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Great Civil War Guns for Sale

Time: 2017-03-06 11:30cheongsam dress Click:

Great Civil War Guns for Sale

Great Civil War Guns for Sale

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CIVIL WAR GUNS

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Great Civil War Guns for Sale


16-08-22 ...EARLY PRODUCTION (1870) NRA EXCELLENT CONDITION MODEL 1866 WINCHESTER RIFLE:... I can’t praise this gun enough. The absolute finest 66 rifle I have owned, and perhaps the best condition example currently for sale.  44 caliber, 100% original, 100% complete, mechanically perfect, and way beyond extra fine condition.  THE gun that won the west in screaming top end condition.  NRA “Excellent+” condition.   A true gem.  OK… enough of that.  The photos do not justly capture the blue finish.  24” octagon barrel retains 95% of its original bright factory blue finish. Mint edges and mint markings. The hammer exhibits 90% case color.  Bore is superb.  The brass frame and furniture has an absolutely PERFECT undisturbed dark mustard age patina.  No nicks, no cleaned areas, perfect and untouched.   Rear sight is simple fixed notch block sight. Fitted with sling swivels.  The wood is likewise excellent with sharp edges and no damage.  Serial number 39066-B puts the date of manufacture at 1870.  If this was a Henry rifle it would fetch around a hundred thousand dollars.  It is not mint but it isn’t far off.  If you can find a comparable gun at this price… you should buy it!  If you know of a comparable gun for sale at "a margin" less than this price, tell me and I'll buy it.    $22,500.00

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Great Civil War Guns for Sale

16-08-24 ...A TRUE MATCHED PAIR OF FINE CONDITION COLT POCKET REVOLVERS ...A genuine matching pair of Colt pocket revolvers. Serial numbers 312636 and 312811. Both manufactured within a day or two of each other in 1869, with matching fine condition and patina, and less than 200 numbers apart. Matching near perfect walnut grips on both rate excellent plus. Both grips have the desirable Henry rifle type varnished red-orange color and tone. Medium patina on the brass on each gun, a tad darker on 811. Matching faded blue on both 4 inch barrels and matching traces of case color on both frames. The cylinder on 811 shows a bit more brown and slightly less crisp scene and marks, but both are nicely visible. 636 also shows a slightly sharper barrel address, so it looks like 811 was the pistol the owner carried more. Probably the “right hand gun”. These would look great cased together if you happen to know where an empty 2-gun casing can be found, or if you want to make or buy a custom box, that would be neat. Or… if you have a pair of period holsters and a belt, (or buy same at the next antique arms show), that would really make a heck of a cowboy display with these great old matched Colts. A very handsome, true matched pair of very early western Colt pockets. $3,500.00

Great Civil War Guns for Sale

13-11-15 ... 13-10-10 ... Nathan Starr 1816 Pattern Musket dated 1830, with an arsenal percussion conversion. Few American arms makers are better known than Starr, who had a wide variety of US contracts for muskets, pistols, sabers, and cutlasses over a long period. Here is a solid example of his 1816 Pattern Type 3 flintlock with the “cone-in-barrel” or “Belgian” style conversion favored by US arsenals. Starr made some 15,000 of these muskets between 1829 and 1840. This is one of the earliest versions, second year, and bears the 8-pointed star or floral motif at rear of the lock behind “MIDDtn/ CONN/1830.” Forward of the hammer is the standard small US over a sunburst and N. Starr. The lower portion of the sunburst and the Starr name are rubbed as is often the case when the arsenal ground down the brass flash pan and added a military percussion hammer. The US mark is sharp. Clear eagle head and sunken “P” proofmarks on the left barrel near breach. Good strong edges on wood around lock and a good butt stock and fore stock. Some wood dings opposite the lock, very minor chips to edge of triggerguard tang on underside and a carved letter “H” from a previous owner or soldier. Lock plate shows cloudy gray of faded case color, barrel is dull silver with rising brown areas, but smooth overall with just a couple of corrosion dimples near the nipple from firing. Correct swivels, ramrod, barrel bands and springs, mechanics good. After the percussion system was adopted by the U.S. government flintlock arms held by arsenals were divided into classes by age and condition and the newest and best condition guns were converted to the new system by several methods. The cone-in-barrel style was the one favored by the arsenals. These became the weapons issued to volunteers in the early years of the Civil War as the army expanded and new production could not keep up. This gun has surely seen some good history, a pre-Alamo and Seminole War musket that later found its way into the ranks of the north or south, in 1861. Very good to near fine condition. 100% original, 100% complete, and mechanically perfect. A very affordable musket from America’s early days ... $975.00 SOLD

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Great Civil War Guns for Sale

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