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Blades
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  1. Beautiful condition, untouched, 21 inch overall, Confederate D-Guard bowie.  This bowie has a 15 1/2 inch blade that was blacksmith made from a large file.  Numerous file teeth are still visible.  The bowie is out of a Central Virginia estate and remains untouched as found.--$1,650.SOLD*

  2. Very nice condition Model 1860 import light cavalry saber and scabbard.  This is out of a local family, and we have a good idea of the Confederate cavalryman who likely carried it.  The blade has a smooth aged gray/brown patina, and the original grip and brass guard both remain intact.--$795.SOLD

  3. Beautiful condition, Model 1840 import, "Old Wristbreaker".  During the Civil War, many both Union and Confederate carried the 1840 wristbreaker.  At one time, even Confederate General Nathan Bedford Forrest carried one as did many in his command.  This saber has a bright clean blade, excellent original wrap and wire on the grip, and is in its nice-condition, original metal scabbard.  This saber is out of a local estate and was almost surely Confederate carried.--$850.

  4. Beautiful condition and quite rare, unmarked, cast brass concentric ring grip, "E.J. Johnson" pattern, Confederate artillery short sword.  The blade has a smooth, clean, gently aging, gray/brown patina, and the massive cast brass guard has a never cleaned, bronze/brown aged patina.  A handful of examples of this style sword are actually maker marked.  Otherwise, we would know it was Confederate but would not have any idea which maker it was.  This will be an excellent addition to any Confederate blade display.--$1,295.

  5. Really pretty, "CS MARKED", Confederate Short Artillery sword.  This sword has a very nice blade, gently darkening with age.  The high copper content "CS Marked" guard has a rich, never cleaned, bronze/brown, aged patina.  This is a very rare Confederate sword and is nice enough to be in any museum across the country.  The cast brass guard has the "Star" and the "CS" cast into each side of the guard.  It is believed by many collectors that this sword may likely be a product of the Confederate Selma Arsenal in Southern Alabama.  There have been a couple partially molded examples recovered in the river at the arsenal site.  This will be an excellent addition to any Civil War collection, even to museum level.--$3,250.SOLD

  6. Absolutely massive "Bad To The Bone" Confederate blacksmith hand crafted bowie out of a North Carolina estate many years ago.  This wicked weapon measures a full 19 inches overall with a spear shaped blade measuring just over 12 inches, and this thing is still lethal sharp.  The knife has an attractive hand crafted brass guard.  When you hold this guy in your hand - the words of "Crocodile Dundee" comes to mind -- "NO - This Is A Knife" !!--$850.

  7. Very nice condition "US" marked Civil War era Pioneer Brigade Camp Hatchet.  The "US" mark remains crisp and clear, and the old wooden handle is worn as slick as can be.  This will be a fine addition to someone's camp scene display--$175. SOLD

  8. Extremely rare to recover, massive 14 inch Confederate bowie knife blade recovered from the camp of the 8th Texas Cavalry.  This bowie knife was made from a huge rasp, and you can still see remnants of some of the rasp teeth in areas.  Apparently the Texas guys were much like Crocodile Dundee, "No, this is a knife."  This will be a fine addition to any excavated Confederate weapons display.--$750.

  9. Very nice condition, Model 1840, "Old Wristbreaker", Heavy Cavalry saber and scabbard.  Model 1840 sabers were extensively carried by both Union and Confederate Cavalry, especially early in the Civil War.  Union Cavalry, for the most part, changed over to Model 1860 Light Cavalry sabers, but Confederate Cavalry continued to carry the Model 1840 "Old Wristbreaker" throughout the Civil War.  Confederate General Nathan Bedford Forrest carried one early in the war, and many in his command carried Model 1840 sabers throughout the Civil War.  This particular saber is out of a local Williamson County, Tennessee, estate, and it is highly likely that the saber was Confederate carried.  It has a clean blade just beginning to darken with age, a very nice condition cast brass original three- branch guard, and original wrap and wire on the grip.  The iron scabbard remains in excellent condition with only a couple small usage dings.  This is a very typical saber that a Confederate Cavalry Enlistedman would have been carrying.  Because this style saber was quite likely the most commonly carried saber in the Confederate Cavalry, it is the exact style saber that I have hanging above my own fireplace.--$895.SOLD

