Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered 2011-09-13 04:29:49

have a Stevens model 67 series e 12 gauge 2 3/4 3 in shells what is the value please

User Avatar

Your Answer

Related Questions

If you were able to go to the Savage web site,they should be able to assist you with determining the age of your model 487t.

Magazine tube for a Savage/Stevens 87a should be easy give Brownells a call. I think the part I got for my Stevens Springfield 86 is the same part. Theirs is listed as Old Savage fine in my bolt 86. Ed

There may have been a little difference in the grade of wood used and perhaps a little less care was taken in the fit and finish of the Stevens guns, but all parts should be completely interchangeable. Stevens was the economy line for the Savage Arms Corporation from about 1930 to 1990.

a manual for a stephens model 62 should be easy to get just call savage arms and they should mail you one free of charge. if you go to u tube a man teaches you to disassemble one very well. zack a manual for a stephens model 62 should be easy to get just call savage arms and they should mail you one free of charge. if you go to u tube a man teaches you to disassemble one very well. zack a manual for a stephens model 62 should be easy to get just call savage arms and they should mail you one free of charge. if you go to u tube a man teaches you to disassemble one very well. zack

E gunworks has them i think and im very sure if you dont find it under springfield/savage look under stevens/savage 87 S it should be the same gun good luck DAVE

With both company names, it would have been made sometime after 1948. If you find the Savage Arms website, there should be an address for the Stevens Historian. For $15 he will research a Stevens serial number (if your gun is numbered). Value will be $25 for a parts-gun up to $120 for one in excellent condition.

If it has both the Stevens and Savage names on it, it was made between 1948 and 1991. Any gunsmith should be able to find parts for it, or you can try Numrich Gunparts.

Hi, depending on condition. should be around the $150.00 range.

Should be a single-shot made by Savage/Stevens. We have new reproduction stocks.

i paid $310 for my 311a 12gauge if this helps. Depending on condition it should be in the $500.00 - $1200.

I'd bet that is 311A instead of 3114. Savage/Stevens re-named the Model 5100 as the 311 series about 1942 and discontinued the Springfield name in 1948. Depending on condition, it should be worth between $150 and $250.

Savage Arms and J Stevens made the J. C. Higgins sears robuck and company shotgun. If you look on on the right side of it should say Stevens model (whatever model # it has here) like mine says (Stevens model 311A)

The JC Higgins 101.40 is a version of the Savage/Stevens 940/947 series. Should be a single-shot shotgun. Made probably in the 1960's, value definitely tops out at $100.

Should be a bolt action Savage/Stevens. Value around $100-$125 in excellent condition.

A Stevens breakdown double barrel 2 3/4 in good condition should go for 900 to 1000 dollors.

Mostly the name stamped on the side. Springfield was the economy version of the Stevens line, and Stevens was the economy version of Savage, so they may have a bit less care in the fit and finish or even used cheaper wood, but the parts should be 100% interchangeable.

You should ask the Savage company that question.

If it is marked with both the Stevens and Savage names and the 311 designation, it was made sometime after 1948. There should be either a letter and number in a circle between the trigger guard and the hinge if made between 1949 and 1968 or a serial number if made after that. The letter codes for 49-68 are A through V, so your Z does not fit in that sequence.

Pull down on forearm. It should come off. Then break open shotgun, barrels should hinge off.

It is difficult to date these accurately. That model appeared in Stevens 1912 catalog, but I am not sure when it was discontinued. Best guess would be no later than the early 1930's when Stevens was absorbed by Savage Arms. I do know the Patent date for this shot gun was march 19-1907 i own one anymore info will be added later I'm going to have to write Mr. Fjestad a nasty letter. There are two entries in the Blue Book's Savage/Stevens production dates for model 335 and none for the 355. My best guess is that the 1912-1931 entry should be for the 355.

I cannot find a "Savage Model 59A" in any reference book - are you certain of the model number? There is a common Savage rifle, the Model 99A, which was chambered for .303, .30-30, or .300 Savage. The caliber markings will be on the barrel. If it is a .22 then it is almost always chambered for .22 Long Rifle. If it is chambered for .22 short, it will be marked as such. If in doubt, take the gun to a local gunsmith for a professional appraisal. The savage arms 59a is a bolt action 410 shotgun. Should have Stevens name on it above savage arms corporation.

You should contact Savage arms directly,they should identify the year of manufacture for your rifle.

I am not sure about the "Buckhorn" part, but if it is the same as the Stevens (part of Savage Arms) 52B S-L-LR .22 caliber single shot bolt rifle it should date to the mid-1930s. This firearm was also sold by Montgomery Ward as a Western Field model 36. (To make things confusing, the Western Field model 36 referred to both a rebranded Stevens model 52B-62-83N and a rebranded Mossberg model 10. The Mossberg 10 was made 1933-35.) The 1934 Stevens parts catalogue includes the Stevens model 52B (see, as does the 1938 Stevens parts catalogue. The Stoeger 1939 World's Fair Issue Gun and Sports Catalogue does not include the 52B, but does list the Stevens Buckhorn models 53, 56, 66, and 76. The website lists the component parts of the Stevens model 52B under the heading "Savage, Fox, Springfield, and Stevens." All of these were brand names used by the Stevens company.

At one time Savage rimfire rifles were made in Canada. Savage is now owned by ATK. You should direct your question to Savage Customer Service at their website.

Copyright ยฉ 2021 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.