted movement. The tab itself is deflected in relation to the aileron, causing the aileron to move in the opposite direction

£399

        

This Item is Very Large Please Contact Us for International Postage

 

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Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Please note this plate was on another of the pieces recovered and is not attached to the part shown

 

Out of stock

Please Contact us for International Postage

P-47 Thunderbolt Port side tail gear hatch (pg 3 relic nos 30)

This is the Elevator for P-47 Thunderbolt  42-7935 WZ-I. We purchased this from aviation archaeologists from out latest trip to Arnhem

 It still has the hinge and the point at where it would be connected to the controls system. It also has a Plate Identifying it as a P-47D

Elevators are flight control surfaces, usually at the rear of an aircraft, which control the aircraft's longitudinal attitude by changing the pitch balance, and so also the angle of attack and the lift of the wing. The elevators are usually hinged to a fixed or adjustable rear surface, making as a whole a tail plane or horizontal stabilizer

P-47 42-7935 at Duxford May 1943

P-47 42-7935 was flown by Lt James F Byers of 430 Fighter Squadron.

It Crashed on the 30th July 1943 after a Collision with Lt. Col Melvin F McNickle in P-47 42-7961 WZ-M during a bomber escort mission

The Collision happened when Lt. Col McNickle passed out due to a failures in his oxygen equipment. He Collided with Lt. Byers at 28000 ft over Winterswijk in Holland

Lt. Buyers bailed out the Aircraft but his parachute refused to open. He is now buried at Neuville en Condroz at the American Ardennes Cemetery

Artists Impression of the Air Collision

 

 

 

 

On 3 February 1943 the Stirling R9282 of 214 Squadron departed from RAF Chedburgh, with the mission of a bombing raid over the city of Hamburg in Germany. The aircraft was part of a formation of 417 bombers with the same mission. The formation consisted of 149 Lancaster’s, 123 Wellingtons, 83 Halifax and 62 Stirling’s. R9282 was shot down over the Netherlands by the German night-fighter Uffz. Christian Költringer, III./NJGI and crashed down in Benschop. Of the seven crew members, three were killed, they are buried in Benschop General Cemetery. The remaining four crew members were taken prisoner of war by the German

The Following Pieces are Relics from Stirling R9282 Q-BU of 214 Squadron

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

 

Stirling R9282 Fuse Panel (pg 3 relic nos 27)

Here is part of the fuse box for Short Stirling R9282. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem.  It housed the Fuses for the Aircraft Electrical Systems

£35

        

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

£35

        

 

 

Stirling R9282 Oxygen Flow Indicator (pg 3 relic nos 28)

Here is Oxygen Flow Meter for Short Stirling R9282. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

It was used for Measuring the Flow of Oxygen from the Oxygen Bottles

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

 

Bf110 Oil Tank Armour (pg 3 relic nos 31)

This is the Armour Plate that Protects the Oil Tanks on the Bf110. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

Bf110 44076 crashed after being shot down by a Mosquito FB VI from 515 Squadron by Pilot Squadron Leader Paul Rabone at Eedle Airfield in the Netherlands

 The Three Crew of the Bf110 Pilot  Herbert  Beyer, Navigator Hans Peter Mann  and Gunner Franz Riedel all died in the crash

Messerschmitt Bf110

 

£195

        

Please Contact us for International Postage

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

 

B-24 Liberator Bomb Rack (pg 3 relic nos 32)

This is the bomb rack from Consolidated B-24H 42-7638

This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

B-24 42-7638 (Big Banner) of the 44th Bomber Group was Shot down by flak and crashed into the IJssel-lake on 22 December 1943.

The Aircraft was returning to its base in England after bombing a target at Munster. The Pilot rang the bail out bell and four crewman parachuted before they realised they were over water. The rest of the Crew decided to remain while the pilot tried to ditch the plane.

When the Liberator hit the water, the impact broke the fuselage and co-pilot Lt. Charles Taylor floated free. He passed out holding onto his life raft in the cold water. He was rescued by a German patrol boat and spent the rest of the War as a POW in Stalag Luft 1

Lt. Taylor was the only one to Survive the crash and he took part in its excavation in the 1970's

Crash Site of B-24H 42-7638

 Lt. Taylor (on the left)  at the Recovery of 42-7638

Crew of B-24H 42-7638

 

£175

        

Please Contact us for International Postage

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Junkers JU88 Frame (pg 3 relic nos 33)

Here is a frame from a JU88G. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

JU88G 620170 Marked 4R + BN crashed on the 23 December 1944 at Bemmel in Holland

Crew members  Karl Lubenack, Günther Haarmann, Alfred Haug were all killed in the impact

Junkers JU88

 

£95

        

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

P47 Thunderbolt Rudder (pg 3 relic nos 34)

Here is a Section of the Rudder from a P47 Thunderbolt. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

It was Recovered from the Ardennes in France

It is a heavy piece as it still contains the lad counter weight

Republic P-47 Thunderbolt

£175

        

This Item is Heavy Please Contact us for Postage

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

Click on the picture's to enlarge.

 

P47 Elevator (pg 3 relic nos 36)

Here is a Elevator from a P47 Thunderbolt. This was purchased from an Aviation archaeologist on our latest trip to Arnhem

This has a P47 Part Number 93-53538.

Republic P-47 Thunderbolt

Out of stock

This Item is Heavy Please Contact us for Postage

 

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