  10. Just in out of a local Middle Tennessee estate, Model 1860 import, light cavalry saber and scabbard.  The blade remains bright and clean with just a couple of small blade nicks from service.  The 3-branch brass guard has a rich, aged, bronze patina, and the grip has original wrap and wire.  The iron scabbard remains in very nice condition with a smooth, never cleaned, chocolate brown patina.  From where this saber came from, it was almost certainly Confederate carried.--$750.SOLD

  11. Coolest Southern corn/tobacco knife EVER.  This Southern "crop knife" was made from a Confederate Manufacture "Dog River" C.S. Cavalry saber, and still has the Rebel "unstopped fuller" blade, as well as the high copper content C.S. pommel cap, and the original Confederate grip and single strand wire.  This artifact is a classic example of the biblical passage "Turn Your Swords Into Plow Shares" !!!  Just a SUPER symbolic Southern artifact.--$750.

  12. Very nice condition, Model 1840, "Old Wristbreaker", Heavy Cavalry saber and scabbard.  Model 1840 sabers were extensively carried by both Union and Confederate Cavalry, especially early in the Civil War.  Union Cavalry, for the most part, changed over to Model 1860 Light Cavalry sabers, but Confederate Cavalry continued to carry the Model 1840 "Old Wristbreaker" throughout the Civil War.  Confederate General Nathan Bedford Forrest carried one early in the war, and many in his command carried Model 1840 sabers throughout the Civil War.  This particular saber has an unusual 3-branch "iron" guard rather than the more typical brass guard.  These are generally an import procured before the Civil War by "Tiffany" of New York.  This example has a nice, clean, unmarked blade just beginning to darken with age.  The grip remains in nice condition as does the 3-branch iron guard and pommel cap.  This saber is out of a Central Arkansas estate and was very likely Confederate carried.(CW)--$795.

  13. Very nice condition, 1820 - 1840 era, Eagle-head, Militia Officer's saber and leather scabbard.  This saber is out of a Central Arkansas estate and would no doubt have been Confederate carried during the Civil War.  The blade has a smooth, aged, gray/brown patina, and the grip is nice condition, original ivory.  The brass guard and eagle head remain in excellent condition with a rich, near brown patina.  The leather scabbard remains completely intact with no breaks and all three original mounts remaining in place.  There are numerous marks on the inside of all three brass mounts that could very well have some further meaning.  This was almost surely a Confederate carried, well pre-Civil War Eagle head Militia Officer's saber.(CW)--$950.

  14. Extremely rare, second Model, Kenansville, NC, (Confederate States Armory) CS cavalry saber.  This is the saber only and is out of a Central North Carolina estate.  The blade has a gently darkening gray/brown patina and is literally one of the heaviest Kenansville blades that I remember seeing.  The grip is worn to polished wood, and the brass guard and pommel cap have an aged, near bronze/brown never cleaned patina.  The high copper content brass guard has the Roman Numeral VII cut into it.  This saber has been in the Ann and C.W. Webb private museum in Lowell, Arkansas, for the past 30 - 40 years.  This artifact would be a fine addition to any Confederate cavalry display or CS collection (CW).--$2,950.SOLD

  15. Just brought in today, fresh out of a Murray County estate, this is an untouched, second model, Confederate manufactured Kenansville Cavalry saber.  This is the saber only without scabbard.  The blade has a smooth, unpitted, brown/gray patina, and the brass guard and distinctive style pommel cap remain in perfect condition.  The grip is worn to polished wood, much like a staircase railing.  The brass guard has the Roman Numeral "XLV" which is a classic trait of Kenansville sabers.  This is an untouched saber from a rare Confederate maker that would be a fine addition to any Confederate Cavalry display.--$2,150.SOLD

  16. Just brought in by a local family, and is 100% untouched.  This is a very nice hand-me-down Confederate local made "CS DOG RIVER" Cavalry saber and scabbard.  The blade has a pretty gently greying aged patina, and the brass guard has a thick - never touched - brown patina.  The grip is down to the wood with only a few fragments of the leather and single strands of iron wire.  The scabbard is a classic lap seamed - brass mounted CS made scabbard.  This is a very nice, straight out of the Southern estate and untouched for the last 150 years, Confederate manufactured, "Dog River" CS Cavalry saber and scabbard.--$3,850.

