This coin is called a Liberty Head Dime or a "Barber" dime, after its designer Charles Barber.
Look on the back of the coin to see if there's a small mint mark letter below the wreath. It may be blank or there may be an S.
Numismedia lists the following approximate retail values as of 03/2013:
No mint mark (Philadelphia):
Very worn condition - 0.072 times the current price of silver, about $4 at time of posting.
Moderately worn - $6
Slightly worn - $8
Almost no wear - $60
Uncirculated - $106 to $4,290 depending on quality
"S" mint mark (San Francisco):
Very worn - $18
Moderately worn - $96
Slightly worn - $180
Almost no wear - $340
Uncirculated - $510 to $10,210
DISCLAIMER: The retail values quoted are the best available as of the date shown, but may vary significantly due to changes in the precious metals market. Also the wholesale (buying) price of a coin will be less than the selling (retail) price. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation based on inspection of the coin.
The Sears Model 3T 22 rifle is a clone of the Winchester 190. Someone has posted a video to YouTube demonstrating the disassembly process. It can be found here...
There is a second video that demonstrates how to reassemble the weapon here...
It means that you have to be 12 or over to see the movie unsupervised or if you are under 12 you can go with an adult.
Sorry, no answer from me, but I would like to know the answer to this question as well.
The 878 was discontinued in 1962
EAW sells them
A bolt action .22 singleshot rifle with a nylon stock manufactured 1962-1964. My guide suggests a value of $100 - $125 in Very Good to Excellent condition.
A member called "Ndbbm" said it could, I have seen some of this person's answers on other questions in the same category before, and they make some sense. I have no idea what problem the bot had with a two-word CORRECT answer.
Their exact words: "It can."
I also have a Remington Model 6 that was given to me by my Uncle whom had received it from my Grandfather. As a very youg boy I can remember seeing it in my Grandfathers packhouse. He used it to kill rats and vermin around the barn yard. It was in really poor shape when I received it but I lovingly restored it. Anyway the model 6 was made from 1901-1933 with a total of 497,000 being produced. A rifle in 100% condition is valued at $600, 10% is valued at $75 with a 25% increase for a smooth bore barrel. Mine is priceless.AnswerI have found over the years that any item is worth only what someone is willing to pay for . Last week, 8/13/05, at a gun show in NC I was offered $250 for my Remington Improved model 6. When I declined the dealers offer a bystander offered me $350. I still declined because I didn't really want to sell I just wanted an appraisel. My grandmother bought the gun new and gave it to me in 1953, I am giving it to my grandson and wanted to tell him it's value.
I have one that is being completely restored, and the offered value at that point is $1000.00 in my area. Not restored it is worth around $300.00.
between $200 and $1100.
300,000 were made between 1911 and 1947, so mid 40's. Remington will tell month and yr if you write them.
According to The Remington Society of America, your gun was produced between April 28 and May 29 of 1923. This is from a copy of the original production log entry found here: http://www.remingtonsociety.com/rsa/questions/FR09
Also check the date code stamp on the barrel. Details on the Manufacture Date page on the Remington Society of America.
Find a gunsmith and ask for help or contact the company that made it and ask for a manual.
OK, by finding the Sportsman in an old reference I discover that it is the Model 11C. When I find that model in a newer book, it is indeed built under license from FN using the Browning Auto 5 patent. Suggested value in NRA Very Good condition is $250 and $300 in Excellent.
That's a first year gun, 1936. You can get the exact month/year from the date stamp on the barrel.
There is a diagram and date codes on the Remington Society here:
According to "The Blue Book of Gun Values", 19th addition the Remington Woosmaster 742 was produced between 1960 and 1980. Calibers produced were 6mm Rem., .243 Rem., .280 Rem. (marked 7mm Express 1979-1980), .30-06, or .308 Win. cal., 22 in. barrel, open sights, 4 shot box magazine, gas operated, checkered pistol grip stock. Mfg. 1960-1980. Condition & value. 100% 98% 95% 90% 80% 70% 60% $325 $290 $275 $250 $235 $$210 $185 These prices are from the 2004 edition of "The Blue Book of Gun Values"
The year of manufacturer is a little tricky as Remington used code letters for the year and numbers for the month. Starting in 1921, M was used for the year. The letters O,Q & V were not used and ended with Z in 1931. In 1932 Remington started using the alphabet over again starting with the letter A. The letter I was ommited and L was the last letter used in 1942. IN 1943 mm was used and went thru 1953 with ZZ. OO, QQ VV were omitted. In 1954 A was the starting point for reuse of the alphabet and went thru Z in 1975. I, O, Q,& V were not used again. In 1976 I was used. In 1977 O was used. In 1978 Q was used. In 1979 V was used. In 1980 Remington started over with the alhabet. The month of manufacturer code coresponds to the numeral underneath the letters in Blackpowderx. B L A C K P O W D E R X 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12
With the reuse of the alphabet it can be a little cofusing determining the year of manufacturer. I was unable to locate any information pertaining to sequential numbers after Remingtons use of their coding system as to haw may guns were made each year. I am still looking for this information.
