2263 Nicholasville Road Lexington, Kentucky 40503 (859) 276-1419
Heckler & Koch PSG-1 with Hensholdt
|The Heckler & Koch
PSG-1 is a high precision
marksman's rifle which was imported
into the US in very limited numbers
in the 1980's and 1990's. The
rifles are fitted with a 26 inch heavy
barrel, adjustable buttstock, target
trigger, Hensholdt illuminated 6x42 scope,
and chambered in .308 Winchester. This
rifle comes in a factory fitted
hard case, including (1) 5-round magazine,
(2) 20-round magazine, assorted tools,
sling, instructions manual, H&K Warranty
Card, and factory 300 meter test target
(2 3/4 inch center-to-center 7-shot group).
Sorry, no tri-pod. It has
been fired, but very little from its appearance,
shows very little wear or handling marks.
The carry case is in fine condition,
with assorted handling marks and dings. You
don't see one of these every day.
Model Flat Top
Target DA Revolver,
Pearl Grips, Cal. .38 Special
|This very special engraved Officers Model is nickel and gold finished (cylinder only), is fitted with a 6 inch barrel with an adjustable front sight for elevation only, and 2-line address, with last patent date of "1905". The flat top frame with an adjustable rear sight for windage only, is inscribed "Dr. W.C. Lyon/U.S. Navy". Revolver is beautifully engraved in New York style, probably from the Cuno Helfricht shop, with full coverage foliate arabesque and floral patterns in the gullets. Foliate arabesque and geometric patterns extend over the barrel, on the butt strap and trigger guard. Top of the hump behind the hammer is engraved in a partial flower blossom with feather patterns around the hammer slot. The cylinder is also engraved in Mr. Helficht's alternating patterns of foliate arabesque and geometric designs with line border around the flutes and a scalloped border around the rear edge. Back strap and trigger are checkered. The trigger, edges of hammer and sights are fire blued. The right rear of the trigger guard is stamped with a 6-point star which indicates factory restored finish, which is probably when the revolver was engraved and refinished. The Colt factory letter (owner could not find) identifies this revolver in caliber .38 Colt with a 6 inch barrel, blue finish, type of stocks not listed and shipped to E.K. Tryon, Jr. & Co., Phila., PA., on Nov 28, 1905 in a 2 gun shipment. The gun is in extremely fine condition and is all matching. Overall it retains virtually all of its factory style refinsh, with some thinning on the cylinder. The beautiful (lots of fire and color) pearl grips fit perfectly and except for a sliver missing from the heel on the right grip are in very fine condition. The bore is bright and the action is crisp and functions perfectly. A very attractive and desirable Colt revolver.||
Swedish Lahti M40 Manufactured by Husqvarna in 9mm
Luger w/ Holster, Magazines, Tools
|This is an extremely sturdy well-built
handgun that was originally designed by the Finn
Aimo Lahti in 1935 to function reliably in the worst
environments including extreme cold arctic temperatures.
His design was accepted by the Finnish Military in 1935
and designated the M35. The M35 served effectively in the
Winter War and proved itself an excellent military sidearm.
With WW2 still brewing, the Swedes took notice of the excellent
service reports of the M35 in combat and decided to purchase
the license required for them to produce this pistol. The
Swedes renamed the pistol the M40 and it began military and police
service shortly thereafter. This example was manufactured
by the Swedish firm of Husqvarna. It is in excellent
original condition with 98% of the original factory blue finish
remaining and a minty/like new bright bore. Everything works
on this M40 like the day it left the factory. The controls
function perfectly and the action works smoothly and locks up tight.
It is a complete rig that includes a cow leather officer's holster
with 2 extra magazines, a cleaning rod, and a combination magazine
loading tool/screwdriver. Most of these Swedish Lahti M40s
were imported in the mid-1970's, and we have seen less and less of
them available on the market each year at prices that continue to climb
These have proven to be great investment pieces, particularly high
condition and complete rigs like this one. If you have been
looking for a Lahti M40 this example would be a superb choice.
10 Gauge Double
Barrel Hammer Shotgun
10 Gauge, Double
1883 vintage gun is
fitted with 30 inch
damascus barrels, double
frame and side-plates,
forearm with ebony tip, checkered
grip stock with a
Colt black hard-rubber butt-plate,
engraved color case-hardened
hammers, and blue
finished and engraved
trigger guard and lower
tang. The gun is in
retaining most all of its original
finishes, with only thinning
on the bottom of
the receiver, lower tang,
and trigger guard due to handling.
The action is
tight and functions perfectly.
The bores are bright
and all screw heads are
un-molested. The Walnut
stock is nicely figured
with minimal minor handling
marks. The forearm
is in near excellent
condition, with a minor chip
on the right side near the
tip. If your looking
for one of these Colt shotguns,
you would be hard pressed to find
one nicer. Comes with
a Colt factory letter stating
gun was shipped on January
4, 1883 to William Read & Sons
located in Boston, Massachusetts.
Colt Trooper MK III, Cal. .357 Magnum
|The Colt Trooper MK III was made from
1969 to 1983. The 6-shot revolvers were fitted with either
a 4, 6, or 8 inch solid rib barrel, adjustable rear sight,
checkered walnut target grips, color case-hardened finished hammer,
blue or nickel finished, and chambered in .357 Magnum. This
Trooper is as described and is fitted with a 6 inch barrel and
is blue finished. The gun is in excellent plus condition,
retaining 99%+ of its original blue finish, with only a slight
drag line on the cylinder. The grips and bore look as new
and the action functions perfectly, with a tight lock-up. Comes
with its original box, display board, and factory test target.
A very nice example of the Mark III Colt Trooper.
United States Fire
Arms Sheriff's Special, Single
Action, Cal. .45 LC,
Number 6 of 50 Manufactured
|One of fifty United
States Fire Arms Sheriff's
made up for and shipped to
Davidson's (a well known firearms
distributor), located in
Prescott, AZ, on August 11, 2008.
The Single Action revolvers
were fitted with a 3 inch
barrel (without ejector rod/housing),
Birdshead hammer, two piece
aged U.S. Ivory grips (synthetic
Ivory), elongated cylinder
flutes, special knurled takedown
screw, special knurled base cylinder
pin, Bone color case hardened frame
and hammer, and Dome high polish blued barrel,
cylinder, trigger guard,
back-strap, trigger, screws, and cylinder
pin. They had a special serial
number run, US1001 - US1050, this is number
US1006. The gun is new/unfired
and comes with its original, numbered to the
gun box, and all paper-work. Also comes
with a United States Fire Arms factory letter
and a copy of the original add for these guns.
A very nice looking, rare and beautifully
made U.S.F.A. Single Action Sheriff's
Model 1885 High Wall, Cal. .32-40
|One of the nicest
antique "High Wall's" we
have ever had. This
particular rifle was presented
to a Joseph Fairhall in Feb.
9th, 1892, and is so marked
on the oval silver inlay in the
butt-stock. The gun remains
in remarkable condition, retaining
95% plus original blue and color
case-hardened finish and has a perfect
bore.. It is chambered
for the .32-40 cartridge and has
a 30 inch full octagon #3 barrel, with
the rifle weighing in at 10.6 pounds.
The walnut stocks are very attractive
and show only minor wear and
few handling marks. It has been
used, but very little from its appearance,
has been well cared for, and would
be an excellent investment in the antique gun
Colt New Frontier Buntline,
Cal. .45 LC, Beautifully
Engraved by Jerry Harper
|Manufactured in 1979,
this is one of only 3,000
New Frontier Buntlines made in
the 3rd Generation of the Colt
Single Action Army revolver. It
is chambered in .45 Long Colt, has
a 12 inch barrel and a flat top frame
with an adjustable rear sight. After
leaving the factory, it was subsequently
engraved by the late Jerome Harper of
New Market, TN. Jerry was head of the
Foreign Language Dept. at Carson Newman University
for 30 years, but his true passion was
being a Master Engraver. He was a contract
engraver for the Colt Company, chief engraver
for Nutmeg Sports, and house engraver
for Nighthawk as well as AWA. This gun
is one of Jerry Harper's finest, in our opinion,
and has near 100% coverage. It is done in
the Cuno Helfricht style with foliate scrolls,
chevrons, checker-boards, and shell motiffs
beautifully integrated and connected with
punch dot background. The trigger
guard, back-strap, hammer, trigger, and
screws are gold plated and the one piece pre-ban
ivory grips are tastefully scrimshawed with
the portrait of Wyatt Earp. All in
all, this is a very attractive and extensively
engraved Colt by one of the best contemporary engravers.
Colt 1911 Military, 1914 Vintage
WWI Rig, Cal. .45 ACP
|A fantastic example
of a 1914 vintage Colt
1911 Military Pistol. The
pistol is in excellent original
condition, retaining 97% of
its original bright blue finish,
with minor thinning on the muzzle
of the slide, a small area foreward
of the ejection port, a small area
on the bottom of the trigger guard, and the
main spring housing. The bore has
sharp rifling, is bright, but there is some
light corrosion in the grooves. The
action is tight and functions perfectly.
All screw heads are un-molested.
The double diamond checkered walnut grips
have sharp checkering, and except
for some damage on the bottom of the left grip
panel, are in excellent condition. The
two-tone magazine is also in excellent condition
and locks positively into the gun. One
of the most desirable of the Colt 1911 Military
Pistols made. Comes with a very nice
1914 dated leather U.S. Military holster, which
is also in excellent condition. A great
Marble Game Getter, Cal. .22
over .32 WCF (32-20), Very
|Invented by William
Marble in 1908, this 1st Model
under folding stock combination
gun, usually found with a rifled
barrel over a smooth .44 short
barrel, was marketed as a light
all-purpose trapper's gun. This
particular example, however,
must have been a special order since it
is fitted with 18 inch barrels chambered
in .22 RF over .32 WCF (32-20 Winchester).
This combination is virtually
unknown to collectors today, although
.32 WCF and .25 WCF were listed as available
calibers in early newspaper advertisements.
This gun is in excellent original condition,
with approximately 90-95% original
blue finish and perfect bores. It
is serial numbered 30xx, indicating manufacture
around 1910. The action is crisp
and tight, the screw-heads are mostly un-molested,
and the folding stock operates perfectly.
The attractive checkered hard-rubber
grips are in very fine condition, with minimal
handling marks. The sights are crisp
and clean and the selector switch on the hammer
operates perfectly. This is a very rare
gun indeed, and may be one of only a few ever
1917 DWM Artillery
Matching Stock &
Magazine, Cal. 9mm
condition and all
original DWM 1917
Artillery Rig with
matching magazine and
with attached holster, cleaning
rod and takedown tool.
This is a late production
DWM artillery, chamber
dated 1917, and is fitted with
a 8” barrel having drift
adjustable front sight and
elevation-only rear sight
marked 1-8. All major
components are rust blued, the
front sight, rear sight bar
and grip screws are fire blued; takedown
lever, trigger, safety, ejector, and
magazine release are strawed. The
full serial number is under
the barrel and on forward portion
of the frame. Extensive
disassembly shows all matching
small parts including the firing
pin. Each of the beech grip
panels is marked with an inspection
letter but not matched to the
pistol as is correct for these late
guns. It is fitted with its original
matching magazine. Stock is
imperial proofed and has fully matching
number rust blued lug having strawed
lever. The holster is
dark brown in color with original
straps and boot. The inside
of the flap has the manufacturer
name, but no date is visible. Blued
proof marked takedown tool and
cleaning rod with wood handle and all steel
shaft including tip. The pistol
has at least 93-95% original rust blue
with expected holster wear around muzzle,
forward rails, hump of sideplate and
bottom of frontstrap, where it is in contact with
holster. Comparable condition
strawed and fired blue parts showing
no suggestion of enhancement.
Excellent grips, with
sharp checkering and no cracks or
chips. The matching
magazine is in excellent condition.
The bore is bright, with sharp
rifling, but there is some minor
corrosion in the grooves. The
action is tight and functions perfectly.
The takedown tool and
cleaning rod are in excellent condition.
A great looking
Luger Artillery rig, and a beautiful
example of its type.
Marston Three Barrel Deringer, Cal. .32
|How many three barrel
handguns have you ever seen? This
is certainly one of the most unique handgun
designs. Each time the single action
hammer is cocked it fires a different barrel,
and there is an indicator on the right side of the
frame which shows the barrel to be fired. The
mechanics of the pistol work fine, and I feel certain
it would fire today. There are strong traces
of the original blue on the barrels, the brass frame
has a nice patina, and the rosewood grips are oriignal
but have a small chip missing at the top of the right grip.
All of the parts are matching (serial number 2767)
frame, barrel, grips. This is an early sample
of American firearms ingenuity.
Engraved Colt 2nd Model
Dragoon, .44 Caliber
in Hartford in 1851 and
sent to London for the
Great Exhibition at the Crystal
Palace, this is a very desirable
and interesting Colt.
Serial numbered 159,
it is one of the very few 2nd
Model configurations (and
could be the only one) that were sent,
as most other surviving examples
are 3rd Models (See Sutherland
and Wilson's book, "The Book of Colt
Firearms (1971), page 98, serial numbers
135 and 136). As evidenced
by the English scrolls, this
gun was most likely engraved in England,
displayed at the Crystal Palace,
and after was one of the fifty
highly finished revolvers of assorted
sizes that were presented to "various
in England". It remains today
in excellent used condition,
with all original and matching parts.
It retains about 40% silver
on the trigger-guard and back-strap
and patches of original varnish on
it's burl Walnut grips. This is a
very attractive and rare Colt Dragoon, how
often do you come across a Crystal Palace
of Navy Caliber,
of Navy Caliber
was made from 1865 to early
The 5 shot
single action revolvers
with either a 4 1/2,
5 1/2, or 6 1/2 inch octagon
barrel with loading
lever, blue finished
with color case-hardened
frame, hammer and lever,
the grip straps were silver
fitted with one piece walnut
grips, stage coach hold-up
scene engraved on cylinder,
and were either .36
or .38 caliber. This
gun is as described and is fitted
with a 6 1/2 inch barrel and is
.36 caliber. The frame,
loading lever, and hammer
retain about 90-95% of their original
finish, the barrel retains about
90-95% of its original blue finish,
and the cylinder about 60% of
its original blue fiinsh. The
trigger guard and back-strap
retain about 5% of their
original slilver plate. The
grips retain most all of their
original finish, with assorted
are sound, fit well
and have no cracks or chips.
Most all of the screw heads are
unmolested. The bore
looks like new and the action functions
a very lightly used Colt.
Since so many of this model
were converted to cartridge, these
are quite rare in original cap and ball.
