Middle Tennessee Relics

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Firearms

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  1. Extremely rare, .69 caliber, Model 1812, smooth bore musket made by Jenks and was converted from flint to percussion by "Baker" of Fayetteville, North Carolina.  This musket has the distinctive Baker style hammer and drum type bolster.  The metal is clean overall just beginning to gray with age.  The lockplate is marked, "Jenks - 1812 - and has the small Eagle over an oval US.  The walnut stock remains in very nice condition with sharp edges and only a few dings and marks from service.  Both Model 1812 type sling swivels remain intact.  This is a very early musket converted from flint to percussion for Southern service.  Many even advanced collections do not have an example of this weapon.--$1,895.

  2. Absolutely beautiful emerald green patina on this perfect excavated Richmond Arsenal single attachment stud copper Richmond Musket nose cap.  A small amount of the C.S.A. walnut wood stock still remains on the inside of this C.S. Richmond nosecap.  A BEAUTY.--$79.

  3. Very sought after, original, .577 cal., Enfield musket tampion with original cork and ready to be put in a musket.  This is an excellent accessory for your Enfield musket display.--$65.

  4. Just in out of the local area, Confederate carried, Model 1842, .69 cal., Harpers Ferry smooth bore musket.  This musket has a smooth, dark, aged, chocolate patina tip to tip and shows lots of service with burnout behind the nipple.  The lockplate is marked, "Harpers Ferry - 1845 - US - and the Eagle."  The stock shows evidence of having been carried through many campaigns with all corners rounded and numerous small dings and marks.  The two inspector cartouches are worn and dim but remain visible.  We are including a set of .69 cal. buck and ball to display with this musket since this is the ammunition used by many Confederates in this weapon.  "Harpers Ferry" weapons are fewer to come by and always very popular.--$1,450.SOLD

  5. Extremely rare to find, a complete English "Tower" flintlock lockplate assembly for a large, single-shot military horse pistol.  The lockplate is marked, "TOWER - GR - and the Crown."  Everything about the lockplate still functions perfectly including the flash pan and frizzen assembly and both half cock and full cock with the hammer.  This artifact displays beautifully on its own or would be perfect to drop back into an original weapon.--$150.

  6. Just brought into the shop out of the local area - "1836" date .69 cal. Wickham full length 3-band percussion musket originally produced in flint, but was converted to percussion for Civil War service.  The musket was also rifled at the same time that it was converted from flint to percussion.  These were issued to both Union and Confederate infantry early in the Civil War, but were soon replaced by the Union for the more accurate .58 cal. Model 1861 Spingfield Rifled Muskets.  The Confederacy had such a shortage of weapons that they were forced to continue using these old antiquated large bore muskets to the very end of the Civil War.  We commonly recover ammunition for these old antequated weapons from Confederate campsites all the way through The Battles of Franklin and Nashville which were Nov. and Dec., 1864.  This is a quality example with smooth, clean metal -deep, sharp rifling, dated "1836", a strong mainspring, and firmly locks at both halfcock and full cock.  This is going to be a fine addition to someone's Civil War display.--$1,150.

  7. Quite rare and in excellent condition, Wilmot patented musket tompion.  This tompion is marked, "Patented November 24, 1863" (155 years ago tomorrow).  These were actually issued and used as I have seen three or four recovered here.--$95.

  8. Recently purchased out of a North Alabama estate, Confederate carried, .577 cal., 3-band, Enfield, rifled musket.  This musket has smooth, dark, never cleaned metal, marked "Tower - 1861 - and the British Crown."  The barrel has the more rare "24 - 24" import mark.  This musket shows clear evidence of lots of field service with rounded edges and flash behind the nipple area.  This is a classic example of a clearly Confederate carried and used Enfield, 3-band, rifled musket.--$1,295.SOLD

  9. Single cavity iron bullet mold for a .36 cal. country rifle elongated "picket style bullet" of the exact type carried by many young Confederates as they first left their homes in the South for the Civil War.  The mold would have originally had two wooden handles which are not present, but could be easily replaced.--only $79.

