It depends.But if it is a model XL 900, probably $500.If it has neve been fired around$600AnswerDepends on age, condition, choke, stock, and what a shooter likes. In my opinion, the bottom eject, solid steel receiver the Ithaca is the best pump shotgun available. It is light, strong, smooth and made in the USA.
I have heard that for every ten 12 gauge guns, Ithaca made one 20 gauge. The 16 gauge was popular, was discontinued, and is back now.
One drawback is that the newer guns lack some of the appeal of the older models in finish and stock design, but that's opinion talking. The newest guns rival the older ones in bluing and stock quality.
The newer guns have screw-in chokes, a plus, and the older ones may need factory-fitted barrels. Depending on all that, $150-$400. They're good guns.AnswerNot enough info provided. What model is it? AnswerI bought my 20 gauge featherweight about 15 yrs ago new for 400.00, added a recoil pad, swivles and strap. I would be curious too at the value of it today but would never sell it....love that gun! New AnswerIf it is the Featherweight, it is still probably worth about $350 - $400. The Ultrafeatherweight (4 3/4 pounds) is bringing more like $500+
20-50 or so
A 20 guage double in useable condition should be worth $150-$250. +++ I just gave $300 for a pretty nice 12ga double "Long Range Gun" - not "new in box", just enough wear and tear to add character. See also article in "Guns and Ammo" Dec 2004 issue. +++
"The same serial number can be replicated over several models of firearms. Serial number alone tells nothing as far as what model you have.
I am guessing that you have one of Ithacas old 22 caliber saddle guns /. production ended in the mid 1960's, IIRC."
It sounds to me like a model 49 (it should say on the barrel end closest to the trigger) Ithaca Gun Co. .22 saddle rifle as stated already. Production of these guns started in 1961 and ended in the late 60's or late 70's (I've heard 1979 from one source). As far as monetary value goes, they are not extremely valuable. In excellent condition they can sell for $150-$200 to the right buyer. Unfortunately, most people won't pay that much for it. Most buyers will buy this gun for nostalgic reasons for the fact that many of these guns were used by young boys growing up.
It is a Model 49 given that the serial number begins with 49 and also indicates it was one of the later rifles made in the 70's. Early models do not begin with 49. They were mfg by Ithaca from 1962 thru 78 according to the catalogs I have. I've seen them as high as $250 recently at shows in VG condition. Ithaca also made a .22 Mag version which is marked on the barrel and they also put a white spacer between the stock and butt plate. But make sure the barrel is marked .22 Magnum to be certain.
about $100 if with hammers and $200 if a hammerless model
You should be able to find your gun listed in The Blue Book of Gun Values, The Standard Catalog of Firearms, or Gun Trader's Guide. Your local library should have a copy, or you can just browse through one at Barnes & Noble. I imagine the value of your shotgun would depend entirely on an independent appraisal to determine NRA grade. Look near the serial number stamping on the barrel-side surface of the forearm - is there an "F" stamped nearby? If so, I believe you have an Ithaca Flues-model double like mine, manufactured around 1910 and originally selling for about $37 (1910 dollars). I've never had mine appraised but would not sell it anyway, just because it's a hoot to shoot and stays tight with their automatic play-in-the-action-takeup thingamabob. It wouldn't be worth quite as much as the Ithaca New Model doubles that followed the Flues but should be in the ballpark, and there are a lot more New Models out there for reference. As long as you have the serial number, I should mention that information on individual guns was available from Ithaca, but that was back in 1971. Good luck, and if you keep it, good hunting! Here's something I just found that might help you - this gun may be similar to yours: http://www.dixiegunworks.com/product_info.php?cPath=21_24_66&products_id=622
16ga double barrel modified and full choke. Value and where to find. Mine was stolen.
According to my copy ofStandard Catalog of Firearms, it should be worth $250 if in NRA Very Good condition.
Crescent manufactured shotguns from 1888 to 1940. They sold a million utility shotguns that were "branded" by hardware stores and the like.
Typical value is $85 to $150.