A fantastic example
of its type, probably one of the nicest
Colt 1851 Navy, .36
|This is an
War period Colt
Model 1851 Navy Revolver.
is in beautful,
and retains most of its
factory finishes, especially
the vivid color
appears to have
been fired very little,
as the bore is mint and
much of the silver wash remains
on the trigger guard and
grip strap. It retains
all six safety pins on the
rear of the cylinder, and the
varnish on the walnut grip
is near perfect. Of course,
all serial numbers are matching
and all parts original,
and the naval battle scene is clear
and distinct. This is
an outstanding example of arguably
the most popular of all Colt percussion
Century British Blunderbuss,
the original personal
ideal for close
such as personal dwellings,
and ships quarters
and decks. The perfect
for the Blundebuss.
is a muzzle-loading
with a short, large
is flared at the muzzle and frequently throughout the entire
and used with shot and other projectiles of relevant quantity and/or
The blunderbuss could
be considered to
be an early form of
which was often
adapted to military
was effective at short
ranges, but lacked
targets at long range.
A blunderbuss in
form was called
and it is from
this that the term
This 12 inch
Blunderbuss was made
sometime in the mid 1700's
and is in incredible
its age and use. What
a wall hanger,
talk about a conversation
Springfield Model 1871 Ward-Burton, Cal. 50/70
|This 50/70n was one of the earliest
bolt action rifles put into service by the United States government.
It was considered inferior to the 1870 Trapdoor Springfield and
therefore saw limited production. Only 1011 were completed.
Like its Trapdoor and Rolling Block (M.1871) cousins, it was finished
in the white, with a blackened, oil quenched receiver and a walnut
stock. This specimen is in excellent original condition,
and saw very little, if any, use. The bore is perfect and the
stock has only minor handling marks. This is a very scarce
U.S Military piece.
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this Ward-Burton. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Charles or Garry at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this gun in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.
AMF ID: CBP14-71
|H.D. Nimschke Engraved Colt Peacemaker Single Action, Cal. .45 Long Colt|
of the period,
of New York.
Young and the
did many of the
finest Colts and Winchesters
that were produced
in the 1860's and 1870's.
by his early training,
his heavy germanic
and evolved into
what is known as the
American vine scroll
style today. This
to the first known
engraved Single Action
Army, serial number
114, also done
by Nimschke. It
retains about 50% of
its original nickel
finish and beautiful one
ivory grips. Serial
the 27000 range,
this gun was manufactured
in 1876. It
is all numbers matching,
100% original and
one of the most desirable
early engraved Colt
A very rare
Colt Third Model
Derringer .41 RF
|Who ever ordered
this engraved Colt Derringer
with ivory grips had great taste. It is
one of the best looking Colt's that we
have had. At the time this was ordered,
Colt sent all of their engraving out to independant
engravers, most of whom were in New York. This
Third Model was manufactured in the late
19th Century. The condition is very
good. The engraving is crisp and the brass
frame looks like gold where the silver plate
has worn through. The nickel finish on the
barrel is very strong on the left side and mostly worn
off on the right. The ivory grips, which fit well
and have no chips or cracks, have aged to the wonderful
yellow patena that makes ivory so sought after. The
bore looks good, is bright, with only very minimal corrosion.
The action is tight and functions perfectly.
We have had few firearms that are as pleasing
to the eye as this one.
Colt Single Action
Cal. 45 LC
Single Action, this
gun was embellished
by well known
Wayne D' Angelo.
It was shipped
from Colt in the white
for engraving in 2013,
and done in a classic
1880's Cuno Helfricht
style. It has
a 4 3/4 inch barrel, one
piece pre-ban African
ivory grips, and is finished
in antique nickel.
It was deluxe engraved,
in what could be rated
C++ or D coverage, almost
100% of surface area, including
the hammer and sight. In
experience, this masterpiece
exhibits a unique
arabesque foliage, shells
or fan motifs, and checkerboard
skill has produced
truly a one of a kind
Colt Model 1849 "Gustave
Colt Model 1849.
Colt Single Action,
Factory "C" Coverage Engraving,
the box Colt Single
Action Army, chambered
in .44-40, with
factory "C" coverage
engraving. The gun
is full nickel plated,
is fitted with a 7 1/2 inch
installed one-piece smooth
Rosewood grips, and beautifully
engraved on the frame,
barrel, ejector rod
housing, loading gate, back-strap
and trigger guard. Comes
with its original numbered
to the gun box with the Colt
Custom Gun Shop label affixed,
stating the factory
engraving and smooth Rosewood grips.
Also comes with all original
paper-work, such as the
manual, Congratulatory letter,
warranty card, and hang
tag. A very attractive
early 3rd Generation
Single Action Colt.
Cased Set of J.E. Evans
received this beautiful
set of cased
J.E. Evans dueling pistols,
in Philadelphia in the
1850's or 1860's. The
pistols are fitted with
10 inch in length octagon barrels
with engraved breeches,
nicely engraved J.E.
Evans locks, engraved hammers,
guards, single set adjustable
inset initial plaques, and
the most fantastic fitting,
nicely figured checkered
stocks. These pistols
are like new in condition,
they in fact look unfired. Includes
such as flask, ram/cleaning rod,
percussion cap containers
with pistol caps, balls, screwdriver,
etc. Includes original
presentation case with
inset brass initial plaque, the
case is sound and in fine condition,
with assorted handling marks/pressure
dents (the lid is
slightly warped). Absolutely
Civil War Era Burnside Military Carbine,
5th Model, .54 Caliber
Civil War Era Burnside, 5th Model,
.54 Caliber Percussion Military Carbine. This
gun retains overall about 90 to 95% of its
original finishes, with the only heavy thinning of
its blue finish on the lower tang, and the color case-hardened
finish thinning on the right side of the frame, behind
the hammer, and the butt-plate. The condition
of the bore and the function of the action are like
new. The wood has some minor handling marks,
but is also in excellent condition. All inspection
stamps on the metal surfaces are sharp, except for
the stamp on the frame, behind the hammer. The cartouches
on the stock are crisp and look great. You rarely
see a Burnside in this condition.
1879 Trapdoor, Cal. 45-70
is a truly exceptional
is as nice as we
have seen in many
and case colors would
rate 98%, the bore is mint
(looks unfired) and
the 1889 inspectors cartouche
looks crisp and
perfect. It's not
often that a 127 year old
military rifle shows up in
High-Power Rifle "Olympian
Grade", Cal. .300
is the top of the line
the "Olympian Grade",
chambered in .300 Winchester
a highly figured walnut
stock that is both finely
checkered and carved.
The receiver, floor
plate, and trigger guard are
chrome plated in a satin finish
that have deep relief animal scenes
engraved, as well as deep
scroll work on other metal parts,
such as the 2-recoil lugs and barrel.
The gun is fitted with
a 24 inch barrel and Browning
recoil pad. Even the
2-piece scope mounts are finely
engraved and having a finish which
closely matches the receiver.
It looks to be unfired,
but if it has been, it was shot very
little. Comes with
a fitted Browning hard case (it is in near
though it does have some stitching
issues), sorry, no paper-work.
What a gorgeous high powered
rifle, in a great cailiber.
Bergmann Mars Model
1903, Cal. 9x23 Bergman/9mm
Mars semi automatic
pistol was produced
in 1901, and was
the first Bergmann design aimed
squarely at the
military market, with
a comparatively powerful
9x23 Bermann round. It aroused
the interest of a number of
armies and was the subject of
several trials in competition
with the Mauser C96, Mannlicher,
Browning, and Luger
pistols. This Bergman
Mars Model 1903 pistol is in
excellent condition retaining
about 90% of its original blue
finish, with some minor assorted
spotting, with the
worst on the left side of the barrel.
The numbered to the
gun magazine retains about 85% of its original
blue finish, again with some
spotting, and it inserts and ejects
like new. The trigger and
hammer retain a very good amount of their original
straw finishes. The action
funcions pefectly and the bore is shootable.
The checkered wood grips
look well, fit well, and have no cracks
or chips. How many of these do you
ever see? A great example of its type.
1884 Trap-Door, U.S.
Stamped, Cal. 45-70
condition 1889 vintage
Springfield Model 1884
Trapdoor rifle, with
the Buffington adjustable
rear sight (which was
adjustable for windage
and elevation), and chambered
in 45-70. It
is a 95-98% gun, retaining about
98% of its original
blue on the barrel, with some
thinning at the muzzle. The
lock, receiver, trigger
guard, and hammer retain about
95% of their original blue
finish, with thinning on
the sharp edges of the hammer and receiver.
retains all of its original beautiful
color case-hardened finish.
The stock retains most all
of its orignal finish, with assorted
minor handling marks and dings.
The cartouches on the stock
are crisp and the U.S. and inspection
stamps on the metal surfaces are crisp
and sharp. This is one of the nicest
Springfield Tap-doors we have ever had. A
great example of its type.
Colt 1877 "Lightning", Cal. .38 Cal.
|This antique "Lightning"
was made in 1882 and has a 3 1/2 inch barrel without
an ejector rod. The first thing you think
when you see it is how attractive it is. The combination
of the original nickel finish and the period pearl grips
really make it stand out. It is in excllent condition.
The nickel is bright and shiny and over 90% remains
with some small areas of loss. The "COLT D.A. 38" acid
etched panel on the barrel is 100% visible, and the period mother
of pearl grips fit perfectly and are undamaged. The action
works flawlessly and the bore is excellent. We rarely have
a better looking "Lightning" than this.
Colt Rock Island Centennial Model, Cal.
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this Colt. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Charles at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this gun in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.
Smith & Wesson Model
the rarest of all
Smith and Wessons,
this 18" barreled revolver/carbine
shoulder stock is a major
prize for a S&W collector,
especially when found
in this condition. There
were only 977 total of these manufactured
between 1879 and 1887,
and this one is 100% original
in condition. Out
of the 977, only 500 had 18 inch barrels
with the rest being 16 or 20 inches
in length. It is
chambered for the proprietary
.320 S&W cartridge. It
retains 90 to 95% of the original
S&W factory bright blue
finish, it has an excellent bore,
and is mechanically perfect. The
action works exactly as it did
the day it left the factory. The
reddish-brown swirl gutta
percha grips and forearm are free
from cracks or repairs, and show little
to no wear. The Walnut butt stock and
black gutta percha butt plate are also
in excellent condition. This example
is serial number 617, and all numbered
parts match on the gun. This is a chance
to get a great example of one of America's
premier gun maker's rarest models!
Circa 1860's, for Remington
or Whitney Revolver
A very nice old
case, probably fitted
for a Remington or Whitney
revolver, with a leather, push-top
flask, and cap tin.
Appears to have had
a 7 1/2 Inch barrel in it., possibly
of Navy caliber. The
raised panal lid has had a coat
of varnish or other finish applied,
but it could easily be stripped.
There are no serious cracks
and no warpage.
This is definately a mid nineteenth
century box, and could have
been designed to hold a Colt Paterson,
although it is not of standard
configuration for that revolver.
gripped Model 1849
Colt Pocket Model.
A truly unique revolver,
being the only known Tiffany
gripped Model 1849
Colt with the American
Eagle motif. According
to Robert Jordan and Darrow
Watt, authors of "Colt's Pocket
'49, It's Evolution".
During the percussion era,
four designs were available:
the American eagle,
the Mexican Eagle, the Civil War Battle
Scene, and the Missionary
and Child scene. We only know
of two Pocket 49's that were
outfitted with Tiffany style grips,
both are one line New Yorkers.
One has an American Eagle, the
other a Mexican Eagle design".
This gun was advertised by Al Kelley
and Jack Malloy in 1967 as having
10% original silver and gold finish,
very clean and crisp, with no rust or
pitting, and factory engraved by Gustave
Young, with original Tiffany grips.
Since then the finish has been restored
and it has been cased with excellent
accessories. The condition
of the gun and case is exceptional.
The engraving is sharp
and totally untouched and the bore
is nearly mint. This gun did
not need polishing when it was restored,
the original silver and gold having
simply drifted with age, being very
thin from its 1863 manufacture date.
The cylinder scene is crisp and complete
and of course, all numbered parts
are matching. Truely outstanding,
this is certainly an investment piece,
because of its rarity and condition.
very firearm is pictured in the Wilson &
Sutherland's "The Book of Colt Firearms"
on page 566.
Show Gun, Colt
2007 Colt Collectors
Gun which started
out as a Etched
in 44-40 caliber.
was Master Engraved
by Tim George
Nevada and silver
the Nevada state
in high relief
silver, the pick,
shovel and pan of
the miner, and the
state slogan: "The
Tim also created
a high relief gold
inlay of a Rocky
Sheep on the loading
The engraving work and
inlays are further
enhanced by placement
of Tim's exquisite arabesque
24 karat floral
sprays and finials
help define his
comes with a unique
Les Yoder display
cleaning rod, Michael
and belt, and
Jose Valencia grips
and case lid.
Also comes with a couple
of copies of the Fall
2007 "The Rampant Colt"
features this gun.
Comes with a framed
poster of the gun,
original numbered to the
gun Colt sleeve and box,
and assorted other items.
Colt Single Action Army, Ben
Cal. .41 Colt
Single Action Army engraved
by Master Engraver,
Ben Lane. The Single
Action was made in 1893 and
is chambered in .41 Colt and is fitted
with a 4 3/4 inch 2-line address
the black powder frame. The
gun is "Exhibition"
Grade "D" Helfricht style engraved,
plated, fitted with 2-piece pearl grips,
and all screws, trigger,
and cylinder pin were fire blued,
all work was performed in 1992.
A one of a kind Colt SAA. This
gun is classified antique,
FFL not required.
Colt Sport Model Woodsman,
Cal. .22 LR
nice 1948 vintage
Colt Sport Model Woodsman
chambered in .22 Long Rifle.
This is a Woodsman 2nd
Series Model which were made
from 1947 to 1955. This
gun is fitted with a 4 1/2 inch
barrel, adjustable Coltmaster
Rear Sight, serrated front sight
and ramp, Coltwood plastic grips,
and a Coltwood grip adapter. It
retains near 99% of its original
blue finish, with some thinning
at the muzzle (especially on the right side).
The bore is bright with sharp
rifling and the action functions like
new. Gun appears to having been
fired very little. Comes
with its original box, manual, factory test
target, 1947 Colt Brochure, and price
list of Colt components. It would
be hard to improve on this Woodsman.
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this Sport Model Woodsman. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Brent or Garry at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this gun in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.AMF ID:
"Jerry Harper" Engraved Colt
Single Action, Cal. .45
near full engraved
by Master Engraver
is a late 3rd Generation
Model with removeable
in .45 Long Colt, fitted
with 4 3/4 inch
barrel, fitted with absolutely
beautiful one-piece ivory grips,
fire blued screws,
ejector rod and cylinder pin,
and a color case hardened
frame and hammer.
2 line address on top of the
barrel, just like the 1st Generation
Note: Even the hammer and
front sight are engraved.
Comes with its original
numbered to the gun
box and all paper-work.
GEO. FULLER Pepperbox
preserved mid 19th
Century "dragoon" size double action
pepperbox revolver in 11.3 mm (.44
Cal.), marked "GEO. FULLER.
50 SOUTHAMPTON ST. STRAND LONDON"
on the left side of the frame.
