Middle Tennessee Relics

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Firearms

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  1. Absolutely "drop dead beautiful" .577 cal. Enfield "field pour" cast brass bullet mold.  This Enfield mold is complete with original cutter, and the original cone cavity insert.  I am including a Confederate Enfield bullet that EXACTLY fits the mold that I recovered on the Confederate Battle Line here at Stones River.  Super Nice to display with your C.S. carried .577 cal. Enfield Rifled Musket.  It has been ages since I have seen an Enfield mold this complete and nice.--$975.

    This wonderful estate comes from Albert Benham a soldier in the 29th Ohio. Included in this estate are three diaries and the musket carried by Albert Benham. The musket has a nice attic appearance and is all authentic (except for the sling).  It is an 1863 Muir. The diaries were professionally restored several years ago, so they are in excellent condition. These diaries, unlike so many other diaries on the market, are not in  danger of falling apart and have been transcribed.  Albert describes being at the battles of Chancellorsville and Gettysburg (1863), Kennesaw and Peachtree Creek (1864), and Savannah and South Carolina (1865). He describes seeing a hanged rebel spy and men executed for desertion. This estate is a great treasure and will be a centerpiece of any collection.--$5,800. 

    Diary excerpts:  

    May 4th, Monday

    Moved back about one fourth of a mile this morning + laid in the woods until almost night where we moved up into the Rifle Pits + relived the 149th NY. There has been no fighting of account of any account today. All of Co B accept two are accounted for. There were Two slightly wounded.

    May 5th, Tuesday

    Lay in the Rifle pits all day + until about One oclock PM when we moved back a few rods into the woods + built some big fires. It began to rain about Four oclock PM + continued nearly all night. The artillery all left about Eleven oclock PM + moved down toward the ford.

    May 6th, Wednesday

    Evacuated our positions at daylight this morning + moved down across the ford. The Army all crossed safely + started for their old camps. We marched back to where we laid the night after we left Alquia Creek + camped for the night.

    July 2nd, Thursday (Gettysburg)

    The battle raged all this PM on our left + center but they found us to much for them there and at dusk they attempted to turn our right but did not succeed though they did drive us back a few rods + occupy our rifle pits.

    July 3rd, Friday (Gettysburg)

    Our division engaged the enemy at daylight this morning + drove them off the ground they gained last night. The battle continued till about noon when they retired leaving only a few sharpshooters in our front. They tried our right again this PM but were driven back with great los

    July 4th, Saturday (Gettysburg)

    There was no firing during the night + contrary to our expectations it did not begin at daylight this morn. We sent out a line of skirmishers + found “ Johnny Reb” had got a belly full + retreated during the night

     

  2. Extremely rare, Maynard primed, Cadet Model 1858, U.S. Percussion rifled musket.  In over 40 years, this is only the third example of this scarce rifled musket that I have had.  There was only a total quantity of 2,501 of these weapons ever produced.  This example has lockplate markings of, "1859 - US - Springfield."  The Maynard mechanism is completely intact and works perfectly.  The stock has usual small dings and marks and has one small crack at the rear of the lockplate.  The barrel still has very good rifling.  Many "quite advanced" collections are missing this weapon.  It will likely be a very long time before you see another example of this weapon offered for sale.--$2,650.

  3. 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.

  4. Quite scarce Model 1860 .44 cal. Colt Army Revolver with the "4th screw" for attaching a shoulder stock.  It has an all matching (including wedge) serial number of "30672" which is VERY desirable 1862 era production.  The mainspring is strong, and the action still works well.  The grips are original and well rounded corners from LOTS of service.  This revolver was brought in out of the local area, so has a high likelihood of being Southern carried.  The revolver has a grey - brown mottled patina overall with just a touch of cylinder scene remaining.  No collection is complete without an original  Colt Army Revolver.--$1,650.SOLD

  5. Very hard to find when you need one - Nice condition original "1863" date Springfield lockplate and hammer assembly.  The plate has sharp marks of "1863 - U.S. - Springfield", and even has most of the internal original parts intact.  The hammer screw is broken off, but an original to replace it is included.  If you have a Model 1863 Springfield musket with a "less than pretty" lockplate - here is your chance to increase the value of your musket.--$125.

