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Make: (in “” was the Nazi code for J.P. Sauer und Sohn Gewehrfabrik, Suhl)
Model: Mauser K98
Year of Manufacture:
Caliber: 8mm Mauser (x57mm)
Action Type: Bolt Action, Internal Magazine
Markings: There is no visible import mark. The top of the receiver is marked “”and “”. The left side of the receiver is marked with a Nazi “eagle / swastika”, the serial number “”, “n” and “Mod. 98”. The top of the barrel shank is marked “”. The left side of the barrel shank is marked with a Nazi “eagle / swastika”, the serial number “”, “n” and with an “eagle /37” inspection stamp. The right side of the receiver is marked with a Nazi “eagle / swastika / ” stamp and two Nazi “eagle / swastika / 37” stamps. The right side of the barrel under the rear sight is marked with three “eagle / ” stamps. The bottom metal is marked with three “eagle / 37” stamps and twice with the serial number “”. Each of the two bottom metal screws is marked with an “eagle / 37” stamp and with the last two digits of the serial number (faded) “68”. The top of the bolt handle, safety lever, top rear of the bolt body and rear of the cocking indicator are all marked with the serial number “”. The bolt handle is also marked “n”. The rear of the cocking indicator, the right rear of the bolt body (twice) and the underside of the bolt handle (twice and faded) are each marked with an “eagle / 37” stamping. The top of the bolt release lever, the face of the nosecap, the extractor and the top of the magazine follower are each marked with the last two digits of the serial number “68” and with an “eagle / 37” stamping. The barrel band is marked with the serial number and an “eagle / 37” stamping. The nosecap is marked with the serial number and with an “eagle / ” stamp. The top of the front sight is marked with the last two digits of the serial number and the face of the sight is marked with an “eagle / 37” stamp. The underside of the sight ladder, the underside of the sliding sight elevator and the top of the rear sight base are each marked with the serial number. The rear sight assembly is marked with two “eagle / ” stamps and one “eagle / ” stamp. The buttplate is marked with the serial number and “n”. The domed washer in the buttstock is marked with an “eagle / 37” stamp. The right side of the buttstock is marked (from top to bottom as if the rifle were standing on its buttplate) with an “eagle / swastika”, with an “eagle / swastika / WaA” and with an “eagle / swastika / WaA37”. The belly of the stock is faintly marked , the underside of the upper handguard is marked with the serial number and the stock has not been Duffle Cut (https://www.google.com/webhp?sourceid=chrome-instant&ion=1&espv=2&ie=UTF-8#q=duffle%20cut%20k98). The sling buckle is marked “L&F” for Linden & Funke KG, a subcontractor located in Iserlohn, Germany.
Barrel Length: Approximately 23 ¾ Inches
Sights / Optics: The front sight is an inverted “V” post set atop a raised base. The rear sight is a “V” notched blade attached to a sliding sight elevator marked from “”.
Stock Configuration & Condition: The laminate stock has a pistol grip, scallop for the bolt handle, sling well, sling pass through, through bolt, domed washer, metal nose cap, metal barrel band with sling loop and a metal buttplate. The bottom of the stock is missing surface wood next to the buttplate. The stock shows several scrapes, scratches and compression marks. Some scrapes are deep and have removed some of the finish and /or wood. The LOP measures 13 inches from the front of the trigger to the back of the buttplate. The stock rates in about Very Good overall condition, as refinished.
Type of Finish: Blue
Finish Originality: Refinished
Bore Condition: The bore is mostly bright; the area near the muzzle is grey. The rifling is deep. There is light erosion at the muzzle.
Overall Condition: The receiver and bottom metal show thinning and light surface erosion. The bottom metal is scratched. The buttplate shows surface erosion and scratches. The barrel shows a freckling of frosting. The balance of the finish shows discoloration from oxidation and scrapes. The screw heads are show use. Most of the markings are deep. Overall, this rifle rates in about Good to Very Good condition, as refinished.
Mechanics: The action functions correctly. We have not fired this rifle. As with all previously owned firearms, a thorough cleaning may be necessary to meet your maintenance standards.
Box, Paperwork& Accessories: None
Our Assessment: This Nazi marked German Mauser K98 was made by J.P. Sauer in It has lots of markings on the metal and stock that include “eagle / swastika” stampings. It has matching numbers. Its “eagle / 37” & “eagle / ” stampings are correct for a J.P. Sauer. The “eagle / ” waffenamt markings are also correct (see http://www.ycgg.org/pdfpages/ww2/Sauer.pdf for more). We did not check the origin of the other stampings.