The backstrap, trigger
guard, hammer and frame are foliate engraved
and the barrels are numbered 1 thru
6. The green felt lined case is in
excellent original condition and contains
all the necessary accouterments,
including two rosewood handle screw drivers,
metal cleaning and ram rod, mold, and copper flask.
The bag shaped handle appears to be made
of rosewood, and the case itself of mahogony.
The right side of the frame is stamped "IMPROVED
REVOLVING PISTOL'". The gun itself
retains at least 95% of its original color
case-hardened finish, which itself is
very rare, and it is in perfect working condition.
This is the finest of it's
type that we have ever offered for sale.
Browning Superposed Early
Grade III "Fighting Cock", 12 Ga.
in 1954 this Grade III "Fighting Cock" is double
signed by Browning's Master Engraver, Felix Funkin.
It was special ordered with 30 inch barrels that
are choked .007 and .027 (improved cylinder and full). The
original owner purchased this shotgun to shoot live pigeons
and it still has a decal on the stock from a Barcelona, Spain
pigeon shooting venue. The barrels are in excellent condition
inside and out retaining 95% of their original blue. The
quarter sawed European Walnut stock measures 14 1/2 inches length
of pull over a 1 inch recoil pad. The stock is sound with no
cracks or chips but has numerous light scratches and dents that would
be normal for over 60 years of use. The "Fighting Cock was only
made for a few years and was replaced by the Pointer Grade in 1959.
This is a very desirable vintage Begium Browning shotgun at a very
Pair of "Ben Lane" Engraved
Cal. 45LC, Presentation Cased
numbered pair of
Colt Single Action Army
45's are 2nd Generation
in 1961) that have been engraved
in the late vine scroll pattern
by Colt Master Engraver,
Ben Lane, circa 1990.
They have beautifully
fitted one piece ivory
grips and are nickel plated with
fire blue screws. They
are unfired and unturned
and come in a French fitted,
mahagoney case with bullet
block. This is a beautiful
pair of engraved Peacemakers
by one of the most respected
and acclaimed contemporary
artists in the field. We are
selling these guns individually for
$5,500 ea. (see below).
"Ben Lane" Engraved
SAA, 2nd Gen.,
life as 1961
Model, of which 7,390
It has been expertly
engraved and signed
by master Engraver
and fitted with beautiful
smooth ivory grips.
It is fitted
with a 7 1/2 inch barrel,
about "C" coverage
late vine scroll
engraving, nickel plated,
fire blued screws,
and is chambered in
45 Long Colt. It is
a gorgeous Single Action.
Colt Single Action
Army, Jerry Harper
Action Army, near
by Master Engraver
Jerry Harper. This
finished gun is a late 3rd
with removeable cylinder
in .45 Long Colt,
fitted with a 4 3/4 inch barrel,
nicely figured ivory
grips, and fire blued
screws, ejector rod and
cylinder pin. Comes with
its original numbered
to the gun box and all paper-work.
the 2 line address on top of
the barrel, just like the 1st
Generation guns. Note:
and front sight are
also engraved. Nicely
engraved, which stands
out with the black inking.
Army, Jerry Harper
Action Army, near
by Master Engraver Jerry
gun is a late 3rd
with removeable cylinder
chambered in .45 Long
with 4 3/4 inch barrel,
very nicely figured
ivory grips, fire blued screws,
ejector rod and cylinder
pin, and a color case
hardened frame and hammer.
Finish was done
by Turnbull, and what a beautiful
finish it is, very
much complementing the
the 2 line
address on top of the barrel,
just like the 1st
Note: Even the hammer
and front sight are engraved.
with its original numbered
to the gun box and all paper-work.
Model 1881, Cal.
Marlin 1881 rifle
was made from
1881 to 1892,
chambered in .32-40
WCF, .40-60 Marlin,
.45-70 Govt., or .45-85
Marlin caliber, were
equipped with a 28
inch octagon barrel,
top ejection action, and
blue finished with
case hardened hammer,
lever, and buttplate.
Chambered in 40/60 Caliber,
this special order
rifle is factory engraved,
and fitted with a 24 inch octagon
barrel, as well as a 2/3
magazine. It came to us
from a local family, and still
has it's fringed, deer skin
sleeve. The gun has obviously
been used, but still retains
about 50% original blue and traces
of color casehardeneing
on the receiver. The
bore is good, with sharp
lands and grooves, and the action
is tight. Since
there were only 20,000 Model
1881's produced, a special order
variant like this is very rare.
Pair of Alvin White Engraved Colts, 1851 Navy
& 3rd Model Dragoon
cased set of Colt 2nd Generation
Black Powder Percussion handguns.
Both the 1851 Navy and
3rd Model Dragoon were factory engraved
by Master Engraver Alvin White
and were cased together from the start
(1983). Each is Class "B" engraved
with one gold inlay barrel band at the
muzzle and a gold inlaid Rampant Colt on the left
side of the barrel lug, and each is fitted
with nice looking and well fitting ivory grips.
They come in a very attractive walnut
presentation case with a large Colt Custom medallion
inlayed on the top, case is in excellent condition.
Also included are 2 powder flasks, 2 bullet
molds, 2 engraved nipple wrenches, and 2
percussion cap storage containers, all in like new
condition. Copy of Colt factory letter
on the Dragoon comes with the set.
Colt U.S. "Cavalry" Single Action
Army, 1882 Vintage .45
is definitely one of the finest
David F. Clark (DFC) inspected Single
Actions available today, and may well be
the best. John Kopec believes it is unfired
and may well have been unissued and could
have remained at Springfield Armory until the
final surplus sales in the 1920's. Not only
does it retain most of its original blue, but unlike
most, it still has almost all of its bright
and vivid color case-hardening. The
insides of the chambers have 100% blue finish intact,
showing no wear from firing, but the base-pin
does appear to be a later replacement. The
grips are near perfect with no dings or nicks, and the
cartouches are excellent. To quote Mr.
Kopec (see picture of Kopec letter), "During our
examination of this fine revolver, we have noted its superb
unissued condition. It remains in virtually
new condition. It would be very difficult
to ever hope to find a finer Cavalry revolver on the
market today". While we may never know for sure
how this gun manufactured in 1882 survived in this condition,
the fact that it did only adds to its rarity and
1st Generation Colt
Single Action, Cal. .45 LC
in 1917, this 4 3/4 inch
.45 was shipped to Simmons Hardware
Company in St. Louis, Missouri
on January 13, 1917 in a five gun shipment.
The finish was originally blue
and the grips were not listed. It
was later nickel plated, and still retains
approximately 85-90% of that finish.
The carved steer or bull head
pearl grips are very well done, fit well and contemorary
with the age of the gun. Grips like these
are almost impossible to produce today because
of the size and thickness of the pearl required.
The gun has a very good bore, and the
action is tight and crisp. A nice pre-war
Single Action that has strong eye appeal and
should be an excellent shooter.
Gold Cup, Cal. .45
by A.A. White,
it to his
a '70 Series
Gold Cup National
with gold inlay
and fitted with
The left grip
is inscribed "To
Editor, from R.L.W.
The right grip displays
MKV. A french
A very impressive
set, combining the
well known author,
Larry Wilson, world
famous for his books
on Colt and Winchester
A.A. White, probably the
most renoun engraver
of Colt firearms
in the 20th Century,
Model 1878 Double
|This is an
Per the Colt factory
with the gun)
the gun features
a 32 inch barrel,
chambered in 10 gauge,
$85 worth of enhancements
a Doll's head rib extension,
and was shipped
to E.A. Perkins
October 8, 1890.
The gun retains most
all of its original
finish with gorgeous figured
and colorful color case-hardening
and dual hammer's.
The hand checkered
stock and forearm are in great
condition with only
some minor handling marks.
This has to be
one of the nicest 1878's extant.
Colt Python, "C" Factory Engraved,
Cal. .357 Magnum
|Beautiful Colt Python with
Factory "C" Coverage Engraving. The
gun is fitted with a 4 inch barrel
and is chambered in .357 Magnum. It
is in like new condition, is unfired,
with only a slight drag line on the cylinder
and a few handling marks on the factory Colt
checkered target grips. Sorry, no box
or paper-work. A factory letter is presently
on its way to us attesting to the factory engraving
and coverage amount.
Patent Firearms S.A., Cal. .32 RF
|The Moore's Patent Firearms
Single Action Belt Revolver (a.k.a. "Seven
Shooter") was made from 1861 to 1863 with
an estimated 5,000 to 8,000 manufactured. The
guns were fitted with a 4, 5, or 6 inch
octagon barrel, seven shot cylinder, removable
ejector rod mounted under the barrel, square
butt with walnut grips, silver plated brass frame
and handle with decorative broad scroll engraving
standard, and the barrel/cylinder swing to the right
for loading and unloading. These were
a popular competitor to the Smith & Wesson cartridge
revolvers, the Moore had a short life due to its loss
of an infringement suiot brought by Smith &
Wesson. Quite a few of these were known to have
been privately purchased by Union officers and enlisted
men and carried during the Civil War. This gun
is as described and is fittted with a 4 inch barrel. It
retains little of its silver plating on the trigger guard,
back strap and frame. The cylinder and barrel retain
about 10-20% of their original blue finish. The
bore is shootable with strong rifling, but there is some
spotting of corrosion. The action works well but is
a little loose. The grips fit very well, retain
about 80% of their original finish, with no cracks or chips.
The engraving is sharp and very attractive. A
neat and unique Single Action.
Model 1865, Cal. 56/50
|A supurb example of the
Spencer Carbine which was manufactured
in 1863 and used in the Civil
War, then returned to Springfield
Arsenal after the war and refurbished
for use in the western frontier. In
order to conserve ammunition, the
Stabler magazine cut-off was added at that
time, allowing soldiers to load and fire as a
single shot, or use the magazine for rapid fire
to repulse a charge. For ease of handling
by the cavalry, the barrel was shortened
2 inches to a 20 inch length. Being the
first U.S. military repeating long arm,
those guns were lovingly referred to as the gun "you
could load on Sunday and shoot all week" because of
the seven shot magazine. They definitely closed
the door on the single shot muzzle loading era and
became the model for all future military and civilian
arms. This gun, serial number 7xxx, is in
near new condition and retains 95% plus of its blue
and case hardened finish. It is 100% original
and may never have been fired. It
is definitely one of the best extant.
Model .45, Ben Lane Engraved, Cal.
|This 1887 manufactured
Sheriff’s Model #123202
with a 4” barrel once belonged
to Ben Lane’s grandfather,
who purchased it in Texas
about 1910. Several Sheriff Models
in this serial range are known to have
been shipped to a dealer in Houston
in the late 1880s. When
Ben inherited it, it was well worn and had obviously
been carried. Ben
engraved it in the deluxe Cuno Helfricht
style and fitted it with two piece
pearl grips. The backstrap is engraved
with his grandfather’s name: “ W. G. Street”.
In my opinion, this is one of Ben’s
best works in the well known Helfricht
style. From every angle, it is
stunning and the coverage is at least 90%.
It is, indeed, a masterpiece!
Larry Peters Engraved Colt SAA, .45
|One of the finest engraved
Single Action Colts we have seen,
this 3rd generation .45 was enhanced
by Master Engraver Larry Peters. The
gun, serial number S31524A, was shipped in
the white from the factory, engraved, fitted with
one piece ivory grips, and then silver plated.
The layout of the tight vine scrolls,
the beaded borders, the checkering and the punch
dot background are very balanced, and the
execution is magnificant. The tarnish
of the silver plate highlights the cuts. It
is truely a work of art.
|Full Stock Kentucky Rifle SOLD: $1,850|
|This curly maple full stock
percussion rifle has a 41.5
inch long octagon barrel of approximately
.52 caliber. It is a converted
flintlock made around 1810-1820,
probably in western Pennsylvania or Virginia.
It has a button release patchbox, a long
two screw upper tang and an unusual front trigger.
While the wrist has an old repair, the gun
is tight and in good working order.
This gun came from a Lexington family and was
very likely brought in by early Kentucky settlers.
A true "Kentucky" antique long rifle
in excellent original condition.
Ben Lane "L.D.
Nimschke" Style Engraved Colt
Single Action, Cal. .45 LC
|Ben G. Lane, Colt Master Engraver,
was commissioned in 1985 to
engrave this gun in the style of L.D.
Nimshke, arguably the finest engraver
of the 19th Century. Specifically,
to duplicate Nimshke's #2 pattern
and coverage on a modern Single Action Colt .45
fitted with a 7 1/2 inch barrel. The gun
is a second generation gun made in 1962, serial
number 6734AN. The customer also specified
one piece checkered ivory grips which remain on
the gun. The gun is signed on the front
of the frame, "BGL". The work was beautifully
executed at the time, and the gun remains in
unfired condition. This is a beautiful piece
of work combining the artistry of perhaps the
most well known engravers from both the 19th and
|Winchester Model 1897 Slide Action, 12 Gauge, 30 Inch Barrel SOLD: $1,150|
|The Winchester Model 1897 was
manufactured from 1897 to 1957, with 1,024,700
built. They were fitted with
26 to 32 inch barrel, visible hammer, various
chokes, takedown or solid frame, a plain
pistol grip stock, and chambered in 12 or 16
Gauge. This 1956 vintage 1897 is fitted with
a 30 inch barrel, choked "Full", is of take down configuration,
and is chambered in 12 Gauge. The
shotgun is in excellent condition, retaining
about 95% of its original blue fiinsh, and the
stock and forearm retain most all of their original
finishes, with some minor handling marks/dings.
Most all of the screwheads are un-molested and
the plastic butt-plate is in excellent condition, with
no cracks or chips. The bore is bright and the
action is tight and functions like new.
One of the nicest 1897's we've had in years.
|The model 100 is a semi automatic rifle that
Winchester made FROM 1961 THRU 1973. As with
most Winchester firearms, the model was radically changed
in 1964. Hence the pre 1964 models are the most
sought after. The rifle’s condition is excellent totally
original except the stock has been lengthened to 14 ½”
with the addition of a 3/4” Pachmayer recoil pad. It also
comes mounted with a period Weaver K-4 scope. This is a
chance to own a classic American Winchester deer rifle just in
time for this year’s season!
|One of Ben Lane's finest engraved Single Actions,
this antique first generation 45 was completed by him
approximately 25 years ago. Ben is a Colt Master Level
Engraver and he considers this work to be exhibition grade.
This is the first time it has ever been offered for sale,
having been in his personal collection since it was finished.
The over lapping vine scroll pattern used throughout is
similar to that found on Colt's 1876 Philadelphia panel guns,
as is the design on the cylinder. The grips are scrimshawed
in the same vine scroll motif and highlighted with indigo ink.
The design and execution of the engraving on this Colt is superb,
and is exceptional, even for Ben Lane.
|Shipped in 1913, this 5 1/2 inch Single Action
Army, serial number 326013, has remained in remarkable
condition. The high polish blue and the color
case-hardening appear almost like new. There is
very little sign of wear on the leading edges of the barrel and
cylinder, and it may never have been carried in a holster.