  6. Exceptionally nice condition, "1863" date, Enfield - Tower, 3-band rifled percussion musket.  The metal has a smooth, gently aging, gray-brown patina with lockplate markings of "1863 - Tower - and the crown".  The barrel has the upside down "25-25" marks that we all want to see.  Both sling swivels are intact as well as the original ramrod - the original long range site - with nipple protector and chain - and the original brass tompion with cork.  The action remains as crisp as when it was issued, and lots of original rifling remains in the bore.  I acquired this musket this weekend out of a North Georgia estate, and it is highly likely that it was Confederate carried.  This is a Civil War musket that anyone would be proud to add to their collection.--$1,650.SOLD

  7. Nice condition, .32 cal., Model 1849, Colt pocket revolver.  This is the more desirable long barrel model and has an all matching serial number of 191716, which is most sought after 1860 - 1861 production.  The revolver has nice, clean metal, just beginning to darken with age.  The original walnut grips retain about 80% original lacquer.  The revolver is in its original Confederate manufactured leather holster.  It is believed to have been brought home as a war trophy by a Federal soldier to Joplin, Missouri.  The holster is complete, remains quite pliable, is hand-stitched, and has a southern "Buggy Tack" type closure finial.  This will make a fine addition to someone's Confederate carried weapons display.--$1,450.SOLD

  8. Quite nice condition, .58 cal., Model 1863, type 2, 3-band, Springfield rifled musket.  The .58 cal. Springfield musket is considered by many to be the classic - most representative firearm of the American Civil War.  This example has nice metal, just beginning to darken with age.  The lockplate is marked "US - Springfield - 1864".  The stock remains in nice condition with two faintly visible inspector cartouches and two separate sets of soldier initials.  It has both sling swivels intact as well as the long range site and the original ramrod.  There is considerable original rifling left in the bore, and the mainspring remains about as strong as when it was issued and locks firmly into both half-cock and full-cock.  This would be a very nice example of a classic firearm of the American Civil War.--$1,450.

  9. Just in, .36 cal., Model 1851 Colt Navy revolver.  The revolver is serial number 54737, which is very desirable mid 1850's production.  It is all matching except for the wedge, which is an old replacement.  The revolver has original walnut grips and a smooth, uncleaned attic patina.  It is out of the local area and was very likely Southern carried.--$1,850.

  10. Single shot, 1840 - 1850 era, percussion boot pistol.  These little single shot percussion pistols were often carried as a last line of defense in the boot or behind the belt by Civil War soldiers.  This is an attractive example with a smooth, dark patina, and the barrel will still unscrew.  The pistol displays beautifully, and the action still works well; but the hammer is slightly bent and doesn't strike the nipple dead center.  A great little display weapon at a very reasonable price.--$250.SOLD

  11. Exceptionally nice condition "E. Lefaucheux" 12 mm French Pinfire revolver.  French pinfire revolvers were extensively used by both U.S. and C.S. forces during the Civil War.  The famous Confederate General "Stonewall Jackson" carried an example nearly identical to this revolver.  All the little things that are often missing (ejector rod - loading door - and lanyard ring) all remain intact on this revolver, and the action works perfectly.  There is virtually no pitting, and the "E. Lefaucheux" mark remains crisp and easy to read.--$950.SOLD

  12. Just brought in - Beautiful .58 cal., dated 1860 on the lockplate, Austrian Lorenz 3-band rifled musket complete with original 4-side bayonet.  This musket has a thick - NEVER CLEANED - attic brown patina.  There is some original rifling remaining, and the action still works correctly with a strong mainspring.  Austrian muskets were extensively carried by both Union and Confederate forces during the American Civil War as evidenced by the fact that we recover Austrian projectiles equally as often from Union and Confederate campsites.  If you like untouched thick attic brown patina on your relics - You will love this musket.--$1,350 complete with bayonet.

