A scarce refurbished Winchester Model 1893 Pump 12 Gauge Shotgun. Appears to be polished in-the-white and ready for rebluing or application of a modern finish, such as Cerakoting.  Has a 29″ barrel with no choke marking, but it gauges Modified. Note: This model can accept only 2-1/2″ or 2-9/16″-length shotgun shells. it will not accept 2-3/4″ shells.  So, unless you intend this as a “wall hanger”, this gun would be best utilized by someone who is already set up to handload 12 gauge shotshells. It should be fired only with blackpowder shells, or mild smokeless loads. Has one small pinned repair to the grip area that looks quite solid. It has a dent in the magazine tube (see photo) that is near the end, and does not appear to affect the travel of the magazine spring. Appears to works well, mechanically. Serial number 538X indicates that it was manufactured circa 1894. A scarce gun, affordably  priced! (KGCL-1893)

$39.00 (PRE-1965)

A very nice condition antique Winchester Model 1886 rifle chambered in .33 Winchester! This rifle serial # is 5334X, which places its date of manufacture in 1891.  But it is chambered in .33 Winchester, which was not introduced by Winchester until 1902.  So, obviously, this rifle went back to the factory for re-barreliing.  The barrel has Winchester rollmarks and a “P” cartouche. The muzzle face is in the white, which is correct for a factory barrel. The stock and forend appear to be factory replacements, with a shotgun-style butt and Winchester logo hard plastic buttplate.  The rich dark walnut stock and forend match well, and are in excellent condition. Has a 22-inch round barrel with full-length magazine. The 98% coverage bluing is excellent, so this rifle was very likely reblued at some point in its life. Has a very nice bore.  Since this is an altered gun, it lacks the collectibility of an original gun. But it is very uncommon to find a M1886 in an antique serial number range that is barreled in the desirable, hard-hitting .33 WCF cartridge. (PPKM-202)

$145.00 (PRE-1965)

A Winchester Model 1890 Takedown originally chambered in .22 Short. This takedown rifle was made circa 1893. (Serial # 2984X). This rifle has been freshly Cerakoted in flat black color, for a weatherproof finish. There are a few pits on the crescent buttplate visible under the Cerakoting. This rifle appears to be mechanically unaltered except that the magazine tube loading slot is shaped for cartridges longer than .22 Short–most likely .22 Long.  The octagonal barrel is roughly 23″ overall and is marked “22 SHORT”. The walnut wood stock and forend are nice, with dark original finish, with just a few small dings. Mechanically, it appears to function well, but the hammer will not hold quarter-cock, when the trigger is pulled. The bore shows minor corrosion. However it still has very distinct rifling. The screw heads are all in nice shape. The sights appear to be factory original and unaltered. This should make a dandy shooter. It is a good candidate for chamber deepening to .22 LR.  (EPLN-655)

$63.00 (PRE-1965)

A rare Winchester Model 1873 Saddle Ring Carbine (SRC) in good condition (with repaired stock) and in the desirable caliber .44-40. Serial number 36470B — thus made in 1891. Of the more than 750,000 Model 1873s made by Winchester less than one-third were carbines, and of those carbines, the most powerful caliber was .44-40.  This is the most desirable M1873 variant, for collectors.  Because Saddle Ring Carbines often got rough treatment carried horseback for decades on western ranches, most of these guns were damaged and got heavy wear to their exterior. Horse roll-overs often meant that stock repairs were made at the tang — like seen on this one. Because of the repaired sock, this carbine is very affordably priced. It displays poor to fair condition wood. The metal on the receiver, the correct 20” barrel and magazine display less than 10% of their original blue. (See the photos.) The original rotary charging lever lock is intact and nice and tight but it does not engage.  (The adjustment screw should be raised a bit, if you take this carbine apart.) It retains the original front sight and saddle ring. The rear sight has been replaced by a KING’S blued carbine rear sight. The dust cover is intact and has just a bit of lateral play which is unusual as most are either very sloppy loose or entirely missing from this model, especially on carbines. The correct carbine buttplate has the brass sliding trap door for cleaning rod storage. The barrel top has clear, crisp markings (typical “King’s Improvement…”), so this carbine does not appear to have been refinished. The upper tang is also clearly marked “MODEL 1873.” The action is tight and fully functioning. These are significantly more rare than the Winchester. 1873 rifle version. The survival rate of pre-1885 Model 1873 Saddle Ring Carbines is small. Even ones in rough condition have been fetching $6,000 at recent auctions.  I found this carbine in Trinity County, California. It’s original owner was rancher Charles Reed. His ranch was near the tiny semi-ghost town of Callahan, Trinity County, California–which was a Wells Fargo stage stop and bank town. (EIRM-880)

$93.50 (PRE-1965)

