Remington model 11 dating

We're sorry, the page you requested cannot be found.

The page you are looking for might have been removed, had its name changed, or is temporarily unavailable.

I got it for CAS and it won't be a safe queen either.

Before that time, the steel tended to be a not as good.

For your Remington, you might want to consider replacing the drag ring and recoil spring. The journals with the serial numbers at remingotn Society only go back to serial number 199,611 which was produced in september 1919.

remington journal Please everyone lose interest in these old Remingtons! If it is a good shooter, the drag ring probably isn't worn out yet. If it is a good shooter, the drag ring probably isn't worn out yet. its in the high 15XXX range , and while everyone is asking , any idea on the age ? looks like yours was made in late 1937 or early 1938.

I just got into them in the last year and now they are getting collectable and I haven't been able to find one cheap (0-ish) on GB in a while. When it starts beating on you, it is probably time to replace the drag ring and possibly the recoil spring. When it starts beating on you, it is probably time to replace the drag ring and possibly the recoil spring. I scored a 20" factory barrel for it with the flaming bomb proofs and a Navy anchor for a bill on GB. I'll be heading out to shoot the hell out of it shortly. 1937: 405,272 - 412,924 1938: 412,925 - 418,420 If it is beating on you, you might consider replacing what I call the drag ring, what Browning calls the "Friction piece, bronze" for the identical part on the Auto 5.

It has "Remington trade mark" stamped on the top of the tang to the rear of the receiver.

It also has "Remington UMC trademark" stamped on the bottom tang behind the trigger guard.The early models like this one have checkered wood, a engraved game scene on the receiver, and a Military Inspectors Cartouche on the stock.The later production Model 11 had smooth stocks and no game scene but did have the words "Military Finish" on the receiver, it is assumed that Remington did not want potential customers to think the war production finish was representative of the quality commercial products they produced.I've read that there should be a date code stamped on the left side of the barrel, but all that's there is "FULL" and the right side only has a proofmark of "R.P." Other than the patent info on the top of the barrel, there are no other markings.Can anybody help me out or point me in the right direction to get this thing dated?