Join Date: September 19,
Interesting - Here's the table from Ludwig Olsen's book:
Code / Manufacturer
ar = Mauser-Werke AG, Werk Borsigwalde, Berlin-Borsigwalde, Eichborndamm
ax = Feinmechanische Werke GmbH, Erfurt, Altonaerstr.
bcd = Gustloff Werke, Werk Wiemar, Weimar
bcd/ar= Dual code; denotes manufacture jointly by Gustloff Werke in Weimar, and Mauser-Werke AG, Berlin
bnz = Steyr-Daimler-Puch AG, Werk Steyr, Steyr, Austria
byf = Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N
ce = J.P. Sauer & Sohn, Suhl
dot = Waffenwerke Bruenn AG, Brno, Czechoslovakia
dou = Waffenwerke Bruenn AG, Werk Bystrica
duv = Berlin-Luebecker Maschinenfabriken, Werk Luebeck
svw = Late code for Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N
swp = Late code for Waffenwerke Bruenn AG, Brno, Czechoslovakia
S/27 = Erfurter Maschinenfabrik (ERMA); came under same management as Feinmechanische Werke GmbH
S/27G = Erfurter Maschinenfabrik (ERMA); came under same management as Feinmechanische Werke GmbH
S/42 = Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N, early code
S/42G = Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N, production in
S/42K = Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N, production in
S/ = J.P. Sauer & Sohn, Suhl
S/G = J.P. Sauer & Sohn, Suhl
S/K = J.P. Sauer & Sohn, Suhl
S/ = Berlin-Luebecker Maschinenfabriken, Werk Luebeck
S = Mauser-Werke AG, Werk Borsigwalde, Berlin-Borsigwalde, Eichborndamm
SG = Mauser-Werke AG, Werk Borsigwalde, Berlin-Borsigwalde, Eichborndamm
27 = Erfurter Maschinenfabrik (ERMA); came under same management as Feinmechanische Werke GmbH
42 = Mauser-Werke AG, Oberndorf a./N, early code
= J.P. Sauer & Sohn, Suhl
= Berlin-Luebecker Maschinenfabriken, Werk Luebeck
= Mauser-Werke AG, Werk Borsigwalde, Berlin-Borsigwalde, Eichborndamm
= Gustloff Werke, Werk Weimar, Weimar
= Steyr-Daimler Puch, Steyr, Austria
= Waffenwerke Bruenn AG, Brno, Czechoslova
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Content by M. P. Weber Editing and layout by Sebastian Bianchi
|Model Designation:||Karbiner 98 Kurz|
|Overall Length:||1,mm (")|
|Weight:||Solid stock; kg (lbs.) |
Laminated stock: 4kg.
|Magazine:||5 round, fixed box|
|Front sight:||Inverted "V" notch (later models had a sight hood cover)|
|Rear sight:||"V" notch adjustable up to 2, meters|
|Rifling:||4 grooves, right hand twist, one turn every mm|
|Safety:||3-way safety lever on rear of bolt. Left to fire, right to safe, center to load.|
|Markings:||With few exceptions, every K98 was stamped with manufacturers' code and date on top of receiver.|
In June , the German army adopted the Mauser Karbiner 98 kurz as the standard service rifle of the German army. It remained in service until the end of the war in May Eleven years in production produced over 14 million K98s, and out of the 14 million produced, there are over combinations of maker codes and production years. All of this combined with the fact that the Mauser K98 is one of the best bolt actions designs of all time, makes the K98k one of the most collectable rifles of WWII, and perhaps of all time.
Dates, Makers, and Codes :
In only two manufacturers where assigned to produce the K98k. These were the Mauser plant at Obendorf, and the firm of J.P. Sauer & Sohn at Suhl. Mauser, Obendorf was the only manufacturer to produce the K98 from Each year later, other makers were added to produce the K98k, while some makers where dropped due to production demands or interests in producing other weapons, such as machine guns, machine pistols, or other small arms that were needed. By there were at least 7 factories that were producers of the rifle. Each makers code, dates, and proof markings for each year are listed below.
*- Later (higher) serial numbers were issued as Kriegsmodells.
