Hartford Arms Company: Trade name used by the H. & D. Folsom Arms on shotguns made for the Simmons Hardware Company of St. Louis, Missouri. Unlikely that it was ever on a stagecoach. Laminiated steel barrels were not designed for modern ammunition, so even if it does work, don't use it.
I have a similar question, but for a 12 gauge with a serial number of 135380. My question is for a shotgun belonging to my gg granfather, who was a merchant. I would guess the gun's age between 1880 and 1910. The Hartford Arms Company may be the Hartford Fire Arms co. as the 'Arms' version sold to Simmons, a supplier of merchants. This suggests many guns were produced for general commerce, not the fine arms trade. Obviously, the Simmons information may have came from a source you already have. None of this helps with the value question we both have, but may be of interest to you.
Hartford Arms Company: Trade name used by the H. & D. Folsom Arms on shotguns made for the Simmons Hardware Company of St. Louis, Missouri. It was probably manufactured in Belgium (look for an oval around "ELG*" on the action) sometime between the 1880's and WWI, but could have been made in Norwich, Ct, by Crescent Arms, 1893-1920. Value will be based on condition, but is generally modest, in the $100-$150 range.
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