I'm not aware of any resource for looking up the serial numbers.
Regards, Jay Gentry Shotgunworld.com
Made between 1893 and 1930. With a more complete description I may be able to narrow that down a little, but cannot give a definite year of manufacture. Value will be less than $200 unless it is a like-new example of the early (pre-WWI) model.
Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett & Co, Chicago (1882-1962), retailed the Victor shotguns which were manufactured by Crescent Arms, Norwich, CT (1893-1930). Can't determine the date any closer than that, but if it has fluid steel barrels it was made sometime after 1900. Value will be in the range of $75 or less.
Western Arms Company was a division of Ithaca that made inexpensive shotguns that appear identical to the Ithaca made Lefever Nitro Special from 1929 to 1946. Yours was made in 1932. Only 400 guns Western Arms Long Range Guns were produced that year, the worst of the Depression.
Single trigger versions range fro $150 to $400 in useable to excellent condition.
Gun traders guide has 18 different listings on the model 37, Depending on model, they list by year and price listing also. I would have to say it would be about 25- 30 years old and worth about $ 600-2,000 depending on how good of shape it's in. * The above answer is false unless you have a special "$5000 grade" model 37. Very fancy with alot of engraving and gold inlays. The Ithaca model 37 was produced from the 30's till the 80's where it ceased production for a while. Then in the nineties it was produced again. From 87 to 96 it was renamed the 87. There are about 30 different variations of the 37. In average to very good shape it would be worth $150-$500 depending on variation. For a precise dating and value go to www.shotgunworld.com. Then go to the forum.
Eastern Arms was a trade name of Sears Roebuck. From about 1905 - 1915 it would probably have been made by Meriden Firearms, a company owned by Sears. Later guns were probably made by J. Stevens Arms. But since the low bid got the contract, some were made by Crescent, Iver Johnson, and others.
Sears sold guns under the Eastern Arms name after WWII as well. Eastern Arms guns made by Stevens were marked 101.7. Any guns sold by Sears that were made by Marlin were marked 103.xx with numbers after the decimal indicating a specific model.
Rossi used to be imported by Interams, which is now out of business. The current importer, BrazTech, probably will not have information on Interarms guns.
Best guess on your shotgun would be early 1980's.
UPDATE: M&M Gunsmithing, in Alexandria, VA, is the name given to me by Rossi in Miami, FL. They apparently have the serial number data from Interarms, and can be reached at 703-739-2150.
Impossible to answer without a detailed description of all markings, caliber, finish, etc..
The serial number suggests that it is a Flues Model Ithaca hammerless double. Without more info, that's all I can tell you. It could be a very valuable gun, so get it appraised. If it is the Flues, it would have been made in 1919. This is from Moe in Iowa..Ithaca Gun Company sold a single shot lever action .22 caliber rifle from 1961-1978. It was the model 49. They also had a model 49R for three years that was a repeater. This was discontinued and the a lever repeater was made which was the Model 72 in the early 70s. The guns themselves were made in Germany by Erma Werke but, reportedly, the wood stocks and forearms were put on by Ithaca in the U. S. However, I am rambling. I bought two Ithaca Model 49 rifles recently and each of them has a a six digit serial number not far off from that listed in the question. One of my serial numbers is 277xxx and the other is 246xxx. In case it is not obvious the x in the serial number represents a digit that I will not reveal just to prevent some type of abuse related to firearms. As you can see the two serial numbers represent numbers relatively close to the questioner's. Note also that the Model 49 was in inexpensive rifle aimed at the boy's market so in 17 years I am sure there were many sold. Thus, there was probably a long string of serial numbers assigned by Ithaca to this firearm model.
Angels Gun Stocks, Midway-Tallahassee, Florida
Has complete stocks available for the Stevens 311, with an explation of the different types of 311 fits. firstname.lastname@example.org or http://www.angelsgunstocks.com.AnswerWell I to am Interested in the answer I have a side by side 12 gauge Stevens Model 311 made by Savage Arms Corp. I know nothing about the gun and interested in its age and possible value!