  10. Beautiful condition, NEVER FIRED, reproduction, 3rd Model, Colt Dragoon.  This is one massive handful of firearm with beautiful, intricate cylinder engraving.  It would be fun to actually fire or would be equally nice to keep it "never fired" and on display.--Only $295.

  11. Very nice condition, rare "E. Robinson" contract of the Model 1861, percussion, 3-band, rifled musket.  This musket has smooth, clean metal just beginning to gently tone with age.  The lockplate is marked, "E. Robinson - New York - 1864 - US - and the Eagle".  The barrel has a matching 1864 date and retains deep, sharp rifling.  The action is crisp with long range site, both sling swivels, and original ramrod all remaining intact.  The stock is all original and complete with numerous small dings and marks from actual field service.  This is a quality condition, rare contract that will be a fine addition to any Civil War firearms collection.--$1,850.

  12. This is among the rarest items that you can hope to encounter related to the American Civil War.  It is an original, very nice condition, FIRST MODEL, LeMat revolver.  It has an all matching serial number of 458.  This is the very revolver that was a crown jewel center piece in Don Bryan's nationally acclaimed and award winning LeMat display that Don won awards all over the United States with.  This precise revolver is referred to by exact serial number on page 36 in, The Confederate LeMat Revolver, by Doug Adams.  The famous LeMat revolver was carried by numerous famous Civil War figures, including Confederate General P. G. T. Beauregard as well as President Jeff Davis, General J. E. B. Stuart, and Stonewall Jackson.  All carried this wicked revolver with 9 - .41 cal. projectiles in the cylinder and a .64 cal. shotgun underneath the barrel.  This revolver is near identical to the First Model LeMatt #115, which was being carried by Confederate General J. E. B. Stuart at the time of his death at the Battle of Yellow Tavern.  This revolver is an absolute treasure for someone to hand down to future generations of collectors of the ultimate in Civil War artifacts.--$26,500.SOLD

  13. Beautiful, near mint condition, Model 1842, Springfield lockplate and hammer assembly.  The plate is marked, "Springfield - 1852 - US - and the American Eagle."  If you have a Model 1842 musket that needs a nice lockplate, here is your chance.--$195.

  14. Absolutely mint beautiful condition, 7mm pinfire, 6-shot revolver.  The metal remains in mint condition with beautiful engraving on both the frame and cylinder.  The action works perfectly, and the three items that are usually one or all missing, the loading door, the ejector rod, and the folding trigger all remain perfectly intact.  The checkered walnut grips remain in mint, just as issued condition.  The vast majority of pinfire cartridges that we recover are from Confederate camp sites, because the Confederates were able to purchase these revolvers from France and Belgium.  The revolver remains in near mint condition and could easily fit into any museum in the country.--$695.

  15. Very nice condition, original, non-excavated, 1863 date, Springfield musket lockplate and hammer assembly.  This lockplate retains some original bluing, beautiful crisp marks, and excellent action locking firmly into both half-cock and full-cock positions.  If you have an 1863 or 1864 Springfield musket that would be improved by a very nice lockplate and hammer assembly, here is your opportunity to get one.--$195.

  16. Just brought into the shop out of the local area a .44 cal. Model 1860 Colt Army Revolver.  The metal has a smooth, gently aging grey brown patina with an all matching serial number of "131333" (except for the wedge which is an old replacement with a different number). This is very sought after mid-war 1863 production.  The cylinder retains about 50% of the original cylinder scene, and the grips have faint remnants of the original military inspector's cartouche.  The action remains crisp, and the revolver retains an excellent bore.  This is a quality Colt, but does show clear evidence of seeing actual field and campaign Civil War service.--$1,950.

  17. Approximately .45 cal., brass bullet mold for molding a single "Country Rifle" projectile.  I have never seen this projectile recovered anywhere except Confederate sites.  It will make a fine addition to any Confederate artifact display.--$100.SOLD

  18. Quite rare contract of the .58 cal., Model 1861, 3-band, percussion, military, rifled muskets.  This musket has metal that is just beginning to turn gray/brown with age.  It has lockplate markings of "1863 - US - Wm. Muir & Co.".  The barrel has a matching 1863 date with long range site intact as well as both sling swivels and original ramrod.  The musket retains very good rifling and has a faint military inspector cartouche visible opposite the lockplate.  This is without question one of the tougher Model 1861 contracts to find.--$1,650.