During the war several changes and/or alterations were made to the K Most of these changes were simply design alterations that were made to simplify or increase production of the rifle. Some of these were totally different model of the K98, including the G33/ The G33/40 was basically a shortened version of the K The G33/40 was only in production for 3 years, from It was produced by Waffen Werke Brunn, Brunn. It fired the exact same mm round, and had the same Mauser 98 action. However, that is where the similarities end. The G33/40 had several different parts that were not matching with the K These included: the bolt, stock, cleaning rod, sight hood cover, upper hand guard, barrel bands, sling, and even the bayonet. Below is an example of the G33/40, that was made in , and bears the maker's code "dot " Note also in the pictures below the differences between the standard K98 and the G33/
Another example of the changes made to the K98 late in the war is the introduction of the Kriegsmodell K The Kriegsmodell K98 is basically the most simplified version of the K Several design changes were made to produce the Kriegsmodell. Several items were completely eliminated, such as: bayonet lug, cleaning rod, bolt disassembly disk, bolt guide, barrel band spring, and even the locking screws for the floor plate. Kriegsmodell K98s are usually late or production. They will usually have very rough machined parts, and stocks will be rough and usually unfinished. Below are pictures of a Kriegsmodell K98, that was made by Mauser, Obendorf in , and is marked "byf " Note also in the pictures below the differences between the standard K98, and the Kriegsmodell K
All pictures below submitted by Matt Weber unless otherwise stated
Click on images to enlarge
|K98 made by Mauser, Obendorf in , and labeled "byf 45". Notice the phosphated finish to this piece, and also notice that the model designation "Mod. 98" has been moved from the side of the receiver to the top of the receiver.|
|K98 made by Waffen Werke, Brunn, Brunn in , and is marked "dot ". Note that this late war K98 is marked with the full year , and not just the partial year "44" or simply "4". Also notice the rough machine markings on this late war piece.|
|K98 made by Waffen Werke, Brunn, Bystrica in , and is marked "dou 43". Typical mid-war production and finish on this piece|
|G33/40 made by Waffen Werke, Brunn, Brunn, and is marked "dot ". Note the caliber markings on top of the receiver, 7, Also notice that the upper hand guard wood wraps around behind the rear sight.|
|Comparison of the standard K98 bolt (right), and the Kriegsmodell K98 bolt (left). Notice the bolt on the right has typical milled out, oval shaped cooling holes, while the bolt on the left has round, drilled out cooling holes.|
|This picture shows us 2 K98 bolts. Notice that the bolt on the left is missing the bolt guide. That's because this bolt is a Kriegsmodell K98 bolt. Notice also that it is parkerized. The one on the right is a standard K98 bolt, and is blued.|
|Two floor plates for the K The one on the right is a milled floorplate. This type can be found on pre-war, and early war time K98 models. The left one is a stamped floor plate, and is found on late war K98s. Notice also on this one that it is also missing the locking screws. That is because this floor plate is for a K98 Kriegsmodell.|
|Two K98 trigger guards. The one on the right is a milled trigger guard. Again these are found on pre-war and early war K98s. The one on the left is a stamped trigger guard, and is found on late war K98s. Notice again that this stamped trigger guard is missing the locking screws, which means that this trigger guard is for a Kriegsmodell K|
|Front barrel band. This is a mid-war production barrel band. It is milled type, but not formed like the "H" types. Serial number are marked on these, but late war stamped barrel bands usually won't have serial numbers on them. This is a date K|
|The test firing proof will be located on the aft of the bolt handle. As shown here.|
|Serial numbers on the k98 stocks are usually located under the stock, half way between the hand grip, and the buttplate. As shown here.|
|Bolt of the K98 shows us 3 serial number locations: top of bolt, safety lever, and bolt handle.|
|Serial numbers as found on the rear sight leaf, and sight adjustment. Note that very late war K98s might not have any serial numbers marked on these parts. All early war or pre-war K98s should have serial numbers on these though! This K98 is a date.|
|Serial numbers for the reciever and barrel on a K Note aslo the acceptance proof markings.|
|Serial numbers also found on rear sight base. This is also a k|
|If you look at the top view of the bolt of a G33/40 you will not see any serial numbers on it like was shown on the top of a K98 bolt assembly. You will notice that you can see the test fire proof marking on the top of the bolt handle.|
|That is because the serial number is located on the aft side of the bolt turn down handle as shown here.|
|Business end of the G33/40 shows us more differences from the K The cleaning rod is shorter. The sight hood cover is also smaller. Also you will notice that the barrel is the same diameter throughout, unlike the K98 which has a wider step for the front sight to mounted to.|
|The floor plate and trigger guard assemble, are both milled types, and are very similar to that of the K However, notice that the G33/40 will not have any locking screws like the K98 (exception being the Kriegsmodell K98). Notice also, the hollowed out bolt knob.|
|Of couse the G33/40 will be marked as such in the same location on the reciever as the K98 is.|
|Also the rear sight on the G33/40 is much smaller, and is marked in different graduations.|
|Even the barrel bands are different on a G33/40! The front barrel band appears to be the same as on an early K98, but you will notice that the band spring is mounted on the left side, and not on the right side as on a K98! The rear band is totally different, and has a retaining screw at the bottom of the band.|
|Of course the G33/40 will be marked as such in the same location on the receiver as the K98 is.|
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K98 german markings mauser
Products, but also by something else. Namely: a completely adorable young woman (I used to think that she was a girl) with light (downright golden!) Hair, petite and blue-eyed - in. General, not very similar to the indigenous inhabitant of these regions, works as a salesman in the store. As it turned out later, she was Russian, who came here with her Jewish husband.Third Batch Of German K98 Mausers
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