Shotguns

Deutsche werke shotguns 9mm single shot?

123

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2012-02-25 18:56:34
2012-02-25 18:56:34

That little shotgun was made by Deutsche Werke, a German company that had operations in Kiel, Berlin, and Erfurt. The Erfurt plant made the shotgun and a youth

22 rifle with the same loading and firing mechanism. They were more famous for making the Ortgies pocket pistol, a semi-automatic in various calibers. These arms were made from 1919 until some time in the 1930s. The pistols can be found regularly on the online auctions, and the 22 rifles less often. The shotguns are even rarer, but not of great value. I saw two offered online in the past couple of years, and the price was around $250 - $450.

001
๐ŸŽƒ
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0
User Avatar

Related Questions


Impossible to answer without a detailed description of ALL marks.



Your DW is worth $150 in absolutely mint shape to a collector. They were poorly crafted firearms and the cocking mechanism was prone to early wear.



want to know where the wedgeway arms company was and what one of their single shot shotguns would be worth


Over Under, Side by Side, single shot.


Cheapest new shotguns are probably the NEF single shot break-actions which run a little over $100.


Proofhouse.com has a store brand chart.


Depending on the size of your local library, that might be a place to start. Provide a detailed description of all markings, wood, barrel length, action type, sights, etc..


They look like a single shot shotgun- since they are made by a company that MAKES single shot shotguns. The tranquilzer dart is about as big as your finger.


The value of these single shot shotguns is ranging between 45-130 dollars.


There are numerous newly made folding single shot 24 and 32 gauge shotguns on Gunbroker.com. I think the cost is under $200.00 for these.


I can say that Stevens began production of the model 94 single shot shotguns in the year 1929.and finished in the year 1945.


Numerous companies in many countries have made single shot 12 gauge shotguns.


There are many different types. There are pistols, rifles and shot guns. Pistols can be semi auto or single shot or a revolver. Rifles can be semi auto or full auto or bolt action or single shot or lever action. Shotguns can be semi auto or pump or single or double shot.


Single-shot shotguns are generally just utility guns and sell for $100 tops.


Many early shotguns were single shot muzzleloaders. Some were double-barrel with barrels arranged side-by-side. This is also true of later breach-loading shotguns. The action style for these single and double-barrel breachloaders is 'break-open'.


The worth of any firearm, depends on the supply and demand of that firearm, however, single shot, shotguns avg around 90 to 110


This question depends on what you want. Most people like 3 round burst shotguns for cqb because less aiming is required allowing you to jump out from cover and fire fast enough to not get hit. For outdoors single shot shotguns are generally preferred because they shoot farther, are more accurate, and have higher fps. So it just depends on where you play or what play style you have.


NO. Early shotguns have softer steel barrels, and are not rated for steel shot. It will damage the choke of the shotgun.


Probably. The name was owned by Sears Roebuck and after a brief period when they owned their own firearms manufacturer (Meriden Arms) Stevens made most of their single shot shotguns.


Only made shotguns AFAIK. Check out old issues of firearms catlogs at your library.


Not a lot. Single-shot shotguns are just about the cheapest guns out there; even brand new they don't go for much more than $120 (in 2008). Used, you're looking at $70 to $90 for a 20-gauge.


Wards sold single shot and double barrel IJ shotguns under the tradename of Hercules.


I have one of these shotguns. I estimate it is 45 years old.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.