  19. Out of a North Alabama estate, .69 cal., French musket converted from flintlock to percussion.  The musket has a smooth, aged, chocolate patina overall and has an old stock repair under the first barrel band.  The musket is dated 1815 and is very typical of what many Confederates carried in the first year of the American Civil War.  Even during the early years of the Civil War, I can't imagine any Union Troops carrying a weapon this old and obsolete.  But Confederate Troops, during the first year of the Civil War, could sometimes get nothing any better and were forced to carry these ancient flintlock conversion muskets.--$650.

  20. Very attractive, 1848 date, Model 1841, "Mississippi" rifle.  The metal has a smooth, attic brown patina, and the lockplate is marked, "E. Whitney, N. Haven - 1848."  The mainspring remains very strong and firmly locks into both half cock and full cock.  Both inspector marks remain visible in the wood opposite the lockplate.  This is a classic example of one of the more sought after weapons of the American Civil War Era.--$1,895.

  21. Just brought into the shop, Model 1841, "Robbins and Lawrence" Mississippi rifle.  This rifle has a smooth, thick, aged, chocolate brown patina and has lockplate markings of, "Robbins & Lawrence - 1850 - Windsor VT".  The brass has a very nice, aged, bronze patina.  This rifle would have some very interesting stories to tell in that the stock has at some point been near a fire and is charred black between the two barrel bands.  It has good action, and the barrel was bored to .58 cal. for service in the Civil War.  Mississippi rifles have always been a favorite among collectors because of their Mexican War/Pre-Civil War history and how attractive they are with the numerous brass pieces including a brass patch box.  This is a weapon that shows clear evidence of having seen lots of service.  Who knows - the fire that it got too close to might have been a campfire in Tennessee or possibly the burning of Atlanta.--$1,350.

  22. Model 1851, .36 cal., Colt Navy Model revolver.  The revolver has crisp action and a smooth, dark, gray/brown patina.  It has an all matching serial number of 167874, except for the wedge which is an old replacement.  This is 1863 - 1864, mid-war production.  There are faint hints of original cylinder scene remaining but most is worn away.  It has barrel markings of, "Address Col. Saml. Colt New York US America."  The revolver has original walnut grips with 90% original lacquer.--$1,495.

  23. Very nice condition, original 1820 - 1840 era, single shot, flintlock boot pistol.  The action still works nicely at both half-cock and full-cock.  There is a military drum intricately engraved on both sides of the pistol.  It is approximately .42 cal., and we are including 3 original projectiles in a small display case.  There is also an original flint in place for display.  Complete original flintlock pistols are quite rare to come by.--$475.SOLD

  24. Quite rare to find, complete mid-1800's DOUBLE leather shot flask.  This shot flask has two completely separate compartments with two brass measuring devices so that you could have your choice of two different size lead shot depending on what you were hunting.  It remains completely intact with original brass buckle, and both measuring devices still have good springs and work perfectly.--$115.

  25. Beautiful condition, 7 mm, folding trigger, French pinfire revolver.  The folding trigger and loading compartment door both remain perfectly intact.  In addition, on this revolver, the cartridge ejector rod is screwed into the base of the grip, and it remains intact as well.  I am including a complete pinfire cartridge for display, but it is the next size larger so that a child cannot accidentally load and discharge the gun.  The original checkered walnut grips remain perfectly intact.--$695.

  26. Nice condition, cast brass, folding, double cavity bullet mold for a .45 cal. picket country rifle.  These are bullets that we only recover from Confederate sites.  This mold remains in nice enough condition to mold bullets today.--$95.

  27. Perfect condition, non-excavated, musket tumbler punch.  It has lots of original bluing remaining and will make an excellent compliment to your Civil War musket display.--$65.