There are several light scratches on the cylinder, and one moderate
nick, but overall the gun is a strong 96-98%. The bore
and chambers are perfect, as are the screw heads, and the grips
are numbered to the gun and fit well. The original box
or shipping carton is with the gun, but it has had some repair on
the flaps of the lid. Usually, the bright polish finish on
these guns has muted with age, but not on this gun. Also of
note, this gun falls in that small serial range window when the trigger
guard is more round, with a less flat bottom. Overall, a completely
original gun in great condition, with good eye appeal.
|This Type II .38 RF cartridge revolver was
made from un-assembled parts in the mid 1870s.
It was built on the Richards Mason patent with a ejector
and a 4 ½” round barrel. It has a smooth gray
brown patina, excellent one piece walnut grips with about
90% original finish and a very good cylinder scene of the
stagecoach hold up robbery. It is tight and mechanically
perfect. Only 5400 of these early Type II revolvers
were manufactured from made parts that had not been previously
assembled. All were in .38 caliber.
|Nice 1980's production S&W Model 15-4
Combat Masterpiece, chambered in 38 Special.
The gun is fitted with a 4 inch barrel and checkered wood service
grips. It retains about 99%+ of its original
blue, with only a drag line on the cylinder, and slight
thinning at the muzzle. The bore is bright and the action
functions perfectly. The grips are in fine condition,
with the exception of a handling ding on the left grip.
|This circa 1931 Colt 1903 Pocket Pistol came
from the Chicago area and was very likely embellished
by the late Tom Haas, as the former owner was known
to be customer of Tommy's. It is beautifully gold
plated, gripped with mother-of-pearl, and the small parts
have been fire blued. The bore is excellent, and
the gun shows very little use.
|Colt manufactured the Anaconda in both .44
Magnum (most common) and .45 Long Colt, which is much
scarcer. We have a near new example in .45 LC
that is complete with both boxes (cardboard sleeve over
plastic) and the owner's manual. It probably has been
shot but is in excellent 99%+ condition. This is a very
desirable and hard to find variation for the Colt "Snake"
|Manufactured in 1933, this little .25 Auto
has remained in pristine condition. The original
nickel plated finish is at least 98% intact, shows
very little loss, and has only very few minor scratches.
The pearl grips, with Colt medallions, have no chips
or cracks and appear perfect. The gun is mechanically
excellent and the bore is very good. The "change purse/holster"
pouch of suede leather is very good with perfectly tight seams,
but does show some exterior wear as would be expected.
Overall, a very nice little package for a lady's purse.
|A beautiful set of replica dueling pistols, exact copies of George Washington's guns, circa 1775. They are new/unfired and come with their original fitted wood/lined case. Authorized by the U.S. Historical Society.||
|This has to be one of the nicest 1960 vintage, black box, 2nd Generation Colt Single Action Army's there is. It is fitted with a 4 3/4 inch barrel, checkered "Rampant Colt" hard rubber grips, is chambered in .45 Long Colt, and is nickel finished. It was very hard to take pictures of because of its absolutely beautiful lustrous nickel finish. Considering it was made in 1960, is even more stunning, because it looks like it was manufactured yesterday. It obviously has never been shot since there is no turn line whatsoever on the cylinder. It comes with its original, numbered to the gun, black box (which also is in fantastic condition), wire cleaning rod/brush, and all paper-work. Wow, what a good looking Colt SAA.||
|This was Remingtons answer to the Winchester Model 52, which dominated small bore competition in its day. These guns successfully competed against the 52 and caused Winchester to lose its stranglehold on the market. This gun is original and not molested in any way, which is not the case with most of these target guns. It retains 98%+ of its original blue finish, with only some minor thinning on the sharp edges of the barrel and receiver. The stock retains all of its original finish, with only a few very minor handling marks. All screwheads are unmolested and the sights and buttplate are in beautiful condition. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. Comes with a repro manual. The rifle looks like it was hardly used.||
|The S&W .44 Hand Ejector 2nd Model was made from 1915 to 1940, with 17,510 manufactured. The large "N" frame 6-shot revolvers were fitted with either a 4, 5, 6 or 6 1/2 inch barrel, checkered walnut square butt grips with or w/o "S&W" medallions, were blue or nickel finished, and were chambered in 38-40 WCF, 44-40 WCF, .44 Special, or 45 Long Colt. This 1927 vintage gun is chambered in .44 Special, is fitted with a 6 1/2 inch barrel and checkered walnut grips w/o the "S&W" medallion, and is blue finished. It retains about 95%+ of its original blue finish and the grips are in excellent condition, with no chips or cracks. The hammer and trigger retain about 60-70% of their original color case-hardening. The bore is bright and the action is tight and functions perfectly. Very nice S&W big bore handgun.||
|A nice example of its type this 1911 vintage Colt 1908, chambered in .32 ACP, is in excellent condition. It retains about 88 to 90% of its original blue finish and the black checkered hard rubber grips are in excellent condition, with no chips or cracks. The trigger and safety retain most of their original fire blue finish. The bore is bright and the action is tight and functions perfectly.||
|The Remington Model 81 Woodmaster was manufactured from 1936 to 1950, with 56,091 built. The semi-automatic rifles were fitted with a 22 inch round barrel, notched elevator rear sight, 5-shot non-detachable magazine, take-down action, and were chambered in either .30 Rem., .32 Rem., .35 Rem., or .300 Savage. This Model 81 is as described and is chambered in .35 Remington. It is all original and retains about 95% of its original blue finish, with assorted handling marks and scratches. The wood stock and forearm retain most of their original finish, again with assorted handling marks and dings. The bore is bright with sharp rifling and the action functions perfectly. Comes with period correct sling swivel studs, sling swivels, and sling. A neat Remington Rifle.||
|We just bought this 6 inch barrel Python from the original owner. He bought it new around 1988 and never shot it. It was stored in a safe and still is in new condition. Unfortunately the outside of the box is in rough condition and is missing the end label. The styrofoam insert is fine and contains the owners manual. Only a few of the early Pythons came with wood grips, the majority have the black rubber. The grips alone add $300 to the value of this Python and it is a hard variation to find. The stainless steel variation still seems to be going up in value.||
|A fantastic example of its type, this Savage 1907 (manufactured from 1910 to 1917), chambered in .32 ACP, is in excellent condition, retaining 98-99% of its original blue finish. The grips are also in excellent condition, with no cracks or chips. The bore is bright and the action operates perfectly. The trigger and magazine release retain all of their original color case-hardening and the magazine releases and inserts like new. Neat pistol, not one exposed screw on the whole gun, quite the engineering feat.||
|Just received this very nice 1936 vintage Japanese Nambu pistol with flap holster, extra magazine (later version), and firing pin. The pistol is all numbers matching (firing pin does not have a number) except for the 2 magazines. It is in excellent condition, retaining 96% of its original blue, the grips are also in excellent condition, with minimal handling dings, the bore is bright with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. The holster is in very fine condition, with no tears or major cracks, there is some seam seperation and leather missing on the hinge/flap. A gereat example of its type.||
|Original Pre-WWI Colt 1911 with name N.J.
Shupe stamped on the left side of the frame. Norris
Josiah Shupe was a veteran of the Spanish American War,
born 06/08/1870, died 02/11/1947. According to
the War History Department, Major Shupe apparently went back
into the Army on May 10th, 1917. When he left the Army
is unknown, probably soon after WWI. The gun is one
of a shipment of 500 shipped to Benicia Arsenal Army Point, California
on February 19, 1913. It is in original condition, retaining
85-90% of its original blue finish, with the majority of the
thinning on the main-spring housing and fore-strap.
The grips are sound, but are worn with assorted handling marks.
Appears to have its original two tone magazine. It has
a bright bore and the action functions perfectly. Comes
with 1916 dated holster (which has Major Shupes's name scratched
on it), Colt Letter and other paper-work associated with Major
|The Mossberg 42TR was produced before and after WWII until roughly 1949. Pre-war (1940-1942) guns were identical to the Model 42T except rifled adapter, open rear sight, and front sight hood were provided, and no stock swivels. The earliest pre-war 42TR's were marked using a 42T barrel stamp and a separate "R" (stamped to the right of the "T"). Post-war (1946-1949) guns have slotted takedown screw, magazine plate, shorter unnecked forend, and (frequently) a blue bolt knob. The most common of all Targo guns. A total of 6,577 guns were produced during the period 1940-1942 (post-war production figures are not available). This is a post-war gun and is in near excellent condition. It retains a lot of its original blue finish but does have some pitting on the bolt shroud, bolt handle, receiver, rear sight, thrower handle, take-down screw, and on the barrel. The stock retains most all of its original finish, but does have some assorted handling dings/marks. The clays thrower (Mossberg Mod. 1) is in excellent condition, and works great. Comes with about 15 Mossberg Targo clay pigeons. Neat gun, and a nice example of its type.||
|Mint condition, 5-screw, Military & Police Pre-Model 10 revolver chambered in 38 Special. This 1949-1950 vintage gun is fitted with a 4 inch barrel and checkered walnut diamond grips (number to the gun). The barrel and cylinder also number to the gun. It retains about 98-99% of its original blue finish, the hammer and trigger retain 98% of their original color case-hardening, and the grips are in near excellent condition, due to a ding on the right grip above the medallion. All screw heads are un-molested, the bore is bright, and the action functions as new. A very nice example of its type, with a good presentation. Military & Police 38 Specials, in this condition, are getting harder to find.||
|A very nice pre-1920, 1st Generation Single Action in .38 WCF (38/40) caliber. This gun, serial numbered 338xxx, was actually manufactured in 1919 and is one of only a few guns with two visable serial numbers showing, visable on the frame and on the backstrap. During this period, Colt began to move the serial numbers on the trigger guard and backstrap, to underneath the grips. The gun is in excellent, original condition, with 90% original blue and case-hardening, a near perfect bore, and comes with its original black shipping carton containing the wire cleaning brush. The box is labeled and serial numbered to the gun.||
|Manufactured in 1924 or early 1925, this is one of the last Colt Pocket Automatics fitted with the black hard rubber grips, before checkered walnut with medallions became standard. It is also one of only a small percentage that were factory nickel plated, and this gun still retains 98-99% of that finish, showing only very little wear. The bore is also excellent and it is mechanically perfect. A favorite of the ladies, the gun comes with a small swede leather change purse" pouch that was so popular during the 1920's amd 1930's. All in all, a very neat package.||
|Made in 1981 this Model 66-1 was made early enough to still have a recessed cylinder and pinned barrel. In 1982 the 66-2 was introduced, which eliminated these two desirable features. This gun has been carried (has a number of minor surface scratches from holstering) and shot, but is in overall nice condition.||
|Just received this like new Colt King Cobra fitted with a 4 inch barrel, red-ramp front sight, white-outline rear sight, hard rubber grips with a silver "Rampant Colt" medallions, and chambered in .357 Magnum. Good looking gun.||
|The Colt Junior Pocket Model was made from 1958 to 1968, by Astra in Spain. The little pistols were fitted with a 2 1/4 inch barrel, checkered walnut grips, availabel in blue or nickel finish, were all metal construction, and chambered in either .22 Short or .25 ACP. This pistol is as described and is chambered in .25 ACP with a blue finish. The gun retains 99% of its original blue finish, looking like a new one in every way. Includes its original numbered to the gun box and all paper-work.||
|A very nice WWII Paratrooper Carbine, this gun's serial numbered 5491xxx and the barrel is dated 9/44. It is a 2nd series production run and has not been arsenal re-done, and remains in approximately 90% orignal condition. The bore is excellent, the stock very good, with a crisp 7/16" ordnance cartouche on the right side of the grip, and all metal parts have a smooth grey parkerized finish. An excellent example of the famed WWII Paratrooper M1 Carbine.||
|Here is a beautiful Browning 1886, take-down rifle, chambered in .45-70. The gun was engraved, gold enlayed, and refinished by Turnbull as a one off presentation gun for the Ohio Gun Collectors Association, given away at the end of 1999 to celebrate the up-coming 2000 Millennium. It is fitted with a 26 inch full octagon barrel, engraved and gold enlayed frame, butt-plate, barrel, lever, fore-end cap, and a gold finished trigger. The nicely figured stock and forearm are checkered and high gloss finished. Gun is new/unfired and comes with its original box and all paper-work. A unique Browning/Winchester 1886, a real one-off.||
|An extremely nice example of its type, this Japanese Nambu Type 14, with holster, is in excellent condition. The gun retains most all of its original finish, with a mint bore and perfectly functioning action. The grips are also excellent, with only some minor handling marks. The holster is in excellent condition, with no rips or tears and no stitching issues. Would make a great addition to a WWII vintage Japanese or military collection.||
|The Ithaca Model 37R Deluxe was manufactured from 1937 to 1955. The pump shotguns were fitted with a solid rib barrel of assorted lengths, checkered fancy walnut stock and forearm, and were chambered in 12, 16, or 20 Gauge. This 12 Gauge 37R Deluxe is as described and is fitted with a 30 inch barrel, choked "Full" with a high-vis Ithaca front sight. It retains about 95% of its original blue finish, with most thinning on the sharp edges. The stock and forearm retain most of their original finish, with assorted handling marks. The bore is bright and the action is tight and functions perfectly. Good looking Ithaca 37.||
|Very nice Colt Government Model .380, blue
finished. Pistol retains about 99%+ of its original
blue finish, has a bright bore and functions perfectly.
