If your Iver Johnson is marked for the .22 WMR.then yes,if it is not then do not attempt to load or shoot .22magnum ammo in your rifle.
see the link below for the owners manual. The Marksman Repeater is a 4.5 .177 caliber pistol not a 5.5 .22 caliber pistol.
I believe 3 grains of black powder for a start
The Model 122 is a .22 caliber pellet pistol, not a BB or .177 caliber pistol. Pump up the pistol, Not more than 10 pumps. Open the breech by turning the knob at the rear. Pull it all the way back. Load the .22 pellet in the breech. The skirt faces the rear. Close the breech. Rotate the knob to lock it in place. Aim, release the safety and fire.
A variety of injuries up to and including death. It really depends on the caliber, ballistics, and load of the cartridge used.
I am afraid that you Iver Johnson revolver is not worth much.it is valued at 50-100 dollars depending on condition.
Cheaper Kentucky style pistol, 12mm is equal to .47 caliber, but they seem to be smaller than that. The apox. worth is 75.00. Not a target pistol, but fun to shoot, 20 grains of powder is a good size load.
It depends on the load
None. While there are firearms made to shoot .45 Colt AND .410 shotshells, they are designed and made to do that. A regular .410 shotgun is NOT made to do that safely.
It depends on the condition. I have one the was made in the early 1900's and they are only worth around $100 to $150 depending on condition.
Depends on which 45 and which 44 chambering you are talking about the load
We can't answer for a couple of reasons. Winchester does not make 44 pistols. Any load data is based on exact caliber (there is more than one 44 caliber) the bullet weight and type, and the type of powder used (there are dozens of different powders)
Ask a gunsmith for help
you put the magazine into the butt of the pistol, then to charge the pistol pull the slide to the rear and let go or push down on the slide catch if there are no more rounds in the magazine.
Depends on the load and range.
The firm of Iver Johnson (no and in the name) ceased operations in the 1980s, and is no longer around. They DID make several hundred thousand top break revolvers, many of them in caliber .32 S&W. Their value is relatively low, in the $75-$175 range, depending on exact model, and condition. They were decent quality, utility grade guns- but by now some are getting quite old- please have any of these checked by a gunsmith before shooting them. Check with gun shops, gun shows, etc in your area.
Remove the grip on the left side of the pistol and insert a C02 bottle. Load BB's through the door at the rear of the pistol. Tip it forward and push the lever ( It's in front of the trigger) to allow the BB to load. Aim and fire
You need the assistance of a good gunsmith
see the link below for the owners manual
See the link below for the owners manual.
Remove the left grip panel and give us the complete serial number including the letter prefix.
Hi what is the price on a Iver Johnson cadet 38cal 55-SA. How old is this gun and the last year it was made. How do i get parts for this. Thank You for your time. This is a very solid gun popular in the past with police and people who needed a concealable dependable pistol. In decent shape these sell for 150.00 to 165.00. Last made around the year 1978 most gun smiths will have parts or access to them. Only drawback is that s&w 38 ammo is sometimes hard to find and you have to order it in from a online ammo dealer. When you find some order multiple boxes. Overall a great little gun. Shoots straight low recoil but loud easy to clean and load in a hurry.
No. 9mm Parabellum ammo is about .35 caliber, and the .45 is, well, .45 caliber. The .45 cartridge is too wide to fit in the chamber.
Nope. It is too small, will fall out of the barrel.
You need to find a firearms instructor.