  28. Just in out of the local area, .69 cal., Model 1842, 3-band, percussion, Springfield musket.  The metal remains clean, just beginning to turn gray/brown with age.  The lockplate is marked, "Springfield - US - 1853 - and the American Eagle."  The barrel has an 1852 date.  The action remains crisp and strong and locks firmly at both half-cock and full-cock.  The walnut stock remains in nice condition with the soldier's initials "H. T." cut into the left-hand side opposite the lockplate.  This is a very representative weapon that both Union and Confederate soldiers extensively carried during the early years of the Civil War.--$1,450.

  29. Nice condition, percussion, 12-guage, double-barrel shotgun of the exact type carried by many Confederates when they first left home for war during the early years of the American Civil War.  This example is out of the local area and has a beautiful, aged, chocolate patina with ramrod intact and original walnut stock.  Pictured above is a Texas Confederate carrying a nearly identical weapon during the early years of the American Civil War.--$695.

  30. Beautiful condition, non-excavated pair of .69 cal. bullet worms.  One of the worms is a long pattern, and the other a short pattern.  This display will make a wonderful compliment to display with your .69 cal. percussion muskets.--$95 for both worms.

  31. Very rare, Model 1861, .58 cal., "C.D. Schubarth" Contract 3-band percussion rifled musket.  This is a very scarce contactor to find and not to mention in beautiful condition.  The metal throughout remains clean with lockplate markings of, "1863 - U.S. - C.D. Schubarth - Providence", and the barrel has a matching 1863 date.  The original walnut stock remains in exceptionally nice condition with two deep, crisp inspector cartouches.  The musket has both sling swivels intact as well as long range site with both leafs.  The musket has crisp action at both half-cock and full-cock and has a beautiful bore, practically as deep and sharp as when it was issued in 1863.  This is without question a museum grade weapon and a very rare contractor.--$2,850.SOLD

  32. Quite rare to find, an original Model 1842, complete lockplate and hammer assembly with all internal parts.  The lockplate still functions perfectly and will lock at both full-cock and half-cock.  The lockplate is crisply marked, "Springfield - 1851 - US - and the American Eagle."  If you have a Model 1842 Springfield musket with a "not-so-great" lockplate, here is your chance to significantly upgrade your musket.--$250.

  33. Very nice condition, original 6-shot, 7MM, folding trigger, French pinfire revolver.  Many Confederate Officers carried French pinfire revolvers, and we often dig pinfire cartridges in Confederate 1863 camps.  This is an unusually nice example with loading door, ejector rod, and folding trigger all remaining intact.  The action works perfectly, and the original walnut grips have near 100% original enamel.  I have included for display an original cartridge, but it is the next size larger to prevent a child from possibly loading the revolver.--$595.

  34. Just this morning brought in out of the local area, .36 cal., Savage 6-shot Navy Model revolver.  This revolver has the distinction of being the earliest, lowest serial number of any, over the last 40 years, that I have previously had.  This is serial number 181.  The weapon has a smooth, attic, gray/brown patina, and the intricate Savage action still works perfectly.  There are a couple nipples that are chipped and broken from the weapon being dry-fired over the years.  Also, one side of the ramrod retainer is broken, but will be an easy repair for a gunsmith.  The family who brought this weapon in this morning has ancestry that served in the Ohio Cavalry and are quite likely who this weapon belonged to.  This is a super early production, straight out of the bushes Savage Navy Model revolver.  Very reasonably priced at -- $1,495.

  35. Complete, beautiful condition, folding, cast brass field mold for .577 cal. Enfield projectiles.  The mold has a rich, aged patina with original cavity insert intact and also original sprue cutter intact.  We have included and placed into the mold a dropped Enfield projectile (recovered here at Stones River) of the exact type this mold produces.  This will be a museum level compliment to display with your .577 cal. Enfield 3-band rifled musket.--$895.

  36. Attractive, framed display containing several original Frankford Arsenal musket percussion caps.  Nicely displayed and ready to hang.--$35.