The checkered plastic grips have no chips or cracks and
are also in excellent conditon. Comes with 1-7 shot
magazine. Sorry, no box or paper-work.
|This has to be one of the nicest examples of its type, a WWII/Post WWII, QVE 45 K-43, VOPO Marked, semi-automatic sniper rifle, chambered in 8mm. It is untouched and is all numbers matching. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. The scope is also in excellent condition and it has sharp/clear optics. Would make a fantastic addition to a WWII semi automatic collection.||
|Unusual 6-shot revolver, here is a decent example of the French Model 1892 "Lebel" handgun, chambered in 8mm. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling (looks like new), and the action functions perfectly and is tight. Interesting the way the side plate opens up to expose the action.||
|This is the first model semi automatic pistol that Smith ? Wesson made, and it is the only pistol ever made in .35 S?W Automatic. They started production in 1913 and made around 8,350 by 1921. It is in excellent condition with about 98%+ blue and a mint bore. The smooth walnut grips, with the very attractive recessed S?W gold medallions, are in very good condition with some of the original varnish missing. A unique S?W and a great example of its type.||
|Sometimes referred to as the Model 3 Russian, this gun was manufactured between 1874 and 1878 and was offered in both.44 Russian centerfire and .44 Henry rimfire calibers. This gun in .44 Russian caliber was very popular world wide, and copies were made by Ludwig Loewe ? Co. in Russia and at the Russian government arsenal. Rimfire 44 Henry's were made under contract for the Turkish government by Smith ? Wesson, in addition to the 41,000 that were made under Russian contract. Several famous wester gun fighters and lawmen, including Pat Garrett, are believed to have carried this model. This S?W, in the 43xxx serial range, was sold by Schuyler, Hartley ? Graham of New York, as were many of the handguns of the 1870-1880 period. This gun is in excellent condition, retaining 90% of its original bright blue, very good grips and a perfect bore. As the pictures show, is has had very little wear. A great specimen with no problems.||
|Nice original Remington "Vest Pocket" pistol. All metal surfaces have lost their original finish, but the grips retain most of their original finish, with no cracks or chips. The action functions perfectly and the bore is bright, with sharp rifling. A unique and very small single shot handgun.||
|One of the most desirable 357 Magnums ever made, the Smith ? Wesson Model 27 with the 5 inch barrel. This "S" serial numbered, 1968 vintage Model 27 is in fantastic condition, retaining 99% of its original blue finish, with only some very minor thinning at the muzzle and on the cylinder release button, and a drag line on the cylinder. The numbered to the gun grips are in excellent condition, with only a few minor handling marks. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. A very nice example of the Cadillac of 357 Magnums.||
|The Remington Model 121A slide action rifle was made from 1936 to 1954, with approximately 201,000 manufactured. The rifles were fitted with a 24 inch round barrel, were of hammerless design, 2/3 length tube magazine fed, plain pistol stock, and were chambered in .22 S, L, or L.R.. The rifle retains all of its original blue finish, with only a few very minor handling marks. All screw heads are un-molested, the bore is bright with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. The stock and forearm retain all of their original finishes, with only a few very minor handling marks/dings. A good looking pump action Remington rifle, would make a great collectible or shooter.||
|These mid 19th Century Saw Handle Dueling Pistols, made by M. Dermot of Philadelphia, have .52 caliber, 8 1/2 inch barrels, and are in very fine original condition. They have smooth bores and set triggers, and are in working condition. The barrels show a strong damascus pattern, the locks and hammer retain 50% color case-hardening and the trigger guards, about 50% bright blue. The bores are bright and show minor oxidation. The wood case is attractive with original lining, all necessary accecories, and shows only minor cracks and warpage. Overall, this is a very nice, American made pair of Dueling Pistols.||
|This rifle is as close to new as any Pre-64 Model 70 we have ever had. The original blue is 99%+, the nicely figured wood is near flawless, and the bore is pefect. The serial number is 557xxx so it was made in 1962. It is fitted with a 22 inch barrel, the bolt is matching and it has the original front sight hood. All in all, the only thing that could make it better is if it was in its original box. These are getting hard to find in this kind of condition.||
|Here is a very attractive 1840-1850's vintage personal protection pistol. It is a big bore gun with a 5 inch full octagon damascus barrel in .60 caliber. Look at the tastelfully engraved frame, barrel, trigger guard, and grip cap. The beautifully fine checkered grips retain all of their original finish, with no chips or cracks. Even has a clip so you can attach to your favorite belt. A fantastic example of its type.||
|Beautiful little Copy of the popular Philadelphia Deringer of .41 caliber, made during the mid 1800's. This is a period copy of the Philadelphia Deringer made for A.J. Plate of San Francisco (as stamped on top of the barrel). It is fitted with a 2 3/8 inch rifled barrel, front and rear open sights, checkered walnut grips, and tastefully done engraving on sidelock, trigger guard, hammer, fittings and inlays. I believe this is one of the most attractive Philadelphia Deringers I've seen, even if it is a copy, it was very nicely manufactured, with great attention to detail.||
|A nice, original Philadelphia deringer with a 1 3/8 inch barrel and standard configuration. All fittings and inlays are tight and appear to be original. Gun shows only slight wear, with varnish type finish remaining in the curve of the grip, and only a small crack just forward of the side plate screw. Mechanically perfect, and difficult to find with this short barrel.||
|According to "Confederate Longarms and Pistols's" by author Hill and Anthony, the Confederate States of America (CSA) purchased 354 Tower Model 1856 Musketoons in 1863 and some unknown number at a later date. This example is in good original condition, and is stamped behind the upper tang, "68d REG., 1 VA MT. INF.", indicating use by the 1st Virginia Mounted Infantry. They were intended for general issue until breech-loading carbines were availabel, but most saw hard use until the end of the war. A desirable and hard to find Civil War Carbine.||
|Completely unmarked, this .41 Caliber copy of a Henry Deringer has a 1 3/4 inch barrel and minimal engraving. It is in excellent, untouched condition, except for normal pocket wear and is in perfect working condition. A very nice antique pistol manufactured about the 1850's.||
|Not quite a peanut, tis gun has a 1 5/8 inch barrel and is marked "Curry, San Francisco". It remains in excellent, original condition, with traces of varnish and excellent german silver eschutions. There is a small cap box in the bottom of the grip, and all markings are clear and distinct.||
|CMP rebuilt to as new, WWII vintage, Springfield Armory M1 Garand. The rifle has been completely gone thru, with new 5-08 barrel, new stock (with CMP cartouche) and handguard, new sling, and completely refinished like original. A very good looking Garand, should make a fantastic shooter.||
|An early 19th Century English pocket pistol, this double barrel .44 caliber over and under, all brass flintlock pistol has 3 1/2 inch barrels and a bayonet activated by the trigger guard. It is tight and is in working order, and in very good overall condition. A very neat conversation piece.||
|Made in Braintree, a small town in Essex, England, this little over/under flint lock pistol remains in excellent, original condition. While very little color remains on the metal, the wood grips are sound and have most of their varnish finish. The screw in barrels are 2 1/4 inches in length and are .44 caliber. The gun is crisp and sharp and the barrels unscrew easily. All markings are clear and distinct. A very nice 1810 period pocket gun.||
|Probably the most widely issued carbine in the Civil War, approximately 60,000 of these 1863 models were manufactured, and used extensively throughout the war. They were .52 caliber, straight breech, percussion breech loaders, with pellet primer feeders, and proved to be one of the most reliabel, accurate, and user friendly guns of the period. After the war, most were remodeled and converted to 50/70 cartridge guns, and continued to be used throughout the Indian War period, until finally being replaced by the 45/70 Springfield Model 1873. This gun is a good, original example of these famous cavalry carbines. It is tight, mechanically perfect and has a very decent, six groove rifle bore. It has had, what appears to be, an arsenal repair to the wrist of the stock, just under the saddle ring bar, but done very neatly. It has traces of original finish, but shows a lot of character, and has been well maintained.||
|Pair of consecutive serial numbered Colt Single Action Army revolvers, chambered in 38/40. The guns are fitted with 5 1/2 inch barrels, black Colt "Standing Eagle" hard rubber grips, and are blue/color case-hardened finished. They are new/unfired and come it their original boxes, with numbered to the gun sleeves, hang tag, and all paper-work. A unique pair of Single Actions in 38/40 caliber.||
|This is an exceptionally nice WWII M1 Carbine in original condition, and not a arsenal re-work. Serial numbered in the 6,255,xxx range, the barrel date is 10/1944. It was manufactured as you see it, with bayonet lug, type two handguard, and adjustable rear sight. Stock is properly marked with large ordnance crossed cannons logo on the right side of butt. The gun has seen light use, but remains in 90% original condition. A very difficult gun to find.||
|The Winchester Model 71 was made from 1935 to 1957, with 47,254 manufactured. The rifles came in two configurations, standard and deluxe. They were fitted with either a 20 or 24 inch barrel, 2/3 length tube magazine holding 4 cartridges, all blue finished, walnut pistol grip stock and forearm, and chambered in .348 Winchester only. The deluxe models added a checkered stock and forearm and detachable sling swivels and sling. This rifle is the standard model and is fitted with a 24 inch barrel. It is in as new condition, we are told it has never been fired by either the original owner, who purchased it in 1957, or the second owner, who we are selling it for. Included is the box of ammo that was purchesed with the gun by the first owner. You seldom see these guns in this condition, many were used and some were used hard. A very handsome Winchester Lever Gun.||
|Original S?W #2 Tip-Up 6-shot revolver, with spur trigger and 6 inch octagon barrel. The gun is chambered in .32 Rim Fire. The guns were made from 1861 to 1874, with approximately 77,155 manufactured.||
|The Remington Model 513T Matchmaster was made from 1940 to 1968, with approximately 166,000 manufactured. The target rifles were fitted with a 27 inch heavy tapered barrel, raked bolt handle, walnut target stock, Redfield aperture rear sight, globe front sight, 6-shot magazine, sling swivels, and were chambered in .22LR. This rifle is as described and includes a leather target style sling. The gun is in great condition, retaining most all of its original blue, with some thinning on the sharp edges. The bolt has lots of its oriignal color case-hardening, with most missing on the handle. The stock retains most all of its original finish, with assorted minor handling marks. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the actions functions like new. It does not look like it was used much, a nice clean .22 target rifle.||
|This Safari Grade Rifle is stocked with premium grade Circassian Walnut that is as hard and dense as it is beautiful. The .416 Rigby caliber is known for its exceptional stopping power and is an ideal choice for any large dangerous game. Ruger only made this model rifle in limited numbers for 20 years, stopping in 2010. It has many features usually found on more expensive custom rifles including: 23 inch barrel with an integral barrel quarter rib with three express sights, ebony forend tip, hand cut checkering, barrel band front swivel, and intgral scope bases. It is brand new/unfired in its original numbered to the gun box, with factory rings and all paper-work. It is a true bargain for this grade of rifle.||
|Nice Gibbs Rifle Company, Remington Model 1903A3 rifle, with a reproduction 03A4 Scope and Scope Mount to replicate a 1903 sniper rifle. It is in excllent condition, rebuilt to like new condition with a new barrel and stock. Makes for a great shooter.||
|Just received this interesting UZI Carbine from Group Industries of Louisville, Kentucky. The gun is in excellent used condition, with only some minor handling marks here and there, and some spotting in the finish on the right side of the reciver. It is fitted with a 18 inch barrel, 1-32 round magazine, sling, and wood detachable stock. The bore is bright and the action functions smoothly. Neat Uzi Carbine.||
|A nice example of its type, a milled receiver Bulgarian AK-47 Carbine. The gun is in excellent condtion, retaining most all of its original finishes, with only very minor handling marks. Comes with 1 magazine and sling.||
|Very nice, lightly used PARS International G3S rifle, chambered in .308 Winchester. It is in excellent condition, with a bright bore, and perfectly functioning action. Comes with leather sling and (1) 20-round magazine.||
|Though the gun has lost all of its original finish, turning an overall grey/brown patina, it is in very good condition. It functions perfectly and is much tighter than most. The bores are somewhat rough, but are shootable. The grips are in very good condition, with only a minor chip on the left grip panel. Even with all of its original finish gone, the factory engraving stands out and is very attractive. One of the most attractive Remington 41's I've seen.||
|Circa 1865 to 1870 this brass frame .41 RF Deringer was produced in Brooklyn, N.Y.. It has a 2 1/2 inch barrel, walnut grips and was made without the knife blade style extractor. The frame and the barrel are factory engraved with a flower style engraving. The blue on the barrel has turned to a blue-brown patina, the brass frame has a nice mellow brass color and the grips retain most all of their original varnish. Colt thought enough of this Deringer to buy the National Arms Co. so that they could produce this exact same Deringer and put their name on it.||
|Unlike other pepperboxes of the period, the Stocking Company of Worcester, Mass. manufactured a single action variant with a long, extended cocking spur on the hammer, in both .28 and .31 caliber. Some were made with spurs on the trigger guard, and barrels were from 4 inch to 6 inches in length, usually with 6 in a cluster. This gun has been well used, but is still mechanically perfect. It is a .28 caliber with a six shot, 4 inch barrel. It has a clean, brown patina finish, and near perfect walnut grips with german silver inlays on both sides. A very attractive piece.||
|One of the rarest of the pepperbox revolvers, this six shot, .22 caliber came out in the late 1860's and only about 1,000 were produced. While an attractive and well made handgun, it suffered in comparison to the S?W, Colt and other small .22 revolvers of the period which were lighter in weight. This gun is in excellent working condition, and while it was obviously used, and later cleaned, there are still traces of silver still visable on the frame. The barrels have been nicely re-blued and the walnut grips are in very good condition, with a small chip on the right toe and a chip on the upper portion of the left grip. Overall, a nice example of its type, and one that is very difficult to find.||
|This early 18th Century over and under flint lock pistol has 2 1/2 inch barrels of 10mm or .40 caliber. It is nicely engraved and shows modest wear. The walnut handle is finely checkered and without cracks or and serious dings. The gun is mechanically perfect and could be fired today, The Mortimer dynasty of gun makers were well known throughout Europe from the mid-18th Century until the 1870's, and their firearms were considered some of the finest. This is an excellent example of its type.||
|Manufactured in 1912 this is one of 32,000 that was produced by Fegyvergyar in Budapest Hungary for the Austro-Hungarian military. This one is unit marked on the disk in the grip; 6.E. Accompaning it is an original stripper clip, which is very hard to find, and what we believe to be an epilet off an Austrian uniform. This is undoubtably a WWI trophy "bring back". The pistol's blue finish is an old restoration that was well done. All the markings are clear with sharp edges, and overall the pistol has a nice look to it.||
|One of the many European revolvers made in the latter 19th century based on the famous Gasser Patent. This one was made in Belgium, apparently for export to the U.S., since the top of the barrel is stamped "FOR .44 WINCHESTER CARTRIDGE". The grips are smooth bone, contemporary with the age of the gun. The exterior of the gun shows about 50% of the original blue finish, but the spring on the right unlocking lever is missing. Overall, the gun is excellent, untouched condition.||
|This is a very early 4 inch gun, serial number 450, in a Paterson type case with the beveled or raised panel lid, with flask, bullet mold and cap tin. The flask is double faced, marked "Colt's Patent". These cases were transition boxes with partitions, but were not used after 1850 and are very hard to find today. The gun shows traces of original finish, especially the silver on the grip straps, and very nice grips. There is some cylinder scene remaining and all other markings are crisp and clear. A nice example of its type.||
