A 38 model depending on condition would be in the range of 5 to 8 hundred. I have a 1901 that is in excellent condition with all functionallity and ejects that I would not sell for less than 6 thousand.
Have you tried the Remington Arms web-site? From the information that I have the Number 4 rolling block rifle was made in the following variations: No. 4 Rolling Block Rifle, manufactured from 1890 to 1933 in .22 S-L-LR, .25 Stevens (barrel may be marked "25-10"), or .32 short or long rimfire calibers. Cadet Model (pre-dates the Boy Scout Model) only manufactured from 1911 to 1912..........very rare No. 4-S "Boy Scout Model" caliber .22 S-L-LR No. 4-S Rolling Block Rifle Military (commonly marked "MILITARY MODEL") or "AMERICAN BOY SCOUT" which is also very rare. These were thought to have been used by military academies for training cadets.
Is the model # marked? is it an auto, pump, rolling block, ???
yes- see the link below marked PICTURES
Early rolling blocks and the years of the model 12 "pump" were not marked, need a good description to identify.
Doubt it. Eastern Arms was a trade name and not an actual manufacturer. It is possible that some guns marked Eastern Arms Co were manufactured by Remington for Sears Roebuck.
E. Remington and Sons (predecessor to Remington Arms Co) manufactured firearms in Ilion, New York, from 1860 to 1888.
nation Remington rifle pat may 5 1864 ilion ny. usa marked nov12,june11,may3,dec31 sept 1872 312872stpta
It should be marked as to caliber on the barrel.
The model 1906 was only made as a .22 caliber. It is also a slide (pump) action while the model 94 is a lever action. A model 94 made from 1894 to 1929 should be marked "Model 1894". If a model 94 is a .38 caliber it should also be marked "38-55 WCF".
Should be marked on the barrel. It is impossible to tell caliber from the information you provided.
1921 and on they are marked with a barrel code you can look up on the manufactured link on the Remington Society of America, before that need a serial no to tell and then only a year and not the month/year that the code provides.
The caliber of a firearm refers to the bore diameter of the barrel,and what caliber is marked near the chamber of the gun,or on the barrel.
The correct designation is Model Four instead of Model 4.Model Fours were manufactured only from 1981 to 1988 and are therefore very rare and those marked 7MM EXP. REM caliber, or .280 are the rarest of all.In 95% condition the value is $800.
A Remington No.4 Rolling Block Rifle chambered for the .25 Stevens (barrels marked "25-10"),per S.P. Fjestad's Blue Book of gun values is worth $1,500.00 in 98% condition...$700.00 in 80% condition ... $400.00 in 40% and $250.00 in 10% condition as graded per NRA Standards. Hope this helps...Steve
My Remington 81 ser#162xx was manufactured 07/1941 There should be a two letter code on the barrel. you can cross reference the two letter code to a production date on Remingtons website.
Shotguns are refered to by "gauge" not "caliber". It should be marked on the barrel.
JC Higgins did not manufacture ammunition - they purchased ammuntion marked or packaged as Sears from established manufacturers. Winchester, Remington, etc.
It should be marked on the weapon.
It will be marked on the barrel.
My research indicates that this rifle was a Mossberg Mod. 46 which was manufactured in the late 1930's and early 40's
Impossible to know the caliber with only a serial number. It should be marked on the barrel.
Marked on the barrel.
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.
Winchester did not make an 1895 in .308 Winchester Caliber. Marked 30 Army is 30-40 Krag Caliber. Marked 30 US is 30-40 Krag Caliber. Marked 30 Government is either 30-03 Caliber or 30-06 Caliber Marked 30 Government 03 is 30-03 Caliber Marked 30 Government 06 is 30-06 Caliber FYI: The 30-03 while practically unknown is the forerunner of the 30-06. It is identical to the 30-06 except it has a slightly longer case neck than the 30-06. Since the both cartridges headspace on the shoulder, it is safe to fire a 30-06 cartridge in a 30-03 marked rifle, but not the other way around.
It is marked on the barrel.