  37. Model 1863, type 1, .58 cal., Springfield, 3-band rifled musket.  This musket was brought into the Dalton, Georgia, Civil War Show by a local family.  It was a hand-me-down through their family and was almost certainly Confederate carried.  The interesting thing about this musket is that the musket itself is a Model 1863, and yet it has an 1862 Springfield lockplate.  It is quite likely that this could be a Confederate captured musket, and the earlier lockplate installed to make it functional.  The lockplate has clear markings of "US Springfield 1862" and has a never cleaned, smooth, chocolate patina.  The remainder of the metal on the musket has a smooth, aged, brown patina as well.  The wood remains in nice condition with just the normal small dings and marks of actual Civil War service.  It is a musket that will make a nice addition to someone's Civil War relic room.--$1,450.SOLD

  38. Very, very rare to excavate an entire Civil War revolver.  This is a .44 cal., Remington Army model and was recovered many years ago near Chickamauga, Georgia.  This will make an incredible center piece for any excavated relic display.--$650.

  39. Early - Early - Early 1816 date Harpers Ferry .69 cal. smoothbore Musket originally produced in flintlock, and later converted to percussion for Civil War use.  This musket is out of the local area, and was nearly surely "C.S." carried.  After the Civil War was over the musket was brought home, and "sporterized" for hunting and feeding the family.  The stock was cut back to the first band to turn the old military rifle into a fouling rifle for game hunting.  In the last 20 years or so a collector has restored the musket stock back to full length and it now displays just as it was carried in the American Civil War.  It is a rarity to see a Harpers Ferry musket dated this early "1816", and YOU KNOW that a Federal soldier would HAVE NEVER been caught carrying this 50 year old antique at the time of the Civil War.  Talk about singing "Dixie" !!!--$1,150.

  40. Very attractive 1864 date .58 cal. COLT "Special Model" 3-band percussion rifled musket.  Everyone is acquainted with the Colt Civil War era handguns, but COLT also made a Civil War 3-band rifled musket.  The metal has a gently aging brown-grey patina with lockplate markings of "1864 - COLT MFG. CO. - HARTFORD, CT."  The original walnut stock remains in overall nice condition with two visible military inspector cartouches.  A little bit of original bore remains, but the weapon has seen quite a bit of firing and actual field service.  An original Civil War date COLT MUSKET would be a nice addition to any Civil War collection.--$1,450.

  41. Excellent condition, original Civil War Cavalry carbine bore brush.  The leather thong is complete with no breaks or weak spots, and the bore hair brush has all bristles 100% intact.  This would be an excellent compliment to display with your Civil War Cavalry carbine.--$89.

  42. Extremely rare, and in mint condition, folding scissor type bullet mold for the Hanovarian or Saxon projectile.  100% of these type bullets that I have seen recovered have been from Confederate sites.  The projectile appears to be approximately .50 cal.--$195.

  43. Quite nice condition, .58 cal., Model 1861, "Special" model, 3-band, percussion, rifled musket..  The musket has smooth, attractive metal just beginning to darken with age.  The lockplate is marked, "1864 - L.G.&Y. - Windsor VT."  The stock remains in crisp condition with a deep, clear inspector cartouche opposite the lockplate.  The musket retains an excellent bore, and the mainspring remains as strong as when it was used during the Civil War.  The barrel has a matching "1864" date, and the musket retains both original sling swivels - original ramrod - and the long range site remains intact.  This is a quality example of quite a rare Civil War musket.--$1,750.

  44. Model 1863, 3-band, .58 cal., Springfield rifled musket.  This musket has overall clean metal with a small amount of flash around the nipple area.  The lockplate is marked, "Springfield - 1864 - US - and the American Eagle."  The musket has nice wood with normal wear and a faint inspector cartouche opposite the lockplate.  The mainspring remains strong, and the hammer locks in both half-cock and full-cock positions.  There is a little bore remaining, but very dirty, likely having not been cleaned in the last 100 years.  This is an attractive, honest, middle grade example of one of the most famous muskets of the American Civil War.--$1,450.

  45. Beautiful condition, cast brass, .32 cal., "Colts Patent" marked, double cavity bullet mold, an excellent compliment to display with your .32 cal., Model 1849, Colt Pocket Model revolver.--$175.