Hoppy1955@yahoo.comAnswerI have the same question on a double barrell 20 gauge with a tenite stock. AnswerI'm also looking for info. on the 16 side by side. Needs a forarm. been in the family at least from 1949 AnswerIf you need parts, contact Numrich Gunparts at the Related Link >>> For information about the model, you can look up The Standard Catalog of Firearms and browse through the other books on the same shelf in the library. The 311 started as the Springfield 5000 about 1920 and the model designation changed to 5100 in 1931 and about 1940 it became the 311. In 1948 the Springfield line was dropped and it became the Stevens 311 until it was discontinued in 1989. AnswerIf it was manufactured between 1949 and 1968 there will be a small circle with a number and a letter stamped between the trigger and the hinge pin. The letter indicates the year of manufacture.
The little shot gun is worth Appx. 500 dollars You know, when you offer a price range on a gun, it should always be stated that the value also depends on how much an individual wants the piece. I would give a considerable amount more than $500.00 if I found the right model 200E in really great condition. I would hate to talk someone out of a piece because "someone" said it was only worth ????whatever? Remember to consider how much you want the piece. If it's the piece you've been looking for, be careful not to let $50.00 or $100.00 dollars stand between you and what you want. Those "little" guns are great for long walks in the field and have a rep. of being tough and dependable. I have one and wouldn't even think of letting it go for less than $900.00
"Usually" between $700 - $1,000 with the average price closer to the lower number however there are a number of factors that can affect price. These include:
1) Overall condition of the firearm (ie - like new, excellent, good, fair, poor, etc.).
2) Serial number (when was the gun made?) Sometimes this has an enormous impact on the price and sometimes no effect at all.
3) The "grade" of a particular model. Is it a base model or the top-of-the-line Mag 10?
This can involve customized features such as engraving, custom stock, special metal coatings, etc.
4) Accessories - extra choke tubes, custom springs, and other extras that add value.
The original owner would have been the United States Government, but there are no records to show who actually carried it. The Springfield Research Center has dug through the National Archives for any recorded serial numbers, but yours is not on the list. However, it is only 161 numbers away from an Ithaca 37 which was inventoried at the Panama Ordinance Department in 1946.
Note about refinishing: Military shotguns are collectable, but a collector would prefer one with some of its original finish over one that has been refinished.
The Arsenals rebuilt their firearms whenever it was needed. Many firearms that started out blued were parkerized in the rebuilding process. There are many firearms out there that show no use what so ever because of: 1) It was never issued or 2) It went through rebuild and never reissued. In this case it is actually worth more.
Google "Ithaca Featherweight". You'll see them for sale ranging from $150 in good condition to $300 and up in excellent condition. You would never get mine, I wouldn't sell it - my favorite shotgun. I would want about$250 for mine, if it were for sale. But it's not. I shot quail and pheasant in south Georgia with my Dad when I was 12 years old. I believe the place was called Pulaski Game Reserve. Anyway, we filled the bag and rode back to Atlanta. The gun has been cleaned after each use, and you can still barely see the etched hunting scene on the side of the breech. The action is still smooth, and I am popular in the duck blind, since the bottom eject doesn't throw hulls at my friends. Alan According to the blue book it's $125-$250.
I don't know if this will help because my gun is a Flues. On the flues with the bottom of the receiver off. I layed the receiver upside down on my bench. I put the spring in and the hammer on top of it. I then cut a small peice of wood the width of the hammer that was about 1 inch high off of the top of the hammer. Then I positioned the receiver right at the edge of the bench so I could use a 6 ingh c clamp positioning the one side under the receiver on the underside of the bench. And the othe side on the small peice of wood placed on top of the hammer. I was able to easily compress the spring by tightening the c clamp until I had the holes lined up to insert the pin. I hope I have helped you. But as I said I have a Flues not an NID. Good luck. Glen.
keep trying ebay,gunbroker,an auctionarms.com Try these sources: Numrich gunpartscorp.com
Jack First jackfirstgun.com
Bob's Gun Shop gun-parts.com
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