  13. Very rare, pre-war (1860), Eli Whitney Mississippi rifle produced for sale to various state militias and can be easily identified by the obvious lack of date as well as US markings on the lockplate and brass butt plate.  They can also be recognized by the use of the old type obsoleted brass front barrel band.  One such shipment went to the State of Mississippi in June of 1860.  This weapon is in very nice overall condition with those exact traits (E. Whitney marking on the lockplate, but with no date or US marking.)  Also, the brass butt plate is unmarked, and it has the old type front brass barrel band.  The stock remains in nice condition with typical dings and marks of a weapon that has seen lots of service.  A great weapon that totally sings "Dixie"!--$2,450.SOLD

  14. 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.

  15. 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.

  16. Just in - 1855 date Mississippi Rifle made by "E. Whitney".  This rifle remains in original .54 cal. and has an ancient blacksmith repair to an old crack at the wrist.  The repair was made so long ago that it is worn very smooth as your hand passes over it.  It is out of an old family here with C.S. ancestry and clearly plays "Dixie" when you hold it up to your ear !!!--$1,350.SOLD

  17. .50 cal., percussion, breech loading, Gallager, single-shot carbine.  This example has smooth uncleaned attic brown metal and is marked "Gallagers Patent, July 17, 1860 - Manufactd by Robinson and Overman - Philada."  This is serial number 24822.  The carbine has good action and crisp rifling remaining.  The long range site and sling bar and ring both remain intact.  The stock shows wear and rounding of corners indicating lots of actual field service.  The Gallager carbine saw extensive service during the Civil War being carried by many Federal Cavalry regiments, including the 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 6th Ohio Cavalry - the 13th Tennessee Cavalry - and the 3rd West Virginia Cavalry.  Interestingly, the inventor of the Gallager carbine - Mahlon J. Gallager - was a native of South Carolina.--$1,450.

  18. Nice condition .577 cal. Civil War Enfield style 3-band rifled musket made by German contractors "Sprangeberg & Sauer".  They were originally part of a private purchase of Enfield style weapons and this one made its way to the deep South and was Southern carried.  It remains in nice condition with good action - decent rifling - both sling swivels intact - long range site intact - and original ramrod.  The original English walnut stock remains in very nice condition.--$1,295.SOLD

  19. Model 1860, .44 cal., Colt Army Model revolver.  This is a "4-Screw" model set up to accept a shoulder stock.  It is serial number 6035 which is very early production.  The original walnut grips are intact, but do show wear with rounded edges.  The right grip has the soldier's initials, "T.H.D.", cut in.  I do have some family information and may be able to unravel who the owner was.--$1,950.SOLD

  20. Quite rare, .69 cal., 3-band musket originally produced in flint and converted to percussion for Civil War use.  It is Springfield marked and dated 1825.  This musket is DOUBLE "Ohio" marked and would have been one of the muskets issued to Ohio Infantry troops when they first left the state in 1861.  The musket is rifled with decent rifling remaining.  I have relic hunted numerous early war Ohio camps, and they are well known for producing .69 cal. 3-ring minnies and also .69 cal. 2-ring Prussian minnies.  I have recovered three "O.V.M." waist belt plates from these early war Ohio camps.  This is a neat weapon being one of the first issued by the State of Ohio for the Civil War and shows numerous dings and marks from lots of field service.--$1,150.SOLD

  21. 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.

  22. Very rare to find separate from a musket.  This is an original iron ramrod for the .69 cal. Model 1842 percussion musket.  It is full length and complete from tulip tip to the threaded end for the extractor.  If you have an original Model 1842 musket, this is your chance to get an original ramrod for it.--$195.