  46. Excellent condition, non-excavated, heavy cast brass, single-cavity bullet mold for making "country rifle" type bullets.  Many young Confederates, when they first left home for the Civil War in 1861, left home carrying the family country rifle, and in many cases, were forced to field mold ammunition for these "brought from home" weapons.  We have recovered "country rifled" type bullets from Confederate camps dating at least to the end of 1863.  This is a quite heavy brass bullet mold and has enough brass to make at least two or three CSA rectangle buckles.--$175.

  47. Nice condition, 1863 date, .54 cal., second type Merrill carbine.  This carbine is out of a North Carolina estate and has a replacement hammer identical to those used by M.A. Baker of Fayetteville, North Carolina.  M.A. Baker is well known to have repaired and converted many weapons for the State of North Carolina during the entire Civil War.  It is quite likely that this weapon could have been repaired by M.A. Baker and Confederate carried.  The metal has a smooth, aging, gray/brown patina with lockplate markings of "J.H. Merrill - Baltimore - July 1858".  The original walnut stock is in nice condition but does have an old age crack running down the left hand side.  The action still works perfectly, and a good bore remains.  This carbine is serial number (14432) and has an assembly number of "94" and two dots at several different locations.--$1,450.

  48. Very attractive "Special Model 1861" .58 cal., "S. Norris & W.T. Clements for Massachusetts", 1863 date, 3-band percussion rifled musket.  The metal has a smooth, gently aging, gray/brown patina with an 1863 date on the lockplate and an 1864 date on the barrel.  The main spring remains strong and the musket locks in both half-cock and full-cock positions.   Both sling swivels , long range site, and original ramrod remain intact, and a good, crisp bore remains.  The wood remains in nice condition with a faintly visible inspector cartouche, and the normal dings and marks from actual field service.  There is a small sliver of wood missing from just beneath the lockplate.  This is a quality condition musket and shows evidence of just good, honest, actual Civil War field service.--$1,450.

  49. Beautiful condition 9 mm French Pinfire revolver.  The revolver still has pretty case colors and the ejector rod intact - the loading door intact - folding trigger intact - and I am including two original cartridges to display with the revolver.  The South purchased many of these, and we recover the pinfire cartridges from almost every 1863 Confederate camp here.--$695.

  50. Nice condition, .32 caliber, rimfire, Smith and Wesson, Model #2, old Model Army revolver.  The revolver remains in very nice condition with crisp action and some original case colors in recessed areas.  This is the more desirable 6-inch, octagonal, long barrel model.  Many Civil War officers, who were able to afford one, carried the Model #2 Smith and Wesson as their personal sidearm.  There were a total of 77,155 of these revolvers produced.  The serial number of this revolver falls at the end of the Civil War period and the beginning of the Wild West Era.  The notorious western gunslinger, "Wild Bill" Hickok, while Marshall of Deadwood, was carrying a Model #2 Army the night he was shot.  This is a very nice example of quite an historic weapon.--$895.SOLD

  51. Just in out of the local area - .69 cal. Model 1842 Springfield percussion musket.  The metal has a dark chocolate brown attic patina with lockplate markings of "1855 - Springfield - and U.S.".  There is some pitting around the nipple area from having seen lots of field service.  The wood is a very dark red-brown color and has the expected numerous small dings and marks from lots of actual field service.  The mainspring is still strong as can be and the hammer sets solidly at both half cock and full cock.  This one is a smoothbore and would have fired both musket balls and "buck and ball".  This is a very typical antequated weapon that the Southern Infantry was armed with through much of the Civil War, and considering the area here where the musket came from - was almost certainly Southern carried and is going to look great on someone's wall.--$1,295.

  52. Very attractive condition, .36 cal., Manhattan Navy Model revolver.  It has a barrel marking of "Manhattan Firearms Co. - Newark NJ".  It has a smooth, gently aging, gray patina with about 80% cylinder scene remaining and has a matching serial number of 38304.  We have been referring to this pistol as the "Death Pistol" in that it has 35 notches.  We suspect someone might be exaggerating a bit!  The revolver still has a good strong main spring, and the cylinder advances sometimes, and sometimes not (depending on its mood).  A revolver with 35 death notches couldn't help but be a great conversation piece in your collection.--$1,150.