|This Colt Double Action, etched panel, Model of 1878 was shipped to Collow Row Bill on July 21, 1883. We cannot find anything about him, but he must have been an exhibition shooter in his day. Gun is fitted with factory installed ivory grips, is nickel finished, and is inscribed on the back-strap "COLLOW ROW BILL" and "Champion Pistol Shot of America". Included is a factory letter attesting to the grips, finish, and who it was shipped to. An interesting Colt 1878.||
|The Colt Officers Model Target (Third Issue) was made from 1927 to 1949. The guns were fitted with a 4, 4 1/2, 5, 6, or 7 1/2 inch barrel, adjustable front and rear sight, blue finish only, checkered walnut grips, and were chambered in .22LR, .32 Colt, or .38 Special. This gun is as described and is chambered in .38 Special and fitted with a 6 inch barrel. It is in excellent condition, retaining 97-98% of its original blue fiinsh, with some thinning on the sharp edges of the barrel, cylinder, and frame. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. The grips are also in excellent condition, with only a few minor handlng dings. This would be a great shooter/collectable.||
|The Stevens No. 414 Amory Model was manufactured from 1912 to 1932. The rifles were fitted with a 26 inch barrel, equipped with a Lyman aperture sight, were lever action, and were chambered in either .22 LR or .22 Short. The gun is as described and is chambered in .22 LR. It is in excellent condition, retaining most all of its original color case-hardening on the frame, most all of its original blue on the barrel, and it retains most all of its original finish on its stock and forearm, with only some assorted handling marks and dings. The color case-hardened finish on the lever and butt-plate has disappeared to leave a silver finish. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly.||
|The last of the single shot martial pistols, this Model 1871 Remington rolling block is chambered .50 CF with an 8 inch barrel. Approximately 5,000 were purchased by the U.S. Government and have a inspectors cartouche on the left grip, "CRS", for Curtis R. Slicknet. This gun is 100% original and retains 80% plus original blue on the barrel and about 50% vivid color case-hardening on the receiver. The bore is absolutely perfect and the walnut grips show use, but only minor wear.||
|The S?W .32 Safety Hammerless First Model (Lemon Squeezer) was made from 1888 to 1902. The small 5-shot revolvers were double action only, fitted with a 2, 3, 3 1/4, 3 1/2, or 6 inch round barrel, blue or nickel finish, and fitted with black hard rubber grips. This gun is as described, is fitted with a 3 1/2 inch barrel, pearl grips, and is nickel finished. It retains all of its original nickel finish, with only some assorted minor handling marks. The bore is shootable, with sharp rifling, but does have some spotting. The left pearl grip panel fits well and is very nice, the right panel is cracked and chipped. The actions functions perfectly. A good looking gun. Includes a period correct holster made by maker I cannot read and patent dated 1872.||
|This is a totally original and completely matching (including the magazine) Artillery Luger, chambered dated 1918. Finding a nearly 100 year old Artillery Luger with and original matching magazine is highly unusual. Being built in 1918, near the end of thee war, and being in such good condition, it must not have ever been issued. The blue and straw are excellent. The grips show some wear to the checkering especially on the right side, but htere are no cracks or chips. The bore is bright and shiny. This is really a nice Artillery and would be an asset to anyone's collection.||
|The Model 62 Winchester is a later/modern version of the Winchester model 1890. They were made from 1932 to 1958, with over 409,000 manufactured. The little slide action rifles were fitted with a 23 inch round or oxtagon barrel, full blue finished, and were chambered in .22 S, L, ? LR interchangeably. This rifle retains most all of its original blue finish with some thinning from the forearm rubbing against the barrel, and assorted handling marks and minor spotting. The stock and forearm retain all of their original finish with only some minor handling marks and dings. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions as new. A very nice Winchester Model 62, would be a great collectable or shooter, or both.||
|Unique looking 7-shot personal protection derringer. It disassembles/assembles easily, and is fully functional, even the manual safety works. The gun is nicely engraved and it stands out sharply, even though the frame has lost most all of its original sliver finish, check out the checkered back-strap. The cylinder/barrel retains about 40% of its original blue fiinsh. It is all numbers matching. If all else fails, it turns into a brass knuckle. A very nice example of its type.||
|The 125th Anniversary Colt SAA Commemorative was manufactured in 1961 to celebrate the 125th birthday of Colt Manufacturing. There were 7,390 of these guns made with this one being the 3,450th one made. It is new/unfired and comes in its original wood presentation case. It retains all of its original finishes, with the exception of a spot on the left side of the hammer. The wood presetation cas is in excellent condition, with only a few very minor handling marks. Also included is a 125th Anniversary key chain. I feel these are sleepers of the Colt SAA's, especially since they are 2nd Generation guns.||
|WW II U.S. Army Air Corp. M-8 Flare Gun/Pistol, pyrothecnic pistol, 37 mm. "M, S.W.C. (McInery Spring ? Wire Co. ) U.S. Property, Pistol Pyrotechnic, M8" stamped in the triangle on the righthand side of the gun. "Serial No. 246392", stamped on the backstrap. Crossed Canon and letter "P" proof stamped on the butt of the grip. Gun is in all original condition, has lost most all of its original finish, in perfect working order. No FFL required. Real conversation piece.||
|According to the "Blue Book" this rifle was only made between 1914 and 1928. This "Special Grade" is quite rare and in 41 years we have never seen another. it has deluxe wood and checkering which is not found on the standard grade. It also has presentation engraving on the receiver: LEE HUNT TAYLOR, ITHACA, N.Y. Sept. 23, 1946. It would be interewsting to find out more about Mr. Taylor. The other special features is a special order Lyman tang sight that would have to be unique to this model rifle. Unfortunately the metal is an old reblue, and shows some pitting of the metal under the blue. This rifle is rare enough to be collectable as is, but it could be refinished again with a proper rust blue to enhance its value.||
|New in the box Ruger P94 with Integral Tac-Star Laser Sight. These are somewhat rare, having been manufactured in 1994 only, reportedly only 1,836 were manufactured. The laser works perfectly, as does the action on the gun. Pistol comes with its original box and all paper-work. You don't see one of these very often.||
|Boxed S?W Model 34 Kit Gun, chambered in .22 LR. The gun retains most all of its orignal blue finish, with some assorted minor handling marks and some minor thinning on the sharp edges of the barrel and cylinder. Comes with all paper-work and screw driver.||
|A nice pair of antique brass barrel flint pistols, circa 1800, marked "KETLAND", but made in Belgium. The Ketland family of English gun makers was famous for high quality firearms through out the 18th and early 19th Century. One of the sons, Thomas, immagrated to the Philadelphia area in the late 1700's and founded Ketland ? Co., maker of fine guns and gun parts for the trade. While these guns were not made by Ketlan, but by some unknown Belgian maker, they are still of good quality and have survived in excellent working condition. they are 100% original and idebtical in configuration. The brass barrels are 7 3/4 inches in length and are approximately .60 caliber. Guns of this type are generally referred to as "Trade Guns", and they very often carry the name of more famous makers.||
|Beautiful engraved 16 gauge (2 3/4 " chambers)
Winchester Model 21. It is equipped with 26
inch barrels, single select trigger, ejectors, pistol
grip stock, and has a 14 1/8 inch length of pull.
|Just received this beautiful Joseph Manton ? Sons Double Percussion Shotgun. This 1840's vintage shotgun was made in Cavendish Square of London, England, is equipped with 28 inch damascus barrels, double triggers, is finely engraved, and fitted with a beautiful figured checkered walnut stock . It was owned at one time by David Marshall Williams, also known as Carbine Williams, the American designer of the short-stroke piston used in the M1 Carbine as well as the floating chamber operating system.||
|Beautiful S?W Model 25 (known as the Model 1955) fitted with a 6 1/2 inch barrel, patridge front sight, adjustable rear sight, factory checkered wood target grips with S?W medallions, target hammer and trigger, and chambered in .45 ACP. This is a 99%+ gun, with only a turn mark on the cylinder. Appears to have been test fired only, with a perfect bore and a tight and perfect functioning action. Includes a S?W presentation case with all assecories except the cleaning brush, and as is usual, the liner is cracked at the end of the barrel and rear sight. The case itself is in great condition, with few handling marks. Also comes with all paper-work and 4 Wilson moon clips.||
|The Winchester Model 70 Featherweight was a ligtened version of the standard Model 70. The rifles were fitted iwth a 22 or 26 inch barrel, aluminum trigger guard and floorplate, and were chambered in .243 Win., .264 Win. Mag., .270 Win., .308 Win., .30-06, or .358 Win.. They were made from 1952 to 1963, in serial number range, 206626 to 581471. This 1960 vintage Featherweight is as described and is chambered in .270 Win. and fitted with a 22 inch barrel. The gun is in excellent condition, retaining 98% of its original blue finish, with only some thinning on the bolt and sharp edges. The floorplate and trigger guard retain about 95% of their original finish, with thinning on the sharp edges. The checkered stock is in excellent condition, retaining all of its original finish, with only a few very minor handling marks. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. A great example of its type.||
|A late WWII Inland Carbine, dated 12/44, in
the 6,698,xxx serial range. It's original to that
date, with all the new type III updates, including bayonet
lug, adjustable rear sight, round bolt, and flip safety.
Stock is properly marked with the large ordnance wheel on
the right side of the stock, and "IO" in the sling slot.
There is no "P" proof which would indicate arsenal refinishing.
Overall, the gun retains approximately 85% original finish
and a near perfect bore. These are becoming difficult
to find in this untouched condition.
|The Colt Police Positive Target Model (Second Issue, Model "C") 6-shot revolvers were made from 1926 to 1941. They were fitted with a 6 inch barrel, adjustable rear and front sights, checkered walnut grips, were either blue or nickel finished, and were chambered in .22LR, .22 WRF, .32 Colt, or .32 New Police. This gun is as described, is blue finished and chambered in .22 LR. It is in excellent condition, retaining 98-99% of its original blue fiinsh, with some minor thinning on the sharp edges of the barrel, cylinder, and frame. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions smoothly, appears to have been fired very little. All screw heads are un-molested, including the very small sight screws. The grips have a few minor handling dings on the butt/bottom only, no chips or cracks. An excellent example of its type, a very attractive little Colt Target .22.||
|Starting in 1925 Colt produced the Police
Positive .32 Target Model on the new heavier frame.
They stopped production 10 years later in 1935 with a
total production of only 3,351, compared to the 15,741 of
the .22 heavy frame target revolvers. That makes this
varient one of the lowest production revolvers made by Colt.
This example was made in 1932 when the USA's economy was in
a depression and not many shooters could afford such a nice revolver.
The overall condition is excellent with a mint bore, nearly
perfect grips and 98% blue. It does have a few very minor
isloated rust specks on the frame that are visable in the pictures.
It would be hard to improve on this target model for either the
collector or target shooter.
|The Winchester 1866 was made from 1866 to 1898, with about 170,101 manufactured. The guns were made in rifle and carbine configuration, of which 4 distinct Models were made, with the carbines being equipped with 20 inch barrels, and rifles equipped with a 24 or 27 inch (Musket) barrel. This 1866 Rifle is a Third Model, is equipped with a 24 inch barrel and is chambered in .44 Rim Fire. It is in original condition and appears to be in above average condition, with no restoration or modifications made to the wood or metal. The bore is shootable with sharp rifling, but is somewhat rough from minor surface corrosion, and the action is tight and operates perfectly. A good looking 1866, and a nice example of its type.||
|Very nice example of its type, a Mauser "Banner" Standard Modell rifle manufactured sometime in the early to mid 1930's. Overall this all numbers matching gun retains about 70-80% of its original blue finish and the wood retains most of its original finish, with only some minor handling marks. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions as new. These rifles are exactly like the military version K98, with the exception of not having the military inspection stamps, possibly a little nicer finish, and the addition of a lower rear sling swivel on the stock.||
|This is a standard S?W Model 51, fitted with a 3 1/2 inch barrel, adjustable rear sight, checkered wood grips with S?W medallions, is blue finished, square butt, and is chambered in .22 Magnum. It is in excellent condition, appearing to having been fired very little. It retains 99% of its original blue, with only a turn line on the cylinder and some very minor thinning at the muzzle. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. The grips are in very fine condition and retain all of their original finish, with only some assorted handling marks. These are getting hard to find, especially in this condition.||
|This 1873 Model Springfield "Trapdoor" is one of very few that remains in original configuration. Most were taken out of service and/or upgraded with improved sights, three click tumblers, redesigned cleaning rods, etc.. This gun, manufactured in 1876-77 was originally assembled with the then newly designed short wrist, and long comb stock, inspected by Erskine Allen, and so marked with his oval cartouche. The gun retains approximately 85% of its original finish, has a near perfect bore, and is tight and crisp. It is totally 100% original. Of further interest, is was supposedly given to one Albert Ross, Admiral USN by his friend and hunting companion, Theodore Roosevelt (please see attached affidavitts ). It is reported to be one of two given by President Roosevelt, the other being serial number 71618, both from Fort Trumbull, CT., and only 17 numbers apart.||
|The Colt Lawman MK III was made from 1969 to 1983. The 6-shot revolvers were fitted with either a 2 or 4 inch barrel, either a unshrouded or shrouded ejector rod, fixed sights, checkered walnut grips, blue or nickel finish, and were chambered in .357 Magnum. This gun is as described and is fitted with a 2 inch barrel, with a unshrouded ejector rod, and is blue finished. The gun is in like new condition, with only a drag line on the cylinder. It has been shot, but very little from its appearance. Comes with its original numbered to the gun box. Tough looking Colt .357 Magnum snubby.||
|Unusual Remington Model 572SB/Routledge 22 LR pump action smoothbore. The gun is in excellent condition, retaining about 99% of its original finishes, with only some very minor handling marks. Nice little Remington.||
|The Type 97 Sniper Rifle is a Japanese bolt-action
rifle, based on the Type 38 Rifle. Following the
standard practice of the time, it was adapted from an
existing infantry rifle. The only difference between this
rifle and the original Type 38 is that it had a lightened
stock, a single-action hammer, a 2.5 power telescopic sight and
a mid-band setup for a monopod, although later models had this deleted.
The rifle entered service in 1937. When fired, the mild 6.5x50mm
Arisaka cartridge gave off little flash or smoke and made counter-sniper
activity difficult. The lack of flash and smoke comes from the
length of the barrel; a 797 millimetres (31.4 in) long barrel allows
cartridge propellant to fully burn and attain the optimum combination
of accuracy and bullet velocity. The scope was offset to the left,
to allow stripper clip loading. Like other Mauser pattern rifles,
it has a five round box magazine. The rifle can be loaded with
either a 5 round stripper clip, or single rounds.
The Type 97 was manufactured at the Nagoya Arsenal and Kokura Arsenal, with the bulk of them made in Nagoya, Japan.
|Sculpted and crafted in the 1970's by the late Tom Haas, Sr., this large Rampant Colt bronze was the pilot model used to cast 70 to 80 copies of the famous Colt Firearms Trademark. The brass plaque is inscribed "The Rampant Colt, M, Original Pilot Model", and there are two crossed Texas Paterson revolovers depicted in the base. It measures 26 inches in length, 21 inches in height, and 9 1/2 inches in width, and weighs approximately 35 pounds. Two copies of the original have recently sold at auction for over $7,500 each.||
|The S?W .32 Safety Hammerless First Model
(Lemon Squeezer) was made from 1888 to 1902, with approximately
91,417 manufactured. The guns were of .32
S?W caliber, double action only, 5-shot fluted cylinder,
2, 3, 3 1/4, 3 1/2, or 6 inch barrel, blue or nickel finish,
and fitted with black rubber grips. This 1895 vintage
Lemon Squeezer is as described and is fitted with a 3
1/2 inch barrel, nickel finished, and has pearl grips.
