Smith & Wesson did not mark any revolvers "Secret Service Special." Exactly how is your revolver marked? firstname.lastname@example.org
Never made by S&W
No such S&W model.
@ 54 yrs old
Despite the markings, these were not made by Smith & Wesson (marking refers to the caliber) and they were not used by the US Secret Service. Depending on condition and finish, these are typically $50 to $125.
S&W did not make a firearm with that name.
Has nothing to do with Smith and Wesson. A very inexpensive firearm. Not worth more than 25-50 USD. I would not shoot it.
up to 100 each
sorry- no. There were companies that used the Secret Service brand name- but they were not Smith and Wesson. However, they FIRED a cartridge that was developed- and NAMED by S&W- so you may see a marking like ".38 S&W CTGE". In that case, it is not the maker of the gun, but its caliber. None of those were actually used by the Secret Service- it was a marketing ploy.
If you contact Smith & Wesson, they will give you that information.
Email smith and Wesson for the answer
Standard Catalog of Smith and Wesson, 3rd ed., Supica and Nahas
50 USD. Not made by Smith and Wesson.
44 S&W Special is the caliber, not necessarily the make. If it IS a S&W, the Standard Catalogue of Smith & Wesson will have some information for you. So will S&W Customer Service.
The smith and Wesson model 10 has the K service frame.
100-1000 USD depending on specifics
Your serial number indicates that your Smith and Wesson 38 special was made in the Year 1960.
In this case, Smith & Wesson refers to the cartridge, and not the maker of your revolver- which was not used by the US Secret Service. The distributor was the Fred Biffar Company of Chicago, and were made by a least 4 different companies, including Meriden and Iver Johnson (whoever gave Fred the best price got the order) These were inexpensive revolvers, and would be worth $50-90, depending on condition.
Smith&Wesson model 14
No such weapon made by S&W
You gun takes the .38 Special. Its original (and proper) name was ".38 Smith & Wesson Special" since Smith & Wesson introduced the first gun chambered for this cartridge, which differentiated it from the earlier ".38 Smith & Wesson". The .38 S&W Special will not interhange with the .38 S&W.
The 1966 Mod 60 Smith & Wesson in good condition is worth $1,200.00