Scarce Winchester Model 1890 Takedown originally chambered in .22 Short. This takedown rifle was made circa 1893. (Serial # 2823X). This rifle has a very nice even and pleasant patina, it is in very good overall condition for a 125-year-old rifle! It appears to be unaltered except that the magazine tube loading slot is shaped for cartridges longer than .22 Short–most like .22 Long.  Most of the bluing has faded to patina except for the top of the bolt, which still shows most of its factory bluiing. The octagonal barrel is roughly 23″ overall and is marked “22 SHORT”. Markings are crisp, indicating that the metal has never been re-blued. The walnut wood stock and forend are quite nice, with dark original finish, showing no signs of having been refinished, and have just a few dings, primarily of the left side. The bore shows minor corrosion, however it still has very distinct rifling. The screw heads are all in nice shape, with only one showing any signs of ever being inexpertly tightened. The sights appear to be factory original and unaltered. This should make a dandy shooter. And it is a good candidate for chamber deepening to .22 LR. (XWGZ-100)

$108.50 (PRE-1965)

Winchester M1887 12 Gauge Lever Action Riotgun in very good refinished condition. Has a fluid steel barrel that has been shortened to 18.5”, with 2-9/16″ chamber (will not accept 2-3/4″ shells) and a good shootable bore with minor pitting. Bore has no choke (cylinder bore.) Overall nice wood with lacquer finish. The wood has typical handling marks, but is sound, with no cracks, This is a lever-action, magazine-fed, shotgun. Newly-installed brass bead front sight. All metal parts were just recently professionally refinished in high temperature flat black Cerakote. The receiver has WRA logo. There is some pitting visible beneath the Cerakote. Walnut stocks with steel buttplate. Pre-1899 production. Serial number 1979X.  Note that Kent brand 2-1/2″ shotgun shells are now fairly widely available in the U.S., and very reasonably priced. Kent makes a very mild 2-1/2″ load that is perfect for older shotguns with fluid steel barrels. This is a very practical shotgun with one foot in the late 1800s and the other in the early 2000s. (ZZFG-120)

$98.00 (PRE-1965)

A scarce Winchester Model 1890 takedown pump action rifle chambered in .22 W.R.F. The top of the barrel is marked “-MANUFACTURED BY THE- / -WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. NEW HAVEN, CONN. U.S.A.-”, and at the receiver with “22 W.R.F.”. The upper tang is marked “WINCHESTER /  -MODEL 1890- /  PAT.JUNE 26-88.DEC.6-92.”. The lower tang is marked “5699X”. Barrel Length: 24″.  The front sight is a beaded blade dovetailed to the front of the barrel. The rear sight is a “V” notched leaf sight screwed to the rear of the barrel, adjustable for elevation. The upper tang is a drilled, tapped and filled for a tang sight (none included). Stock Configuration & Condition: The stocks are two-piece walnut with a grooved slide handle, straight grip and steel crescent buttplate. The slide handle has a nick on the left at the second groove in front of the mounting screw, light handling marks, and some discoloration from age and oil. The buttstock has a cluster of bruises on the right-rear, several scattered nicks, dings, scuffs and scratches with a concentration along the belly toward the toe and a non-threatening crack at the rear of the bottom tang. The LOP measures 12 3/4″ from the front of the trigger to the back of the buttplate. The plate has worn to white with scattered light nicks, scratches and surface oxidation. Overall, the stocks are in about Good-Very Good condition as Antique. Type of Finish: Blue & Case Color. Finish Originality: Appears original. Bore Condition: The bore is gray with well defined rifling. There is light erosion throughout the bore with infrequent light pitting. This should still be a good shooter.  Overall Condition: This rifle retains about 65% of its metal finish. The exposed portions of the case color components have mostly worn to white with remaining color seen at the top of the trigger guard, on the hammer, and on the inside, concealed when assembled. The barrel has most notable finish loss at the rear with finish thinning at all edges and scattered lighter finish wear forward of the rear sight. There are light nicks, scratches, and surface oxidation scattered throughout. The screw heads range from sharp to lightly tool marked with strong slots. The markings are clear. Overall, this rifle is in about Very Good-Fine condition as Antique. Mechanics: The action functions correctly. The action locks-up correctly. The hammer has a half-cock safety position. The rifle is chambered in .22 WRF, a cartridge originally developed to be more powerful than the standard .22 Long Rifle cartridge. With the development of new propellants and high-velocity .22 Long Rifle loadings, the .22 WRF lost favor with many shooters, although .22 W.R.F. cartridges are still regularly produced by CCI and they are available commercially from a number of Internet vendors. The rifle is in overall about Very Good-Fine condition with about 65% of its finish remaining. The rifle was made when the receiver and other parts were still color case hardened with a little bit of the figuring still visible on the exterior, more on the internal parts. This rifle has some normal handling wear, but the action is still tight and the bore shootable.  Because of the nostalgia factor, Winchester Model 1890 rifles have become very collectable in recent years, and those that were made before 1899 now bring a 30% or more premium! (ENAU-725)

$112.75 (PRE-1965)

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