The gun retains all of its original nickel finish, with some
spotting. The trigger retains most all of its original
color case-hardened finish and the trigger guard about 80%
of its original blue finish. The gun is all numbers
matching. The bore is bright with sharp rifling (which
is almost unheard of in these type of guns) and the action functions
perfectly. The pearl grips are fitted to the gun very well
(factory ?) and have a pleasing appearance.
|Just received this pair of Colt Single Action Army Revolvers, consecutive serial numbered, matching Factory Class "C" engraved, fitted with 4 3/4 inch barrels, Rosewood grips with Colt Custom Shop Medallions, and chambered in .44 Special. The guns come in Factory Colt Custom Shop Presentation Cases and a factory letter confirming their engraving, caliber, grips fitted, and destination and date shipped. A beautiful set, rarely found in this configuration.||
|Made for the South American country of Columbia, they were one of the last bolt action rifles made for military use. It was not a popular design due to the fact that most military rifles were semi-automatic by that time. This rifle is "Brand New". It is full of cosmoline and we are sure that it is unfired. It even comes with a mint matching serial numbered bayonet. It would be impossibel to improve on!||
|The Nazi war machine was in full swing in 1938 and they produced around 100,000 Lugers that year. This example in in excellent original condition with a mint bore an 97% blue finish, with theonly visable wear on the high edges that rub on the inside of the holster. it comes complete with a 1939 dated holster and two un-numbered fxo extruded magazines. These magazines by them selves would sell in the $150 range each. This rig was some WWII GI's war trophy and was very well taken care of.||
|The Cadillac of .357 Magnum handguns, here is a beautiful, 1970's vintage, S?W Model 27 fitted with a 6 inch barrel, patridge front sight, adjustable rear sight, factory checkered wood target grips with S?W medallions, target hammer and trigger, and chambered in .357 Magum. This is a 99%+ gun, with only a minor turn line on the cylinder. Appears to have been test fired only, with a perfect bore and a tight and perfect functioning action. Includes a nice mahagany S?W presentation case with all assecories The case itself is in great condition, with a few minor handling marks. Also comes with all paper-work. A very nice example of its type.||
|Nice Colt Diamondback with its original numbered
to the gun box. The 6-shot revolver is fitted
with a 2 1/2 inch barrel and service checkered walnut
grips, with silver "Rampant Colt' medallions. It retains
about 98-99% of its oriignal blue fiinsh, with only some minor
thinning at the muzzle, a drag line on the cylinder, and some
minor handling marks. The grips are like new. The
bore is bright and the action is very tight and functions perfectly.
|A nice used, but not abused Winchester Model 71, chambered in .348 W.C.F.. This is a 2nd year 1936 standard production model featuring a 24 inch barrel, 2/3 tube magazine, pistol grip stock with curved lever, checkered steel butt-plate, and this one has a receiver mounted peep sight. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. This is the long tang version, of which only the early models were manufactured with.||
|The Ithaca 1911A1 handguns were made from 1943 to 1945, with 369,129 manufactured. This is an excellent example of its type, appearing to have had very little use. All stampings are sharp, the bore is bright with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. A great looking 1911A1.||
|Unusual find, a Vietnam era, registered War Trophy, Soviet manufactured SKS chambered in 7.62x39. The rifle comes with all documentation required to bring back to the U.S. in October-December 1971. Consists of the Registration of War Trophy Firearms Form (pictured), Firearms Registration Form, War Trophy Registration/Authorization Form,, Reguest for Firearms Export License Forms (pictured), the Issue of Temporary Export License for War Trophy Firearms (pictured), Transporting Firearms (Temporary Export Permit), and a Request and Authorization for Permanent Change of Station-Military Form. The rifle is all numbers matching, exept for the dust cover. It is in used condition, with many handling marks and the metal has turned overall to a blue/brown patina. The bore is bright with decent rifling, but the lands have some corrosion. A fantastic addition to a Vietnam War or SKS collection.||
|Nice Winchester Model 37 Red Label single shot .410 Gauge shotgun. About a 98% gun with a bright bore and perfect functioning action. The wood stock and forearm retain all of their original finish with some assorted minor handling marks. All screw heads are un-molested and all stampings are crisp. Nice looking Model 37.||
|This gun, serial number 28746, was shipped to B. Kittridge ? Co., Cincinnati, OH in July 1876, in a crate of 25 similar guns. All were fitted with ivory stocks and chambered in 45 Long Colt. At this time, B. Kittridge was one of five large distributors known as thee "Allies". The other four were all located in New York City, but all five agreed to take unopened cases of either 25 or 50 revolvers, and in return, they received an additional discount from Colt. All guns in these large cases were shipped with blue finish and either wood or ivory grips. Depending upon demand, thee "Allies" would then change the finish on some from the standard blue to bright nickel. Hammers were usually left with their color case-hardened finish, and the screws, triggers and cylinder pins were left blue. This made for a very attractive gun, and the nickel finish was more durable than the blue. Many grips were changed by individual owners tosuite their fancy, but probably not more than 5% were shipped from Colt with factory ivory grips. This is an all original Peacemaker from that period, that is still in excellent working condition with no additions or subtractions since it left B. Kittridge in 1876, with original, one piece, factory ivory grips. A Colt Historical Letter accompanies the gun.||
|This turn of the century Single Action, serial number 210723 was shipped from the factory in 1901 to customer in St. Paul, MN. Although used, it is an excellent example of an original nickel plated Colt of the period with factory blue screws and blue cylinder pin. In addition, this gun was ordered with two piece mother of pearl grips which fit very well on the gun today and are in excellent condition. On the back-strap is engraved the name, "Ewing L. Rafferty", and while this is not mentioned in the factory letter, the quality and the style of the work appears to be factory original. To find a gun like this today is very rare. Normally, the pearl has been chipped or broken, and have usually been replaced long ago with something more durable. This is an attractive, 100% honest Colt, that is still crisp and tight.||
|The DWM Luger Artillery was manufactured from 1914 to 1918, the height of World War I. This 1917 Artillery is a very nice example of its type, retaining about 95-98% of its original blue finish. All straw finished parts retain most all of their original finish. The grips number to the gun and are in excellent condition and the screws are unmolested. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. This is a all numbers matching gun, except for the magazine, which is from a 1920 Commercial (no number on the wood base). A fantastic Luger Artillery, would make a wonderful addition to a WWI or Luger collection.||
|The Marble Arms Model 1908 Game Getter was made from 1909 to 1918, with approximately 9,981 manufactured. The guns were chambered in .22 Long Rifle for the upper barrel and the bottom barrel could be ordered for the .44 round ball or .44 shot, 2 inch 410, 25-20 or 32-20. Standard barrel lengths were 12 inch, 15 inch, or 18 inch, with the option of an 8 inch, 10 inch, 17 inch or 22 inch. Most were shipped with the round tubular folding stock. A pivoting striker on the hammer was used to select the barrel to be used, and the tip up barrels were opened by pressing the trigger guard to the rear. The top frame of the barrel featured a folding leaf sight, and the front barrel band incorporated the front sight, the grips were checkered black hard rubber with a fleur-de-lis design. The guns were shipped in a dovetailed wooden box with sliding lid, and included a shoulder holster, cleaning rod, and directions for use. This Game Getter is as described and is equipped with a 18 inch barrel, is chambered .22 LR and .44 round ball or .44 shot and is fitted with a Marble tang sight. The gun retains most all of it original blue finish, with only some thinning on the high points of the barrel band and barrel frame, and sharp edges of the frame. The grips are in excellent condition, with only some very minor handling marks. The bores are bright, and in the case of the top barrel, sharp rifling. The action functions perfectly, as well as the folding stock. Also included is its original shoulder holster, which is in good condition, with no major damage. A very neat piece.||
|This is a very tight and sharp, all original .36 Navy Model, manufactured in 1863. It retains approximately 60% original blue on the barrel, 30% case colors on the frame and loading lever, and a very good naval engagement scene on the cylinder. There is a letter "J" nicely inscribed on the right grip, and the grips themselves retain 90% of their original varnish. The screw heads are generally good, several show their original bright blue finish. The bore is good and the action is perfect. Overall an above average condition Navy that was very likely used in the Civil War.||
|Here is a very nice looking. approximately 1930's vintage, L.C. Smith, Field Grade, chambered in 16 Gauge. The shotgun is fitted with 26 inch barrels, choked modified and full, double triggers, lifters, and has a 14 3/16 inch length of pull. The barrels retain about 95% of their original blue finish, the receiver retains most all of its original color case-hardening. The checkered stock and forearm retain all of their original finish, with some assorted handling marks and dings. The bores are bright and the action is very tight and functions perfectly. The plastic/hard rubber buttplate is in near excellent condition, with only a few chips and handling marks. These Field Grade L.C. Smith's are seldom found in this clean and crisp condition.||
|A nice example of its type, this Early Smokeless
Powder Era Colt Single Action was made
in 1903, is equipped with a 4 3/4 inch barrel, black hard rubber (which have turned a pleasing dark brown) Rampant Colt grips, finished in blue with color case-hardened frame and hammer, and is chambered in .45 long Colt. The gun retains about 40 to 50% of its original blue finish on the barrel and ejector rod housing, 40 to 50% on the cylinder, about 40% on the backstrap, and about 50% on the trigger guard. The frame retains about 40% of its original color case-hardening, and about 80% on the hammer. The bore is bright with sharp rifling, with just couple areas of corrosion. The action functions perfectly. The grips fit perfectly and have no cracks or chips. This all numbers matching SAA would make a great shooter or collectors piece.
|A very attractive pair of mid 19th century French "muff" or pocket pistols, marked "Salles" and "Marseille". These small screw in damascus barrel guns have one piece ivory grips, very fine engraving, gold inlay, fold up triggers, and rifled bores. They are approximately .36 caliber, and are in excellent working condition. Each gun has a comic or grotesque mask on the butt, with a cap box underneath. What would it cost today to replace these?||
|New/factory test fired Colt Python with 6 inch barrel and blue finish. Gun is fitted with factory checkered walnut target grips, and includes its original numbered to the gun box, hang tag, factory screwdriver, and all paper-work. I feel these 6 inch blue finished guns are the nicest looking of all the Pythons manufactured.||
|The Colt Double Eagle Combat Commander was manufactured from 1991 to 1996. They were equipped with a 4 1/4 inch barrel, 8-shot magazine, double action with safety/decock system, three white dot sights, and were chambered in .40 S?W or .45 ACP. This pistol is as described and is chambered in .40 S?W. It is unfired and in as new condition. Includes original box, its numbered to the gun sleeve, and all paper-work. Unique Colt pistol.||
|Just received this very cool looking Smith, its a S&W Model 24, equipped with a 3 inch barrel, round butt finger groove wood grips, red-ramp front sight, white outline rear sight, smooth combat rigger, and is chambered in the great 44 Special cartridge. The gun is new/unfired and comes with its original, numbered to the gun box, S?W screw-driver, cleaning rod and brush and mop, and all paper-work. A tough looking double action 44.||
|Colt Agent with factory hammer shroud. This 1976 vintage gun looks to be unfired and comes with its original, numbered to the gun box, and instructions manual. A unique looking Colt snubby.||
|The Colt National Match was similar to the Government Model, except has hand-honed action, match grade barrel, blue or nickel finish, stamped "National Match" on the slide (earlier models on the left side, later on the right side), and were chambered in .45 ACP. There were a total of 4,813 National Matches manufactured between Feb. 9, 1932 to Sept. 16, 1941, serial numbered from C162997 to C204640. 3,339 had fixed sights, and 1,474 had adjustable sights. This is a fantastic example of the adjustable sight model with blue finish. This pistol would rate about 98 to 99% with only some minor thinning of its blue finish on its sharp edges. The checkered walnut grips look like new and all screw heads are unmolested. The bore is a little frosty, but has sharp rifling throughout. The action functions perfectly. The gun comes with its original, numbered to the gun box, cleaning rod, hang tags, Stevens adjustable rear sight instuctions manual, pistol instructions manual, and factory test target. Also included is a factory letter stating the gun having been furnished with the adjustable rear sight, and shipped on August 11, 1939. This has to be one of the best examples of its type.||
|This is a new in box, 2005 vintage, Winchester 94 Rifle commemorating the 150th birthday of John M. Browning, the designer of the rifle. This short rifle is chambered in 30-30, is fitted with a 20 inch full octagon barrel, full tube magazine, steel cresent butt-plate, unique engraving with gold accents, and checkered walnut stock and forearm. The gun comes with its original box, sleeve, and all paper-work. There were only 150 of these manufactured, amking them very rare.||
|1883 vintage Colt Single Action Army, Etched Panel "Frontier Six Shooter" chambered in 44-40. The gun is equipped with a 7 1/2 inch barrel, is all numbers matching, and fitted with one-piece wood grips. All of the finish has been removed/cleaned off and the grips have been sanded and refinished. The bore is bright though, and the action functions perfectly and is tight. The gun has been British proofed marked on the cylinder and barrel and the barrel is correctly stamped 44 on the bottom.||
|Unfired Colt "All-American" Model 2000, 1st Edition with aluminum frame. The pistols were made in 1993 only, with only 3,000 manufactured. Included is its original box, numbered to the gun sleeve and all paper-work.||
|Consecutive serial numbered pair of 3rd Generation Colt Single Action Army's. These 1988 vintage Single Action Army's feature 4 3/4 inch barrels, attractive factory "C" coverage engraving, factory fitted smooth ivory grips with silver Colt medallions, and a full nickel finish. Included with the guns are their original numbered to the gun boxes and all paper-work. A gorgeous set of Colt Single Action's, hard to find a consective pair as nice looking as these.||
|The Model 75 Sporter was made from 1938 to 1958, with approximately 88,715 manufactured between the Model 75 Sporter and Model 75 Target. The Sporter rifles were fitted with a 24 inch tapered barrel, were detachable magazine fed, checkered walnut stock, and were chambered in .22 LR. Here is a very nice, 1948 vintage, Winchester Model 75 Sporter, fitted with a factory mounted Lyman receiver peep sight. The rifle is in excellent condition, retaining about 98 to 99% of its original blue finish, the stock about the same, with sharp checkering and only some very minor handling marks. The bore is bright and the action functions perfectly. A good looking Winchester bolt .22.||
|Usually referred to as the "Lindsay", 1000 of these unusual Civil War muskets were manufactured by J.P. Lindsay, New York in 1863 and 1864. They were of standard .58 Caliber, but were loaded with two charges in the single barrel, one over the other, but fired separately with two hammers. The right hammer fired the front load, and the left, the rear load. While unique among muskets, they did not prove reliable and often fired both loads simultaneously. Consequently, the government contract was not renewed. This specimen may be unfired and it may have not been issued. It remains in near new, original condition, with a perfect bore, and like new functioning action. A unique Civil War era musket, in fantastic condition.||
|This 1924 vintage Winchester 1894 Rifle is
equipped with a 26 inch round barrel, full tube magazine,
steel crescent butt-plate, Marble Sheard front sight,
Winchester buckhorn rear sight, and is chambered
in .32 Winchester Special. The bore is bright, with
sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this Winchester 1894. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Charles or Garry at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this gun in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.
