Typically, that would be a standard carbine. However, there are still possibilities of other special order features that will greatly affect the price. We can ASSUME it is a standard carbine, but you need to understand that originality and condition are the big factors in determining worth. A 90% gun would be worth $750 while a 40% gun might bring $350. A 95%-98% gun would be close to $1000. A refinished or altered gun would bring $250. firstname.lastname@example.org
your rifle is worth between 350.oo and 600.00
good condition.....about $3200.00
In this model of Winchester rifle,there is no difference in value between the round or octagon barrel.
In the condition you describe,your Winchester carbine is valued at 995 dollars(US currency).
100-1000 USD or more depending on specifics.
I can say that A Winchester model 1894 lever action rifle 26in barrel was priced at 19.50 in Winchester's June,1896 Catalog. A carbine with the 20in barrel was priced at 17.50, a round barreled 26in rifle was 18.00 dollars, and the take down model was priced at 25.00 dollars. I can add that the Sears catalog from 1900 (reprint) lists the round or octagonal barreled 30 WCF for $14.75.
$100 - $200. Its only real value is what someone is willing to pay for it to use as a hunting firearm. The year 1963 was the last of the "collectable" era Wincehster Model 94s.
It is a Model 1886 Sporting Rifle. The serail number you listed is one digit too many (Winchester only manufactured 160,000 Model 1886 rifles and carbines total). The "1884" date you found is the patent date assigned to the inventor John M. Browning.
your model 1894 was made in 1976,as for the hand drawn numbers under the lever it could be that the previous owner put his ssn on the weapon in case it was ever stolen?
my grandfather was given a2520 model 64 wcf lever rifle prior ww2 to shoot dingo for a living it was 5 shot round barrel sheilded for sight pistolgrip curved lever like a marlen serial no 1003170 what is its value it was one of one boxfull that ever came to australia.
To get a accurate value of your Winchester you will need to include the following information.The model number of your Winchester,the serial number(already included),the barrel length,type of barrel(round or octagon) the amount of finish remaining,and overall condition of the rifle including the bore.
With the serial number that you provided,your Winchester model 1894 rifle was made in the year 1908.These early model 1894 rifles can bring in excess of 1,000 dollars depending on the amount of original finish remaining,and a good bore.If your rifle has some of the special features that could be ordered at that time(octagon barrel,half magazine,special wood,checkering at the wrist and for arm.half octagon half round barrel ETC.) this will enhance the value of your rifle.I would have your rifle appraised by a member of the Winchester collectors assoc.for a true value of your rifle.
The Model 94 Nickel steel 25-35 is a VERY RARE GUN. when the 25-25 was introduced it was primarily used in safari grade rifles ie,double barrel rifles,so if you have acquired a lever action one (i am assuming being a winchester) than i would take it to somebody who is very familiar with older model guns because the gun is not in production any more--and neither is the round-
$200 to $400, depending on condition
I am not sure, but the first repeating rifle was used in the civil war, it was the Spencer repeating rifle, it had a lever underneath the action (firing mechanism) that would eject the round and reload one. This was the first one that used a self-contained cartridge, much like today's bullets. However their was one bolt-action rifle used in northwestern Asia that fired paper ball cartridge's, but it was expensive and production slowed to a halt.
There are many determining factors to consider when assigning a value to a rifle of this age and high collector desirability.I would like to start with the fact that you have a Winchester model 1876 second model,lever action rifle that was made in the year 1881.This is determined by your serial number provided.What I do not know by your question is what barrel length you have?Does it have a .22 inch round barrel(Carbine model 1876.)or do you have a different barrel length,26inch,or 28inch barrel in either round or octagon configuration? This will affect the value of your Winchester.I will also need to know the amount of overall finish remaining on your Winchester model 1876?This greatly affects the value of your rifle/carbine.I would also need to know if our rifle has any special order features that were available during this time span,such as a half magazine,checkered forearm and stock,color cased hardened frame,and either round,octagon,or half round and half octagon barrel.If you are willing to provide this info you can post it to my message page here or post it at Wikianswers.com as you have already done.
You have a Winchester model 1873 rifle that was made in the year 1883.This is a third model 1873,but you do not say if it is a rifle(long barrel) or carbine(20in.barrel)You also do not say what condition your rifle is in.How much original finish remains on the wood and metal?Is the bore in good condition?There were 3 distinct models of the 1873 made.the rifle.the carbine.the musket.I would need to know all this info to give you a correct value.the musket had a 30in barrel with 3 barrel bands.the carbine had a 20in.barrel,the rifle could be ordered with any length barrel offer at the time.Is the barrel round or octagon?All these features have a impact on the value of your collectable Winchester rifle.
1965 NEBRASKA CENTENNIAL 30-30 cal. 2500 mfg. Matte blue receiver, medallion in stock, 20" round barrel If NIB with all papers, action never cycled, @ 1400
Cannot be answered without the serial number included.
Winchester made a few models of the .22 cal. lever action. One particular model the model 9422 will handle the long rifle and long cartridges interchangeably, or the special .22 WMR, magnum, version that handles the WMR round only. The 9417 model is chambered for the 17 HMR round only. Winchester also made the model 255 in .22 WMR from 1967 to 1970. Harder to find than the newer 9422, but a very good rifle. Just adding that Winchester actually introduced and produced the model 255 in 1964 instead of beginning in 1967. My father works for Winchester and he looked it up in the book for me while at work. I recently picked one up at a garage sale for 25 dollars in excellent shape. I never see them for sale always the 9422 which they made tons of. the 255 is a more rare rifle indeed.
1976 UNITED STATES BICENTENNIAL 30-30 cal.19999 mfg. Engraved pewter plated receiverMedallion in stock, 20" round barrel Came with a Wall Rack having simulated deer antlers NIB with all paper work and boxes, in the 600-800 price range. If it's been taken out of the box and the action cycled once, about 450.
1994 WINCHESTER MODEL 94 CENTENNIAL 30-30 cal. STANDARD GRADE 12000 mfg. $700 * Engraved blue receiver, 20" half-round, half-octagon barrel LIMITED EDITION 1200 mfg. $1500 * Hand engraved blue receiver w/ gold inlay, tang sight, 20" half-round, half-octagon barrel CUSTOM GRADE 94 mfg. $10500 Hand engraved silver receiver and barrel bands, tang sight, 20" half-round, half-octagon barrel
In a lever action rifle? No, it's not recommended. .38 Special rounds are compatible with .357 revolvers because the cylinders aren't a formed chamber which requires proper headspacing. The .357 lever action rifle, however, does have a formed chamber designed specifically for the longer .357 Magnum cartridge. With a .38 Special round loaded into it, it won't achieve proper headspacing, causing a potentially catastrophic situation.
The point it pivots round. That is when you use the lever which point on the lever does not move.