  17. Extremely rare, College Hill Arsenal, Confederate Foot Officer's sword and original scabbard.  The sword has a nice, clean blade with faint traces of original Confederate engraving.  The cast brass Foot Officer's guard remains in perfect condition with a never-cleaned, rich, aged, bronze patina.  The leather grip remains in nice condition as well, but we feel it may have had the leather restored during the 1960's era.  The original scabbard remains with the sword with no breaks or weak spots and all brass mounts intact.  This would be a museum quality addition to any Civil War Confederate collection.--$7,950.

  18. Just in out of the local area, nice condition, Confederate manufactured, "Dog River", C.S. Cavalry saber and scabbard.  The saber blade is just beginning to darken with age.  The Confederate "Red Brass" guard remains perfectly intact as well as the wrap and single-strand iron wire on the grip.  The scabbard is a classic Confederate manufactured lap seam with brass mounts.  This saber without a doubt saw a lot of actual field service, because the top mount is worn almost halfway through.  This excellent Confederate manufactured saber would be a fine addition to any Civil War collection.--$4,250.SOLD*

  19. Excellent condition, hand blacksmith crafted, 14 1/2 inch overall with a 9 inch blade, Confederate sideknife.  The knife has a walnut grip with a brass ferrule and will make a fine addition to your Confederate weapons display.--$695.

  20. Very attractive, "Haiman" style, Confederate manufactured, Cavalry saber and scabbard.  The blade remains in nice condition, just beginning to turn brown/gray with age.  The high copper content brass guard remains in perfect condition with a rich, never cleaned, bronze patina.  The grip retains 80% - 90% original brown leather wrap and has fragments of the single strand iron wire.  The Confederate manufactured, brass mounted, lap seam scabbard remains in excellent condition showing extensive wear with the upper ring mount worn within 1/32 of an inch being worn all the way through.  This is a beautiful and historic Confederate artifact that has spent extensive time in the saddle.--$4,250.SOLD

  21. Very nice condition, original, non-excavated Confederate Pike Head with a small portion of the original wooden shaft.  It measures 17" overall with a 9" Pike blade.  There is a law that says, "Every Confederate blade collector must have an example of an original Confederate Pike."--$895.

  22. Fresh in the door, crude, blacksmith-made, 17" Confederate Bowie Knife.  The blade is blacksmith handcrafted from a large rasp and has many rasp teeth still remaining visible, both on the flats of the blade and along the upper edge.  The copper ferrule around the walnut handle and the brass washer around the riveted tang have a 150-year-old, never cleaned, rich bronze/brown aged patina.  This is a wicked hand-made Confederate weapon, and still remains sharp enough to easily cut you.  It is going to be a fine addition to someone's Confederate blade display.--$975..

  23. pike.jpg (44751 bytes)pikedesc.jpg (52672 bytes)Beautiful condition Confederate Pike complete with cuff and several inches of the original pole.  These original Confederate Pikes were sold by Bannerman during the 1950's era and he cut the poles into so that they were much easier and less expensive to ship.  Every Confederate collection should have an example of an original Confederate Pike.--$1,150.SOLD*

Union

  1. Just purchased straight out of an estate in Franklin, Tennessee, ''BATTLEFIELD DAMAGED", Model 1850 Field & Staff Officer's sword.  This sword has a clean blade, gently graying with age with visible engraving top to bottom.  The original grip is dry but remains intact with the twisted brass wire still in place.  The cast brass guard has a beautiful, never cleaned, near chocolate patina.  Now here's the good part:  The sword has a metal scabbard with brass mounts and has a saber blow to the center mount that cuts all the way through the brass mount and dents the metal scabbard.  We unfortunately do not know who the sword belonged to, but it is a great battle-struck artifact from a very historic town.--$1,450.SOLD

  2. Beautifully ornate, Federal Presentation grade, Field & Staff Officer's sword and scabbard.  The blade has a gently graying, aged patina with intricate "US" engraving.  The brass guard is extremely ornate with the cut-out "US" and the cast brass Eagle Head.  The Eagle Head has either ruby or red glass eyes.  The original sharkskin grip remains intact as well as triple strand wire.  The scabbard remains in excellent condition with intricate engraving on both mounts and the drag.  The upper mount has a shield for a Presentation, but it remains blank.  This sword is literally a work of art and would be a fine addition to any public or private museum or collection.--$1,850.

