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2006-09-17 12:34:18
2006-09-17 12:34:18

Smith & Wesson did not make the Double-Nine. High Standard did, and it was available with two cylinders. One was a .22LR cylinder the other was chambered in .22 Magnum. sales@countrygunsmith.net

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Caliber should be on the barrel. SN's were not required until 1968


If it came from the factory with both cylinders, you shoot the ammo the cylinder was designed for.



Generally speaking, no, and, you should never try to fire any ammo from a gun other than what it is designed to fire. You may be able to get it to fire, but you could damage the gun or hurt yourself.


Depends on the revolver. Just flipped through one of my references, and it lists 13 different .32 revolver cartridges- not counting the obsolete .32 rimfires. While the most common is probably the .32 S&W, you are not holding your revolver close enough to the computer for me to identify the caliber. Have a gunsmith take a look at it- most of those 13 I mentioned do NOT interchange.


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I just paid $89 for one at a dealer. It has a six inch barrel, 8 shot, in fair condition, with scratches in bluing. But hey, it should work for a plinker!


use 32-20 ammo The caliber of the ammo is 32-20. It is not common although it is still available.


It should be marked as to caliber on the barrel.


No way we can answer your question without having examined the revolver. Gerstenberger and Eberwein produced an inexpensive line of small caliber handguns and blank guns. Importation to the US stopped with the 1968 Gun Control Act. These are not noted as being extremely high quality firearms. Yours should be examined by a competent gunsmith before firing.


Should be marked on the barrel. It is impossible to tell caliber from the information you provided.


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Impossible to know the caliber with only a serial number. It should be marked on the barrel.


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It should be marked on the barrel.


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Shotguns are described by gauge, not caliber. It should be marked on the barrels as to which is the correct ammuntion and gauge. Shotguns are described by gauge, not caliber. It should be marked on the barrels as to which is the correct ammuntion and gauge.


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