  23. Good solid .54 cal. "Standard Model" Burnside carbine.  This is serial number "15968" and is matching between the barrel and the breech block.  The wood has the normal dings and marks of actual field service.  The action works correctly, and decent rifling remains.  The lockplate does have a little pitting, but not extreme.  All in all - I would grade this a solid "mid-grade" example.--$1,295.SOLD

  24. Very attractive 1862 date "JS  & anchor" Confederate Enfield.  The musket has a smooth - uncleaned chocolate patina overall with lockplate markings of "1862 - Tower - and the crown".  The barrel has the "24 - 24" marks we all like to see, and the stock has the Southern "JS and Anchor" just behind the trigger guard.  The musket has seen considerable service with some wood burnout both in front of and behind the nipple.  There are, in addition 7 distinct "kill notches" in the stock.  This musket shows clear evidence of having seen many campaigns and battles.  This old warrior isn't mint - but you sure get goose bumps when you hold it !!--$2,850.SOLD

  25. Model 1842, single-shot, .54 cal., H. Aston percussion "Horse Pistol".  This example has a smooth, dark, aged patina with lockplate markings worn faint, but visible with a glass.  Faintly visible is "H. Aston - 1851".  These ancient old 1840's era single-shot pistols were mostly Confederate carried during the Civil War, and this one is out of the deep South.--$850.SOLD

  26. Quite rare, Parker - Field and Sons, London Enfield Tower style carbine.  This is an early pattern carbine, and the stock is "G" marked on the right hand side.  In the new book "The English Connection" it is noted on page 66 that Parker - Field & Sons supplied weapons to the state of Georgia, and this weapon surfaced in North Georgia.  It is in overall nice condition, but does show evidence of lots of field service.  This weapon will make a wonderful addition to any Confederate Cavalry display.--$1,650.

  27. Excellent condition, non-excavated, three blade, Springfield combination gun tool.  This model tool is for the 1855 which is much tougher to come by.  If you have a nice Springfield musket, this will make an excellent accessary to display with it.--$75.

  28. Quite scarce, Model 1843, Hall-North, Breech-loading, Percussion carbine, also referred to as the "Model 1843 Side Lever Hall".  This weapon was manufactured from 1844 until 1853 with a total number produced of around 10,000.  It is among the weapons referred to in the famous "Freemont Hall Carbine Affair."  These carbines were originally produced as smoothbores but were rifled for Civil War use.  The carbines were not very well thought of, and although originally issued to a number of Federal Cavalry regiments, most of these weapons ended up in Confederate hands.  In 40 years of relic hunting, I have dug many Hall carbine projectiles in Confederate camps, but I have yet to find my first in a Union Cavalry camp.  These weapons almost always show evidence of extensive usage, and this example is no exception.  It is marked, "S. North MIDLtn/CONN./1849."  The metal has a smooth, gray-brown attic patina, and the action still works perfectly.  The wood has rounded edges and numerous small dings and marks from saddle wear.  The weapon has faint initials, "C. H. T.", cut into the right hand side of the stock.  In my opinion, it has a high probability of having been Confederate carried.--$1,895.

  29. Just brought in moments ago - .44 cal. Model 1860 Colt Army Revolver.  It has a smooth attic brown aged patina and an all matching serial number (including the wedge) of "51302" which is very desirable 1862 production.  The barrel is marked "Address Col. Saml. Colt - New York - U. S. America".  The revolver has crisp action - considerable original cylinder scene - great bore - and a faint inspector cartouche on the left grip.  It shows just enough wear and little dings and marks to know this weapon actually went to the field and saw real service.--$1,850.SOLD

  30. 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.--$1,450.

  31. 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.

  32. Exceptionally nice condition .44 cal, Remington new model army revolver. This revolver is serial number 19,183. The revolver has as crisp action as when it was new, with all corners remaining sharp, and a good percentage of original bluing covering much of the revolver. Barrel markings are "Patented September 14, 1858 - Remington and Sons - Ilion, New York, USA" The original walnut grips remain intact with the military inspector cartouche remaining visible on the left hand grip. This is a quality Civil War revolver that would be a nice addition to any Civil War collection.-- $2,450.

