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Neat thread! You just can't beat finding these items where they fell. Thanks for sharing!

 

-Ski

In Memory Of......
Pte Harold Griffiths, 1805, 1/6th Manchester Regt, KIA June 4th, 1915 in Gallipoli
Cpl Isaac Judges, 40494, 6th East Yorkshire Regt, KIA October 3rd, 1917 in Ypres
May they rest in peace.....

MSgt - USAF Retired

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You're confusing me now....! think.gif

 

The red bars - are you saying that they're not really red paint, but used to be gas detection paint that has turned red because of the rust-proofer you've put on?

 

Cheers,

Glen.

Glen ,

 

The mentioned red bars are a reaction on the gas paint getting mixed up with the protection liquid. The gas paint was originally yellow , but when Steven put his protection liquid over the paint , it made a chemical reaction , so the yellow bar reacted and turned red , this is the same way like when it gets in touch with gas.

" You can manufacture weapons and you can purchase ammunition,

But you can't buy valor and you can't pull heroes off an assembly line ".

 

-Sergeant John B. Ellery-

U.S. 1st Infantry Division

 

Hang Tough my friend!

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Is that a hint at how caustic/corrosive/carcinogenic/harmful modern day spray paints are? :P It reacts the same way as poisonous gas hehe

If you can read this, thank a teacher, and, since it's in English, thank a soldier.

- Anonymous

Dedicated to the hard core.

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022-2.jpg

 

This is the yellow bar before it turned red.

And about the name i can`t find him any where with this initialen H H that is in the steel helmet en on the liner are the blue letters HY?T.

 

Thanks for the reactions and help to find out how the man is.

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  • 2 weeks later...

Nice finds!

 

During my internship at one of the competence centres of the Belgian army, I met a guy who had found a Colt M1911 in the Ardennes (Bastogne area). Interesting detail: it was loaded and ready to fire! I love the mystery behind such items, they always make me wonder what happened to the owner ...

"Let's get the hell outta here!"

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