  3. Absolutely beautiful, presentation grade, 1870's era, Fraternal sword in original ornate sheath.  The sword itself has an intricately engraved blade presented to "Benno Rohnert".  The sword has an inscribed ivory grip and an incredibly ornate, cast brass, scabbard throat and mount.  This is a Masonic Knights of Templar with IN HOC SIGNO VINCES around a "blood red passion cross".  It is my understanding that these ultra ornate Templar swords were reserved for the Masonic Commandery.  It is without a doubt the most ornate Fraternal sword that has come through this shop in many years.--$395.

  4. Very pretty condition, Model 1852, Federal Naval Officer's sword and leather scabbard.  The blade remains sparkling bright with Naval engraving from top to bottom and is maker marked, "W. H. Horstmann & Sons, Philadelphia".  The ray skin grip and wire remain perfectly intact, and the brass guard retains 90% bright gold gilt.  This Naval sword and scabbard remain in nicer condition than most that you encounter.--$1,250.

  5. Beautiful condition, post Civil War Era, Federal Navy Officer's sword of the pattern of 1851.  The sword has a beautiful blade with 100% crisp, clear engraving and a presentation to "Tom Graham".  The sharkskin grip remains in very nice condition, and the scabbard remains in nice condition as well.  We are unsure as to the exact era that this sword falls, but we are confident that it is post Civil War Era.  This beautiful presentation sword will be a fun research project for someone.--$495.

  6. Model 1860, Federal Naval Cutlass with leather scabbard.  The Cutlass has an aging, brown/gray patina on the blade and is dated 1862.  The brass guard remains in nice condition, and the original leather scabbard remains with the sword but is missing the brass button for seating into the leather saddle.  The scabbard is very solid and sturdy but is missing the last couple of inches.  This would be a quality addition to someone's Civil War display.--$695.

  7. Model 1840, "Ames" heavy Cavalry saber (Old Wristbreaker) found in a Civil War Era outbuilding located near Charleston, South Carolina.  The saber is complete but has a very dark patina overall with some pitting to the scabbard due to exposure to the elements for the last 150 years.  When found, the grip was decayed down to wood and has had the leather nicely restored for better display.  The blade is marked, "Ames Mfg Co - Chicopee Mass - 1855 - US - JB".  This is a quite rare saber that could be displayed equally well with an excavated or non-excavated collection.--$850.

  8. Very attractive, Model 1850, Federal Foot Officer's sword and original, metal scabbard.  The sword has crisp, visible, Union engraving on the blade top to bottom.  The sword is a "Solingen" marked import manufactured under Federal contract.  The grip has original sharkskin and original wire.  The metal scabbard has a smooth, brown, aged patina and a couple of normal small service dings.  The brass drag has a rich, dark, never cleaned patina and is mounted "upside-down" to the way it usually is.  If you like a nice, honest sword that clearly saw service and has not been cleaned, you will enjoy this one.--$1,150.

  9. Model 1850, Federal Field & Staff Officer's sword in original, brass mounted metal scabbard.  The blade on this officer's sword was at some point in time plated and has residue of old plating remaining today.  The cast brass guard remains in nice condition with a good bit of original gold gilt still visible.  The grip remains very nice with original shark skin wrap and wire.  The metal scabbard remains in nice condition as well and also has residue of old plating.  Over the years, I have discovered that a good many Civil War guns and swords that were plated were on display in old GAR meeting halls and UCV meeting halls.  Their thinking apparently was, if we plate them, we won't have to keep cleaning them.  This is a very attractive sword and scabbard with the cut-out "US" in the guard.--$950.

  10. Very pretty untouched Model 1860 AMES Light Cavalry saber and scabbard.  This saber was purchased many years ago from a Pennsylvania estate sale not too many miles from Gettysburg.  The blade has a smooth grey-brown patina gently darkening with age.  The blade is marked "Ames Mfg. Co. - Chicopee, Mass. - 1863 - U.S.".  The brass guard remains in very nice condition, and the saber has nice original wrap and wire on the grip.  The original metal scabbard remains in very nice condition with a smooth - never cleaned - chocolate patina.  This saber is felt by many to be the most representative saber of the American Civil War.--$950.