AMF ID: CM14-2053
|Unissued looking Russian Tokorev SVT 40,
chambered in 7.62 x 54 Russian. The rifle does
not have any import stamps of any kind on it. It is in
great condition, with a bright bore and perfect functioning
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this SVT 40. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Lonny or Garry at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this gun in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.
|The Winchester Model 23 XTR Pigeon Grade
Lightweight was made from 1978 to 1986. The SxS shotguns
were equipped with 25 1/2 inch ventilated barrels, checkered
select walnut stock and forearm, single select trigger,
auto ejectors, 20 gauge models bored IC/Mod, weighed about 6
1/4 to 6 1/2 lbs., coin finished receiver with bird scene engraving,
english stocked, and were chambered either 12 or 20 gauge.
This gun is as described and is chambered 20 gauge. The
LOP is 14 3/8 inches. It is in like new condition, retaining
all of its original finishes, with only some minor handling
marks/dings on the wood. The stock is beautifully figured,
the bores are bright, and the action functions perfectly.
A good looking Model 23.
NOTE: Click picture to view additional images of this Winchester 23. For additional information and details about this gun, ask for Rees or Garry at 859-276-1419. If you come into our store to view this item in person, let your sales representative know you saw it on our web site.
AMF ID: CM14-1328
|Nice example of its type, just received this
Rasheed Carbine, chambered in 7.62 x 39. There
are very few of these in the country, making them quite
|This is one of the finest original English shotguns we have ever had for sale in our store. It has all the important features that make it desirable and unique. As you can see by the pictures the scalloped receiver is game scene engraved with a well executed setter, two grouse, a duck, and tight scroll with 100% coverage. It is a droplock action, which is unique to Westley Richards and has the hinged floorplate which allows for the easy removal of the jeweled locks for cleaning or repair. The trigger is a “patent one trigger” which is selective. The action has a strong 20% of its original case colors with only a few minor scratches. The stock is nicely figured Turkish Walnut with a 13 ? inch length of pull to a horn but-plate. It also comes with a fitted ? inch English Silvers hard rubber recoil pad. The forearm is also tipped with a matching horn insert. The barrels are 28 inches long and are “in proof” with 2 ? inch chambers, and are choked .005 and .015 (improved cylinder and modified). They are spotless inside and out, retain well over 95% of the original blue, and have automatic ejectors. To complete this fine shotgun, it comes in its original oak and leather maker’s case with the full complement of accessories. It is not often that we are able to offer such a desirable 20 gauge shotgun for sale, and according to the Blue Book a new Westley Richards would sell for 42,000 British Pounds plus extra for the engraving, for a total of $75,000+. If you want to own one of the finest iconic English shotguns, this is your chance.||
|Unique Webley R.I.C. (Royal Irish Constabulary) No. 2 /Model N.S.W. (New South Wales) Police 6-shot revolver equipped with a 2 1/2 inch barrel and chambered in .450 centerfire. The gun retains about 40 to 50% of its original bright blue finish, with un-molested screw heads, and sharp stampings of its make, model, caliber, and final inspection stamps. It has a bright bore, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions like a new one. The checkered grips are in very good condition, with no cracks or chips, and a few minor dents and handling marks. This gun appears to have been fired very little. A nice handling and "tough looking" Webley.||
|Brand new Colt Single Action Army, Special Edition, "American Eagle" 1 of 100. It is built on the black powder frame, equipped with a 7 1/2 inch barrel, blue/color case-hardened finish, black plastic Rampant Colt/Eagle grips, and specailly embellished with eagle head and wings on the barrel and assorted gold trim accents and screws. The gun has never had the cylinder turned and is absolutely mint. It comes with its original numbered to the gun sleeve, Colt blue box, and all paper-work. A beautiful Colt SAA.||
|A very nice example of the Moore Single Action .32RF "seven shooter" revolver, with a "B. Kittridge, Cin.O" marked holster. The handle is inscribed, "J.M. Parrett" and the gun is factory engraved. Joseph Parrett saw active duty with the 2nd Ohio Heavy Artillery, and was active from July 1863 to August 1865 in Company A. The 2nd Ohio was organized at Camp Dennison near Cincinnati and Covington, Kentucky, under the command of Col. Horatio G. Gibson. Company A moved to Covington in August 1863, then to Fort Jones at Muldraugh's Hill, Kentucky in October, and finally to Fort DeWolf near Shepherdsville, Kentuck in January of 1864. The regiment to which Company A was attached lost 176 men during its service. J.M. Parrett survived the war and died in 1927, a victom of gangrene. Note: A factory letter is available from Colt.||
|This has got to be the nicest, 1810 vintage, Ketland Blunderbuss in existance. It is in fantastic condition, retaining most all of its original finishes, original spring loaded fold over bayonet, working safety, and a perfectly functioning action. What a conversation piece, would have been a formidable weapon in its day.||
|The Winchester Model 1907 was made from 1907 to 1957, with approximately 58,490 manufactured. The rifles were fitted with 22 inch round barrels, open sights, plain pistol grip stock, 5 or 10 shot magazine, and were chambered in .351 Winchester only. This Model 07 is in excellent condition, retaining about 99% of its original blue finish, with only some scratches on the frame. The stock and forearm retain most all of their original finishes, with only some minor handling marks/scratches. The bore is as new, the action is tight and functions perfectly. A very nice example of its type.||
|An excellent example of the Indian War period Cavalry Carbine, this gun is chambered for the 56/50 Spencer cartridge and has a 20 inch barrel.. It does not have the staple cutoff and was manufactured by the Burnside Rifle Company, one of 30,000 purchased by the US government. The gun remains in pristine condition, with approximately 70% original blue on the barrel, an excellent bright bore, and clear and crisp inspector's cartouches. It is mechanically perfect, and a very nice antique gun that is difficult to find in this condition.||
|A very rare factory engraved Model 1877 revolver, that was finished with a gold washed cylinder and incised pearl grips. Shipped as a one gun special order in 1890, it is very likely the work of Cuno Helfricht himself. While it does show use, it retains most of its original finish, and is 100% original in every respect.||
|The Harrington ? Richardson Self Loading .32 ACP was made from 1914 to 1924, with approximately 34,500 manufactured. The pistols were fitted with a 3 1/2 inch barrel, were blue finished, provided a 8-round magazine (either blue, nickel, or white finish), and were chambered in .32 ACP. This second variation Self Loading .32 is in excellent condition, retaining 97% of its original blue finish, with only some very minor spotting and thinning on its sharp edges. The brown hard rubber grips are in excellent condition, with no cracks or chips. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. A very nice example of its type.||
|The Fabrique Nationale Hi-Power, Post-Occupation, was made from the end of WWII to about 1954, after which the pistols were imported thru Browning Arms Company. This particluar Hi-Power is a fixed sight model and is chambered in 9mm. It is in excellent condition, retainig most all of its original blue finish, with only some minor thinning around some of its sharp edges. The bore is bright, with sharp rifling, and the action is tight and functions as new. The checkered wood grips are also in excellent condition, with only some minor handling marks. An excellent example of its type.||
|A variiation of the Model 1892 to 1903 New
Army/New Navy Colt service revolver, this gun was made
between 1905 and 1909 in the serial range 10001 to 10926,
with 926 manufactured. It had a rounded butt with
checkered walnut grips and a six inch barrel.
Only 812 of these were marked "USMC" on the butt, as this one
is, and this serial number is "567". It is completely
original and in excellent condition, with a very good bore,
good grips showing only minor wear, and most of its original,
bright blue finish. Because they saw heavy use, very
few of these are found in this pristine condition.
|One of the real rarities of WWII-a factory presentation handgun, given to the commanding officer who was placed in charge of the FN factory in Herstal Belgium at the close of the war. Lt. Col. E.H. Hoffman was a American Ordnance officer during WWII, as well as a machinist, and served in the German Theatre when Germany occupied Belgium, at the rank of Captain. At the end of the war he was put in charge of the FN Factory to assist them in retooling. At the end of this detail, he was presented with this pistol, a 9mm Kurz or .380 ACP, Model 1910, Browning patent, factory engraved in scroll leaf pattern, with his name, "CAPT. E.H. HOFFMAN" inscribed over the chamber on the slide. The grips are finely checkered, burl walnut. The gun is in excellent, original condition, with 85-90% of the military blue finish remaining. It comes with a notorized affadavitt from the Virginia collector who purchased Col. Hoffman's entire firearms collection in 1972.||
|The Remington-Rider Double Action Pocket Revolver was made from 1860 to 1873 in percussion, with altered specimens made for the 32RF metallic cartridge after 1873. Approximately 2,000 total manufactured for both types. This is a factory conversion to metallic cartridge model which has the newly made cylinder with removable cover at rear in place of the percussion cylinder. It is equipped with a 3 inch octagon barrel, a german silver oval trigger guard (most of the silver has worn off), checkered hard rubber grips (in excellent condition), blue finished frame and barrel, and chambered in .32 Rim Fire. The gun retains about 30% of its original finish on the cylinder and barrel, with the frame turning a pleasing patina. The hammer retains most all of its original color case-hardening. The bore is very good, with sharp rifling and minimal corrosion, and the action functions well. These little Remingtons were one of the first double action revolvers made in quantity in the United States, and in its factory conversion to metallic cartridge form, probably the first American double action cartridge revolver.||
|Did you know Winchester had at one time manufactured
a pistol, we didn't, this is the first one we have
ever seen. Per the Flayderman's Guide, pages 322
and 323: A Single Shot Winchester Pistol.
Occasionally finds its way to collectors. For many
years considered as Winchester "curiosa" and merely a "lunch
box special" ie. made by factory employees on their own
initiative and time, there is evidence that Winchester seriously
considered making the gun. 1919 dated, very detailed
factory drawings and a letter of that same year to a Winchester
dealer alluded to their production. All utilize the bolt
action and shortened barrel of the Model 1902 boy's single shot
rifle, blued finish. Large, flat, saw handle frame usual;
iron type mentioned and walnut grips. Caliber .22RF.
The pistol is in fine condition, retaining about 50-60% of its original blue finish on the barrel and receiver, the saw handle grip frame retains all of its original nickel (?) plating, and the grips retian most all of their original finish, with assorted handling marks. The bore has visable rifling, but is rough. The action functions perfectly. It appears to still wear its original sights, which are in great condition. An unusual and very rare handgun.
|Just received this Arisaka Type 99 Paratrooper Type 2 rifle, chambered in 7.7 Japanese. The chrysanthemum has been ground off, but the rifle is in excellent condtion, with all numbers matching. The bore is bright, action functions perfectly, and the take-down works like new with tight lock-up. How often do you come across one of these, especially in this condition?||
|The S?W .32 Hand Ejector, 1st Model of 1896, was made from 1896 to 1903, with approximately 19,712 manufactured. They were a 6-shot revolver, available with a 3 1/4, 4 1/4, or 6 inch barrel, were blue or nickel finished, black rubber grips, round butt, cylinder stop is mounted in the frame top-strap, and the patent markings were on the cylinder. This gun is as described, is nickel plated and has a 3 1/4 inch barrel. It retains about 85% of its original nickel finish, is in good working order, the bore is shootable, has some minor corrosion, and the grips are in very good condition. Neat little S?W revolver, and unique with the stampings on the cylinder, rather than on the barrel or frame.||
|Winchester 1886 equipped with a 26 inch full octagon barrel, full tube magazine, color case-hardened receiver, hammer, lever, and crescent butt-plate, standard Winchester front and rear sights, and is chambered in 45-90 Winchester. The rifle is un-molested retaining most all of its blue finish, with thinning on the high areas and sharp edges. The receiver retains about 20% of its original color case-hardening and the hammer, lever, and butt-plate just traces only, if any at all. The bore is bright, with some minor corrosion, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. A nice example of its type.||
|Just received this A.C. CO. (American Cutlery Company) Model 1917 Trench Knife. See pictures of the U.S. Military Knives book by M. H. Cole describing these knives made during WWI. The knife and its original sheath are in excellent condition, retaining most all of their original finishes. An extremely nice example of its type.||
|This is the nicest Smith ? Wesson .32 Safety First Model (Lemon Squeezer) I have ever seen. This model was officially called the New Departure during its time of manufactue. The little 5 shot revolvers were made from 1888 to 1902, with approximately 91,417 manufactured. They were equipped with a 2, 3 (most common), 3 ?, 3 ?, or 6 inch barrel, finished in blue or nickel, fitted with black rubber grips, double action only, and were chambered in .32 S?W. This mid 1890’s vintage gun is finished in nickel, is fitted with a 3 inch barrel, and has beautiful factory S?W gold colored medallion pearl grips. The gun is in like new condition, appearing to have been fired very little, if at all, since leaving the factory. The bore is perfect and the action is tight and functions like a new one. The pearl grips fit extremely well and are in like new condition. A beautiful example of its type.||
|The Beretta Model 1934 was made from 1934 to 1980 with over one million manufactured. The pistols were equipped with 3 3/8 inch barrels, fixed sights, plastic grips, were blue finished, and were chambered in either 7.65mm or .380 ACP (9mm Corto). This 1966 dated Model 1934 is chambered in .380 ACP and is in excellent condition, retaining 98%+ of its original blue finish, with only some thinning on its sharp edges. The bore is bright and the action functions perfectly. The black checkered grips are in excellent condition, with no chips or cracks, and the screw heads are molested.||
|The Winchester Model 1895 Rifle was made from 1895 to 1931, with approximatley 425,881 manufactured. The guns were equipped with barrels in length for 24 to 28 inches, either round or octagon, were blue finished, box magazine, straight grip stock, and were chambered in .30-03, .30-06, .30-40 Krag, .303 British, .35 Win., .38-72 , .40-72, .405 Win. or 7.62mm Russian. This 1895 is chambered in the rare .30-03 cartridge and equipped with a 24 inch round barrel. It is all original and would rate about 70% overall. The bore is bright with sharp rifling, and the action functions perfectly. Most all of the screw heads are un-molested and it is fitted with its original sights. A very nice and clean 1895 Winchester.||
|Three digit serial number Colt 1911 Military, stamped U.S. NAVY on the right side of the slide and "UNITED STATES PROPERTY" on the left side of the frame. The pistol is all original and retains about 60-70% of its original blue finish. The bore has sharp rifling, though there is some corrosion in the grooves, and the action is tight and functions perfectly. The grips are in very good condition, with no cracks or chips. The magazine has the correct type of finish and it has the proper lanyard. All stampings on the frame and slide are sharp. A fantastic example of its type, and quite hard to find, especially in this condition. How often do you see a three digit serial number 1911.||
|Very nice late 60's, early 70's Browning Hi-Power. This is one of about 7,000 made between 1964 to 1978 with the Tangent Rear Sight. This pistol also has the round hammer and checkered wood grips. It is in excellent/like new condition and comes with its original Browning Pistol Rug. Good looking Hi-Power.||
|Purdey Best Grade Sidelock Ejector 20 Gauge.
As most shotgun experts know, Purdey makes some of the finest shotguns in the world, and this 20 gauge is proof positive. It was manufactured in 1935 during the period between the two World Wars