Not really much history. It was a brand name used by Sears Roebuck in the early 1900's. They were manufactured by Crescent Arms and possibly a few other US makers, but most were inexpensive Belgian imports. More information contributed by others: * I found from the Illinois State Museum section "Harvesting the River," that the T. Barker was sold in 1897 by Sears for $11.97. They're example was seized during the Taylor Mine Wars. My question is: Are the laminated barrels safe to shoot modern ammo? * If it has laminated barrels, it was probably proofed for black powder. There are people who shoot these old shotguns, but they load their own shells to 1900 specifications. Using a box of Walmart shells would be like driving your Model T down the Interstate at 75.
T Barker double barrel shotgun value ?
T. Barker has written: 'Transport in Great Yarmouth'
William T. Barker has written: 'Vegetation of the northern Great Plains' -- subject(s): Botany
Ruth Barker Franklin has written: 'Great movements of modern European history' -- subject(s): History
Eric Ernest Barker has written: 'A short history of Nyanza'
Thomas T. Barker has written: 'Perspectives on Software Documentation' 'Perspectives on software documentation' -- subject(s): Software documentation
Roland C. Barker has written: 'Bad times in history' -- subject(s): Accessible book, Chronology, Disasters, History
A web search on Lu-Mar Shotguns brought up at least 10 pages.
Stan Barker has written: 'The signs of the times' -- subject(s): Miscellanea, Astrology, History
Stanley Barker Johnson has written: 'Highland pearls' -- subject(s): History
William Barker has written: '\\' -- subject(s): Church history, Church of England, Controversial literature, Dissenters, Religious, History, Religious Dissenters
Esther T. Barker has written: 'Unused Cradle' 'More Tongue Twister Tales' 'Tongue Twister Tales for 'L', 'R', and 'S''