Here this listing of serial #'s fir the Remington Woodsmaster 742
Serial Number Blocks:
Just Find where you number falls in line with.
you can find it at http://www.winchester.com 160gr using AccuBond http://winchester.com/products/catalog/cfrdetail.aspx?symbol=S7MMWSMCT&cart=N21tIFdTTQ==&bn=5 140gr using AccuBond http://winchester.com/products/catalog/cfrdetail.aspx?symbol=S7MMWSMCTA&cart=N21tIFdTTQ==&bn=5 140gr using Silvertip http://winchester.com/products/catalog/cfrdetail.aspx?symbol=SBST7MMS&cart=N21tIFdTTQ==&bn=5
If the model 24 Remington is an automatic it was made from 1922 to 1935. From overall production figures, I'd guess yours came out about the end of 1926 Actually that serial number was made in the later half of 1927, you can look up the date code for the exact month/date on the Remington Society of America's Collectors site http://remingtonsociety.com/rsa/questions/barrelcodes
I recently purchased an 1894 with damascus barrels, nice wood, 50% case color, no dents, dings, dents, etc. for $600. .
I own a Grade "B" '94 double with ORDNANCE steel barrels, clean, tight, mirror bores and even patina throught, auto selective EJECTORS, auto safety. I currently have a $1000.00 offer on this shotgun that I'm considering, but think it should bring a couple of hundred more considering the increased interest in doubles RD
I was offered $1700 by someone (10 years ago) for my 1894 30 WCF, 5 digit serial number, the model without saddle ring. However, as it has been in my family for 4 or 5 generations, there's really no price that can be put on it. Well, there might be. But it would have to contain more digits than the serial number. I still hunt with it too. 30-30, and has taken down maybe a dozen or two elk, and a couple larger critters.
Most modern guns are graded by percentage of original condition- 100%= Bluing is intact and not mottled on both the barrel and receiver, wood of the stock and forend is not scratched or nicked and the finish is uniform and original. Other than factory test firing, the gun was never fired. Generally, new in the box (NIB), if the weapon came in one. 98%= Usually applies to double action revolvers where there is a slight but evident 'drag' line on the cylinder from the gun being dry fired (the hammer cocked, allowing the cylinder to be rotated repeatedly) even though it was never loaded and fired. This can be transfered to auto loading rifles if the auto bolt slides show wear (easily tested with a q-tip: If you find a lot of black oil, the bolt has been exercised in excess)even if it was never fired. 95%= The gun has been fired, but all the original bluing/ finish is intact, some 'greying' (where the bluing has experienced slight wear like at the barrel tip from being inserted or withdrawn from a zip up gun soft case) is acceptable. The stock and forend, other than a few minor scratches, as well as the finish on them are intact. The mechanisms (trigger, bolt, ect) are tight and true. 90%= Bluing on the receiver shows minor wear, the stock forend shows some finish wear with some nicks/scratches. The mechanisms (trigger, bolt, ect) are tight and true. 80%= Bluing on the underside of the receiver shows lots of wear, 60%, even though the barrel may grade at 95%; numerous nicks and scratches in both the receiver as well as stock/ forend are the indicators that show that this grade of gun has been used in the feild for a number of seasons. I have a 742 (A) made between 1975 and 1978 that was upgraded at the factory to a BDL, minus cheek clearance so it's a bit of a one off. It is a 100% grade though, unfired, just like it came out of the box. Currently, it's estimated value is between $500 and $600. If you have a bicentennial model (1976) even fired, it's worth $1k + even if it's @ 95% grade. with boxes, documentation ect.
You should keep in mind that the 742 was superseded by the 7400 around 1980.
I keep mentioning paperwork and original containers. Without these, your unfired gun is reduced to the unfired value of $500-to $600. Provenance is valued. Dealers are asking $500 for a used 742A in 95% grade, or condition. Doesn't mean that's what they're getting. Go to gunbroker.com and do a search- You'll find 742s in a price range from $100 (less than 80% grade) to $350 (95% condition with a cheap scope mounted). Remember, once the guns's out of the factory and has been fired, the best condition it will ever see is 95%, unless it's older than 100 years old, then everything changes. 742s are just getting old enough to be considered collectible. Also keep in mind that if you have the original carton/ container the gun came with in good to excellent condition most collectors will pay a premium above and beyond the estimated value of the gun itself, since it is considered part of what makes the gun 'collectible' in the first place. This also applies to warranty cards, manuals ect. Most 742 owners probably don't know that their guns were shipped by Remington in a shipping carton to their respective dealers, such as kmart, SS Kresges and other retailers. Most of these retailers upon receiving a shipment of 742s at the point of sale would discard the shipping carton, since they usually had a gun rack to hold the gun on display. Finally, what model? Remington made a 742(A), 742ADL (fine checkering w/sling swivels)742BDL (deluxe), 742 carbine, 3 grades of peerless and premier ($1800+ value now) and even a Canadian centennial model (still $350 like the 742(A)). Since the grand majority of 742s made were of the (A) variety, at 95% condition, without scope, $300; @ 90%, around $275. Hope this answers your question. -Ric
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.
Website for gunpartscorp
in the loading tub bullet tip up under the barrel.
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