Bill, I would like to know if your 10 rd. One has 2 flats beneath the bolt face and the other only has one flat. I got it from a person with a ton of Winchester stuff, 30 years ago. The left rear of the receiver was flat, and was drilled and tapped specially for this rear sight. Lots of good memories with that rifle. This rifle also came in a short-stocked, 20 inch barrel version, which wa … s, in fact, known as the boy's rifle.
In October of 1937, the takedown screw was made flush with the stock instead of projecting somewhat, and the walnut stock was re-designed a bit with a semi-beavertail forearm and a more pronounced pistol grip. Beware of fake riot, trench, and trap models. You must call us for a return authorization prior to any return. The truth is, it shoots almost as well as my Model 52B Sporter. Also, the barrel is marked only for. I just purchsed a used Marlin model 80G. Next is to take it to the range and make sure the bolt stays closed when shooting.
The bolts between the 2 model variations are slightly different. Just think, made for only 4 yrs. Consider upgrading your membership for less than a box of bullets! The differences I see is the 67 receiver has a spring at the 9 o'clock position which has to be bypassed by a 'tit' on the side of the bolt. After production o … f 134,000 the tirggers were ungrooved. Mine has the correct stamping, the 2 bolt and breech proof marks. I have what may be the one and only Model 69A Deluxe. Civilian sporter models were made on up until 1937.
The model 67 was manufactured from 1934 to 1942 and then again from 1946 to 1963. Both of these, 67 and 67A are single shot. Several variants of the Model 67 were produced. The model 67 is capable … of firing any. The Model 67 was never produced with for the American market because they were not required on American firearms prior to the , but an unknown number bound for foreign markets had serial numbers applied. Approximately 383,000 of these popular rifles were produced, with only the later models after the early 1940's having serial numbers. A buttplate was used on all models.
The deluxe was made from 1965-1971, while the standard was produced from 1963-1973. The spring fit into that section and secured the pin from walking. The Remingtons and Winchesters make excellent squirrel and rabbit guns. It is a fine rifle with a smooth working bolt. Please do not hesitate to bring any problems to our attention.
A trigger shoe with a limiting screw can solve that problem. It has a straight bolt handle, a grooved trigger, and is grooved for scope mounts. I have one of the first year models and it has the factory holes drilled and tapped for scope blocks. I have a model 67A that was bought for me by my mom in 1956. I personally think the 69 is more attractive than the 69A, but both are very neat guns. First of all, the longer sighting plane between the rear sights and the front sights aided in aiming. Since they were not serialized, you will not be able to find the exact year of manufacture.
If you take the stock off, you might find a two digit number on the under side of the barrel at the breech end. All match models were chambered for. Thank you for visiting our website. Supringly, that gun came with both clips, 5 and 10 shot. I have both a 69A and a 75 target. The bolt handle was changed from a straight to a slightly swept-back shape, a grooved trigger was introduced, and the receiver became available with grooves for aftermarket scope mounts.
The list can be checked here:. It's kind of like they are a little below the radar screen for collectors, but very collectable in my opinion. I'd suggest you go to the library and find a copy of The Standard Catalog of Firearms. Is this normal for the 67's to have a tight bolt or do I have a problem with the mechanics of mine? Earlier guns had finger grooves on forends. Total production of 69s and 69As was 355,363.