On the internet. Just search up the name of this gun or any other one and usually you will get results.
the value of a 1948 Stevens double barrel shotgun 16 gauge. Hammerless.
The information you seek is somtimes hard to find because these shotguns are listed as savage/stevens which infers that these guns were made by one company savage,which owned the stevens name along with it,s own.The model in question which is a stevens model 237 was made by savage/stevens in the years 1936-1943,with a total production of 16,000 guns made.
I have a Stevens Peerless model I'm in need of a magazine and information about this old rifle.
It's your job to provide enough information to identify the gun first. Stevens shotguns were made from about 1865 until 1991 and the assembly number (that MAY be a serial number if it recently manufactured) does not give a clue which model it is.
Most Stevens shotguns have a model number on the right side of the receiver (5000, 5100, 3xx, 2xx). If the company name is marked "J. Stevens Arms Co", it was made after 1920 when Stevens became a division of Savage. Sometime in the 1940's the "J" was dropped. Riverside shotguns were made by Stevens. I'm not sure when they started and stopped using this name, but a Riverside hammergun should be the Model 215 which was produced from 1913-1932. The Model 215 hammergun was sold as the Springfield-Stevens from 1930-1932. On the left side of the receiver is: Springfield manufactured by J.S. Stevens Arms Company Chicopee Falls, Mass. USA Pat. Feb. 10-1914
On google images
I can't find a cross-reference for that number, but Eastern Arms was a trade name used by Sears Roebuck. Most of the shotguns were made by Stevens/Savage.
Riverside Arms is a brand name used by the J Stevens Arms Co. on many good quality shotguns. The value depends on model, gauge, and condition. There is little collector interest in single barrel shotguns. Information about J Stevens Arms apply to Riverside Arms Co.
The Stevens 311 is a double barrel shotgun.
By listing your serial number,and the model number with the caliber your shotguns was chambered in.please include this in your question.
There's a whole shelf of books on firearms in your library. Or you may find information on www.savagearms.com
Annie Oakley used a variety of rifles in her exhibitions. The Stevens she is associated with is one of the earlier tip-up variety, not sure of which model. She is also famously associated with the Model 1891 Marlin lever action, various Winchester models, and Parker shotguns. email@example.com
Library, internet search, gun show.
If data has been published, you might be able to find out the date made and specific model.
May not have one- not required by law on rifles and shotguns until 1968.
Your shotgun is likely a Stevens Model 940, made by them for Sears. This was made from 1961-1970. Value is about $100-$125, depending on condition. Depsite relatively low price, these were good "utility" grade shotguns.
Made by Savage/Stevens and is basically the same as the Savage Springfield Model 18.
Shotguns with this trade name were made by Crescent FIre Arms, Crescent-Davis Arms, Iver Johnson, and J. Stevens. Share the model number and I may be able to tell you which one made yours.
The serial number range for the Stevens model 520-30 military shotguns is from 30,000-70,000.As to the year of manufacture you will probably have to contact Savage/Stevens directly.
You need to find more information about the firearm. Winchester made 25 different models of the "94" and they were not shotguns. Models like the 9410 were. Contact winchesterguns.com for some answers. * Ignore the first answer. A 16 gauge Model 94 is a Stevens/Savage shotgun.
It's a Stevens 94 wearing a suit from Sears.
The Standard Catalog of Firearms has this to say about Stevens SxS shotguns: The firm of J. Stevens produced a number of utility-grade, side-x-side double-barrel shotguns between 1877 and 1988. Not going to copy the whole text. You can read it when you look up your particular model. Stevens guns were always good servicable firearms but nothing fancy. Most are still useable, although any used firearm should be checked by an experienced gunsmith before firing. The earlier models will probably have short chambers and perhaps laminated barrels, and of course, are more likely to be worn.
On the internet.