Your rifle is not stock you have a replacement barrel and possibly a replacement stock un less you have a special run model . Call them and give them your serial # they can then tell you if its a special edition model or not This was a standard factory rifle made prior to the early 2000's. According to Wikipedia, all model 60 barrels were 22 inches long prior to the early 2000's. The barrels were shortened to 19 inches after that date to match the length of the 14 round tube magazine.
Its probably a model 1894 & should be marked as such on the upper tang. Prior to the model 1894 Marlin made a Model 1889 in the same calibres that was not marked. But, a 1889 should only have 2 patent dates, 1887 & 1889 I believe. It is possible you have a model 1889 with a model 1894 barrel on it.
the Glenfield name used on the marlin rifle was for mass-merchandisers and chain stores that wanted brand name products to sell. this model you have was made by marlin from 1966-1970. marlin made two variations of this rifle, the change coming in 1969. it should have impressed checking on stock and forearm. As for the JM on the barrel, this is Marlin trade mark. 77,603 were built. these sold for around $100 when they were new. They are real nice rifles, I have a 30A 1st. variation that should look almost like yours except the magizine tube is full length. I wouldn't call it rare, its worth what ever you can get out of it. good solid rifles made by Marlin!
It is absolutely *not* where u put your stud for a sling swivel. This is the Marlin "Bullseye". This trademark has been used since 1922 on all Marlin walnut buttstocks. Please note that this is not a suitable place to install a swivel for you firearm. Swivels should be mounted approximately 2 inches from the toe of the butt.
Unsure of what you are asking exactly. Micro-groove is a term used by Marlin to denote a type of rifling in its barrels. If you are asking if such a barrel can be tightened to the receiver (frame) of the rifle, the answer is maybe. Some are threaded, some are held by a cross pin, and some are a press fit (under great pressure). With any of the methods, you may change the headspace of the cartridge by changing barrel-to-receiver, and that CAN be a very dangerous condition. IF your barrel is loose, this should go to a gunsmith. Soon.
Look on the barrel. It should be marked. If you can't read it, take it to a gunsmith for a chamber cast. Generally, you can't tell the caliber form the serial number. If you had provided more of a description (bolt, pump, lever) maybe someone would be able to find it in the book written by Brophy on Marlin.
Shortening a rifle barrel will reduce velocity (in most cases) but when done correctly does not reduce accuracy. The cut must be square with the bore, and the crown (end of the barrel) will need to be machined after the cut. The cut should normally be made on a lathe, and not with a hacksaw. BTW, 30 inches is a VERY long barrel for anything but a muzzle loading rifle!
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