  11. Very attractive, Model 1850, Federal Field & Staff Officer's sword and original leather scabbard.  The blade has darkened with age, but you can still clearly see the full engraving on both sides of the blade.  The blade is marked, "Iron Proof" on the top which indicates that it is a German contract and imported.  The cast-brass guard has the classic staff cut out "US" and a beautiful, rich, never cleaned, bronze/brown patina overall.  The grip retains full Ray Skin wrap and three strand wire.  The sword remains in its original leather scabbard, but the brass top mount and the brass drag have been lost somewhere over the last 150 years.  This Field and Staff Officer's sword shows clear evidence of actual use and will be a very nice addition to someone's Civil War collection.--$895.

  12. Fresh out of a Florida estate sale, Federal Model 1840, N.C.O. (Non-commissioned Officer) sword in original scabbard.  The sword has a bright, clean blade marked, "Ames Mfg. Co. - 1864 - US".  The brass guard remains in excellent condition with some aged, bronze/brown patina remaining in recessed areas.  The leather scabbard remains complete with the brass top mount intact, but the brass drag has dropped off somewhere along the way.  These are fairly easy to locate for replacement.--$495.

  13. Very attractive condition, Model 1840, Ames production, N.C.O. (Non-commissioned officer) sword and original leather scabbard.  The sword has blade markings of "Ames Mfg. Co. - U.S. - 1862".  The original brass guard remains in excellent condition just beginning to tone with age.  The leather scabbard is complete with brass throat and drag intact.  There is a little black tape around the scabbard where the brass drag meets helping to support the weak area where the brass drag attaches to the leather scabbard.  Both the sword and scabbard remain in overall nice condition.--$595.

  14. Very nice condition, Model 1840, Ames manufactured, non-commissioned officer (NCO) sword in original leather scabbard.  The blade remains bright and clean and is marked, "US - 1864 - Ames Mfg Co - Chicopee Mass".  The leather scabbard remains complete and sound with no repairs or weak spots.  This would be a quality addition to any Civil War collection.--$695.Very nice condition, Model 1840, Ames manufactured, non-commissioned officer (NCO) sword in original leather scabbard.  The blade remains bright and clean and is marked, "US - 1864 - Ames Mfg Co - Chicopee Mass".  The leather scabbard remains complete and sound with no repairs or weak spots.  This would be a quality addition to any Civil War collection.--$695.

  15. Original, full length, very soft, tanned deer skin cover for an 1840 - 1850 era, ornate Militia Officer's sword.  These are quite delicate and fragile and rarely found still full length.  This one remains full length (38 inches) and has an early gilted Eagle button closure device.--$195.

  16. Model 1860, Federal Navy Cutlass.  The blade on this sword is actually an early excavated artifact.  The digger was able to locate an original 1860, Navy guard and brass pommel cap.  He reassembled the sword to display as it would have originally when issued.  This artifact could easily be a great centerpiece for an excavated relic collection.--$295.

  17. Beautiful condition, Model 1840, Ames Non-Commissioned Officer, Federal sword and scabbard.  The blade remains clean and bright with Ames on the scroll marking on one side and dated 1864 and marked "US" on the other.  The leather scabbard remains complete and in very nice condition tip to tip.--$695.

  18. Very - very nice condition Model 1852 Federal Naval Officer's Sword and Scabbard.  The blade is beautiful with deep - crisp engraving from top to bottom.  The guard has a rich never cleaned thick bronze - brown patina, and the grip has the original sharkskin weap and wire.  The blade is bright with sparkling bright engraving and is marked "Philadelphia" and would have been also marked "Horstmann" -  but that mark has been intentionally removed.  The leather scabbard is exceptionally nice with "coiled rope" ring mounts and a Dolphin drag.  What a fantastic gift this would be for that Naval person in your family.--$1,250.

  19. Quite ornate non-regulation Model 1850 Federal Field and Staff Officer's sword and scabbard.  The blade is darkening with age, but easily visible engraving remains. The guard is iron and quite ornate with the "cut-out eagle and U.S. and E. Pluribus Unum".  The original leather grip remains intact in some areas and is worn through to polished wood in other areas.  The scabbard has a thick brown aged patina and several small dents from use.  A nice honest example that has clearly "seen the elephant".--$795.

Bayonets

 

  1. Very rare and massive, US Navy Dahlgren bowie pattern bayonet.  This bayonet was discovered several years ago in a north Florida smokehouse where it has been "killing hogs and cutting tobacco" for the past century and a half.  This massive bowie could even fit appropriately into a "battlefield pick-up" sort of display.  The bayonet is a variation #2 with the long brass wood screw vertically through the hilt.  This artifact is an excellent example of a Civil War weapon turning into an agricultural implement helping to feed the family after the war's end.--$895.