  53. Nice condition, .32 cal., Model 1849, Colt 5-shot pocket revolver.  The metal remains clean with very little pitting whatsoever.  The barrel is marked "Address Sam'l. Colt - New York City".  It has an all matching serial number of 130138 which is good early 1855 - 1856 production.  It retains good action and about 60% - 70% original cylinder scene intact.  The revolver has original walnut grips with 90% original lacquer.--$1,150.

  54. Very nice condition .36 cal. Manhattan 5-shot Navy Model Revolver.  It has nice original cylinder engraving and is serial # 60123.  This serial number falls at the end of the Civil War Era and into the Indian War's period.  The revolver is out of a local family and possibly saw service in two different eras.  This revolver has crisp action and a good bore.--$1,150.

  55. Model 1860, .44 cal., Colt Army Revolver.  The revolver shows honest service wear and has an attractive gray/brown overall patina with no serious pitting at all.  The revolver has an all matching serial number of 43669 except for the wedge which is an old replacement.  This serial number falls in very desirable 1862 - 1863 production.  The action works correctly about eight times out of ten.  The barrel retains good bore and is marked "Address Col. Sam Colt - New York - U. S. America".  This is a good honest example of the revolver considered by many to be the most representative of the American Civil War.--$1,650.

  56. Nice condition, .58 cal., 3-band, percussion "1861 Special Model", rifled musket.  The lockplate is marked "L.G.&Y. - US - 1862".  The metal has a smooth, gently graying, aged patina, and the stock remains in nice condition with two visible inspector cartouches.  The action works perfectly at both half-cock and full-cock, and the main spring is about as strong as the day it was made.  The bore has good rifling and would quite likely still shoot accurately; although I do not recommend firing original weapons.  The long range site, original ramrod, and both sling swivels all remain intact.--$1,450.

  57. Very nice condition and seriously "Bad-Ass" 1840s - 1850s era Allen and Thurber .36 cal. single shot percussion pistol with a "10-INCH" Barrel - REALLY !!--$850.

  58. coltpkt107084.JPG (61604 bytes)coltpkt107084rev.JPG (64253 bytes)coltpkt107084mrk1.JPG (66606 bytes)coltpkt107084mrk2.JPG (42547 bytes)coltpkt107084mrk3.JPG (47965 bytes)coltpkt107084mrk4.JPG (41359 bytes)coltpkt107084mrk5.JPG (73370 bytes)coltpkt107084mtk.JPG (69177 bytes)coltpkt107084sn.JPG (44988 bytes)Really pretty Model 1849 .31 cal. Colt Pocket revolver.  It has nice clean metal with an all matching serial number of "107084" {except for the wedge which is an old replacement}.  This is nice early 1852  - 1853 production, and what you would expect surfacing here in the "Sunny South".  The brass trigger guard still has a nice amount of original silver wash, and the cylinder still retains lots of original scene.  It has action about as crisp as new, and a near perfect bore remains.  This is a real nice little Colt Pocket Revolver.--$1,250.

  59. Group of 7 assorted musket parts that are either non-excavated or are early pick-ups or recoveries, and still remain in nice enough condition to use on a musket today.  There are {2} .58 cal. Springfield or contract musket breechplugs - one brass Mississippi trigger guard - {1} .58 cal. Springfield trigger guard - one cast brass Enfield nose cap {1} one .69 cal. Model 1816 musket buttplate and {1} cast brass trigger guard to an unknown musket.  A real bargain !!--$195. for all
  60. Quite scarce .58 cal. "Providence Tool Co." - 1863 date Model 1861 3-band contract rifled musket.  This musket shows clear signs of having really been carried A LOT.  The metal has a smooth dark, attic brown patina with lockplate markings of "Providence Tool Co. - Providence, R.I. - 1863".  The markings are all visible, but worn down quite a bit from use.  The wood shows lots of use as well with corners rounded and all the normal bumps and bruises of a carried weapon.  The inspector's cartouche is worn, but you can still faintly make it out.  It is missing the rear sling swivel and has a "home grown" rear site.  This is a good, honest rare contract Civil War musket that without question "Saw The Elephant".--$1,150.
   

Larry Hicklen

Shop:  (615) 893-3470

Email:
larryhicklen@comcast.net