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Handschar Division supply troops in Neuhammer delivering the uniforms for its members. Special dispensation was given for the wearing of the traditional Muslim fez in place of the field cap. This was produced in field-grey for field wear and in dark red for dress wear; in both cases, standard machine-woven SS eagle and death’s-head insignia were applied. A special colar patch was introduced for this division showing a hand holding a scimitar (Handschar) and a small swastika.

SS-Hauptscharführer Kurt Stegemann from the German cadre of the Handschar Division. This view shows the fez and its regulation machine-woven insignia as well the special collar patch to good advantage. Note also the Edelweiss on the right sleeve patch. He was in the signal battalion of the division.

Panzergrenadiers of the 2nd SS Panzer Division 'Das Reich' advance during the Battle of Kursk, 1943.

Handschar Division supply troops in Neuhammer delivering the uniforms for its members. Special dispensation was given for the wearing of the traditional Muslim fez in place of the field cap. This was produced in field-grey for field wear and in dark red for dress wear; in both cases, standard machine-woven SS eagle and death’s-head insignia were applied. A special colar patch was introduced for this division showing a hand holding a scimitar (Handschar) and a small swastika.

SS troops filing out on their way to captivity after being surrounded and forced to surrender in Milan.30 April 1945.

Late 1930's. German, Austrian and Czechoslovakian children of Jewish descent were permitted to leave their countries and families on the Kindertransport; a train bound for Britain. These children ranged in age from infant to 17 and were placed with families in Britain. Many never saw their parents again.

Handschar Division supply troops in Neuhammer delivering the uniforms for its members. Special dispensation was given for the wearing of the traditional Muslim fez in place of the field cap. This was produced in field-grey for field wear and in dark red for dress wear; in both cases, standard machine-woven SS eagle and death’s-head insignia were applied. A special colar patch was introduced for this division showing a hand holding a scimitar (Handschar) and a small swastika.

January 1944: column of Panzer IV Ausf. H from Pz.-Regt. 35 (4. Pz.-Div.) on Eastern front.

Mauthausen concentration camp: An SS-Scharführer wearing a gray-green field uniform. The silver-gray braid on the collar was used by all SS non-commissioned officers. The face is perfect for the barbaric role.