  2. Exceptionally nice EXCAVATED .58 cal. Springfield or contract triangular socket bayonet.  This was recovered by Wade Buchanan over 40 years ago from among the limestone outcroppings on private property here at Stones River.  You will not find a nicer excavated example.--$175.

  3. Very nice condition, non-excavated, .69 cal., triangular socket bayonet correct for a "Towers" musket.  This was brought in out of a local estate and was almost certainly Confederate carried.--$195.

  4. Very pretty condition, bright, clean, non-excavated, .69 cal., English Towers, triangular socket bayonet.  This bayonet fit the .69 cal. British counterpart to our Model 1842 rifled musket.  We have recovered quite a number of these from Confederate early war campsites.--$175.

  5. Quite unusual, excavated, .69 cal., Model 1842, triangular socket bayonet.  This was recovered over 30 years ago on private property along the Confederate battle line here at Stones River.  Interestingly, the socket is broken just behind the lock ring.  I can't imagine how you would accomplish breaking the bayonet at this point.--$95.

  6. Very nice condition, excavated, friction fit, .69 cal., triangular socket bayonet.  This bayonet was recovered over 30 years ago on private property along the Confederate battle line here at Stones River.  It remains in very sound condition, has been cleaned and coated and is ready for display.--$125.

  7. Excavated, .577 cal., Enfield triangular socket bayonet.  This bayonet was recovered many years ago along the Confederate line on private property here at Stones River.  The bayonet is just as recovered and still has mud packed inside the socket.  Many years ago, I would recover a bayonet every three or four relic hunts.  But, at this point in time, it is an extreme rarity to recover a complete CS used bayonet.--$150.

  8. .58 cal., triangular, socket bayonet correct to fit the Model 1855, all Springfield and contract rifled muskets Model 1861, and Model 1863 type 1 & 2 muskets.  The bayonet was an early battlefield pick-up here at Stones River and has a smooth, chocolate brown patina overall.--$150.

  9. Nice condition excavated .58 cal. Springfield trianglar socket bayonet.  This bayonet was recovered over 40 years ago on private property here at Stones River.  It is rusty, of course, but has been nicely cleaned, and is ready for display.  It is complete to the very tip, and even has the lock ring still intact.  These days - it is a real rarity to recover one of these, and they are almost never in this nice condition.--$150.

  10. Uncommonly nice condition saber bayonet in its original leather sheath, correct for the Remington Zouave rifle.  The blade remains sparkling bright without even one hint of rust or darkening.  The heavy cast brass guard remains perfect as well and has a nice, untouched, bronze patina.  The original leather scabbard is complete and in nice condition, but the stitched seam has opened up in areas.  This would be an excellent compliment to display with your Remington Zouave rifle.--$395.

  11. "1861" date brass handle saber bayonet and scabbard (the leather scabbard is broken at two places) but is all there and displays nicely, and is correct for the Remington Zouave rifled musket.  The blade has an attractive - gently aging grey-brown patina, and is marked "1861 - Collins and Co. - Hartford, Conn."  The bayonet and scabbard displays very nicely just as it is, or the leather scabbard could definitely be restored.  Here is a GREAT buy on a saber bayonet that you very seldom see.--$325.

  12. Very nice condition, .69 cal., triangular socket bayonet originally issued with .69 cal., Model 1816 muskets that were converted to percussion using the Maynard priming system by Remington.  The bayonet will also fit .69 cal., Model 1842 muskets, and I have gotten in directly from families, Model 1842 hand-me-down muskets with this bayonet on the musket.--$195.

  13. Early battlefield pick-up look, .577 cal., Enfield, rifled musket, triangular socket bayonet.  The bayonet is missing the lock ring, but is otherwise full length and complete.--$150.

  14. .58 cal., triangular socket bayonet, correct for .58 cal. Springfield or contract 3-band rifled muskets.  The metal is smooth, just beginning to darken with age.  It was apparently a private purchase, because there are no US marks.--$195.

  15. Very nice condition, .54 cal., non-excavated, 4-side, "Austrian" socket bayonet.  These were extensively Southern used, and all that I have recovered over the years were from Confederate occupied sites.--$195.

Middle Tennessee Relics
Larry Hicklen

Shop:  (615) 893-3470

Email: larryhicklen@comcast.net