  33. Beautiful condition single shot "1837" dated ALLEN percussion vest pistol.  These were often carried by Civil War soldiers in their vest as a "last line" of defense.  This excellent example was sold by a "VIRGINIA" retailer and is crisply marked "SPRATLEY - NORFOLK, VA.".  It was almost certainly Southern carried, and just about couldn't be in nicer condition.--$975.

  34. 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.

  35. Beautiful condition "1837" date 6-shot "Allen and Thurber" .36 cal. PepperBox revolver.  The revolver retains beautiful engraving and is marked "Allen and Thurber - 1837 - Worcester" and has original varnish on the grips.  The action still works nicely {most of the time} - but gets in a bad mood once in a while and doesn't advance.  The metal has a smooth aged grey-brown patina with really no pitting at all.--$795.

  36. 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.

  37. Just in, .36 cal., Model 1851 Colt Navy revolver.  The revolver is serial number 54737, which is very desirable mid 1850's production.  It is all matching except for the wedge, which is an old replacement.  The revolver has original walnut grips and a smooth, uncleaned attic patina.  It is out of the local area and was very likely Southern carried.--$1,850.

  38. SUPER RARE, Paris Transition Model Lemat.  This is one of the most formidable handguns of the American Civil War Era.  It could fire nine shots of .42 cal. from the cylinder and one shotgun blast of .63 cal. from a smooth bore shotgun barrel around which the cylinder revolved.  The 7 inch octagonal barrel has rifling remaining about as crisp as new.  This revolver has a nice early matching serial number of "797" and has original finish remaining in many areas.  The barrel is marked "Col. Lemat Bte sgdg - Paris" in script.  This revolver is out of the nationally known Don Bryan collection and has been a part of Don's award winning Lemat display for many years.  (The Lemat display is pictured above.)  Some of the South's most famous figures, including Jefferson Davis - P. G. T. Beauregard, and Jeb Stuart, just to name a few, carried this fearsome weapon.  A beautiful Lemat revolver in your collection would definitely go a long way in making your collection one of the most elite around.--$23,500.

  39. Absolutely drop dead beautiful cased .44 cal. Tranter Revolver with all the normal compliments.  The revolver has near 100 % original bluing and fine, intricate engraving.  There are numerous original Tranter bullets with the cased set.  Tranter revolvers were extremely popular with Confederate officers.  Many major museums do not have one of these.--$4,250.

  40. 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.

  41. guntools.JPG (54115 bytes)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
  42. 1849cltpckt.JPG (55029 bytes)1849cltpcktrev.JPG (55892 bytes)1849cltpcktmkr.JPG (41139 bytes)1849cltpcktptnt.JPG (66480 bytes)1849cltpcktserl.JPG (45536 bytes)1849cltpcktserl2.JPG (46685 bytes)Nice condition .31 cal. Model 1849 Colt Pocket Revolver.  It has nice clean metal with an all matching serial number {328193} except for the wedge which is an old replacement.  This serial number falls right at the end of the Civil War or possibly just after.  It has nice clear markings - good rifling - and crisp action.  Every collection needs a pretty little Colt Revolver.--$950.
  43. .69 cal. Prussian Musket which was purchased and imported early in the war by the Governor of Ohio for the issue to Ohio troops as they marched off to war in 1861.  These muskets fired an absolutely massive projectile, and they were very quickly found to not be as accurate and serviceable as the smaller cal. Springfield muskets.  Over the years as relic hunters we have learned that when you recover the huge Prussian projectiles that you are certainly in an Ohio camp and could very well be about to recover an "OVM" beltplate.  This particular musket is marked "Potsdam" and dated "1837."  Although the musket was brought in to the shop by a local family, it was learned that the family's ancestry was not unexpectedly out of Ohio.  It has a smooth, dark, uncleaned patina and will display very nicely.--$975.
  44. 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