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Welcome to our Civil War Antique web catalog.

Please send all Checks and Money orders to :

Dave Taylor
P.O. Box 87
Sylvania, OH 43560

 

11-07-043 - Civil War Spencer Carbine - This carbine has a 22” barrel with 6 groove rifling and a VG bore. Serial number is
22173. Untouched attic brown patina, and a VG stock with some light dents, dings, and owner’s initials “WCP” carved into the right side of the stock. The right side of the butt stock is somewhat battered and bruised around the carved initials. The elevation adjuster is missing from the rear sight, otherwise complete. Action cocks only to full cock. The gun is 100% original and very solid. There are a few nicks, bruises, and dents as we would expect from an actually issued Civil War carbine. These seven shot repeating carbines (and their cousins the famed Henry rifles) were the assault rifles of their day. The Confederates and in fact the rest of the world had nothing like these. The rebs cursed the troops armed with these saying “The Yankees loaded on Sunday and fired all week.” A very honest and very affordable 1860 model Spencer carbine… just like Custer’s men carried. $1,950.00 zzacxx

 

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11-07-044 - Visually Exciting Civil War Spencer Carbine with Inlaid Eagle - This carbine has a 22” barrel with VG bore with 6 groove rifling. Walnut stock has two nice inspector cartouches, and one side has a handsome spread-wing stamped brass eagle insignia inlaid into the wood, while the other side has a carved eagle filled in with colored sealing wax. Really cool. There are a couple of minor checks in the grain in the butt stock of no consequence. Serial number 44999. This gun is 100% complete and original and in perfect working condition. Has a beautiful plum patina on the steel and the wood looks like fine antique furniture. Very attractive and totally original and genuine. The embellishment of eagles on this gun really makes a wonderful display piece. $2,495.00 baejz

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11-07-045 - Plant’s Mfg. Co Pocket Revolver aka Eagle Arms - These diminutive revolvers were produced by the Eagle Manufacturing Company of NY City and are found with various barrel markings. This one is marked “Merwin & Bray, New York.” on the top of the octagonal barrel. Serial number #182 on the cylinder and the butt strap. It is a 30 caliber 5 shot revolver. It is overall Very Good condition being 100% original, 100% complete, and mechanically perfect. Rosewood grips are fine+. Hints of silver plate remain in areas. Many were carried as self defense weapons… $495.00 xcejz

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11-07-046 - Pond 32 Caliber Belt Revolver - This gun was made before the patent infringement lawsuit was settled and is stamped “L.W. POND WORCESTER MASS” and also “PATd JULY 10, 1860.” The gun has matching serial numbers of #689. This gun also has the rarer barrel release that is a long spring on the side of the frame. The gun is 100% original, and it is mechanically perfect. It is 100% complete except for the small screw driver which is usually found in the butt strap, and the little front sight is gone (easily fixed). Grips are fine+ A really affordable Civil War revolver… see 1303webcat

 

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11-07-047 - Low Serial Number Pond 32 Caliber Rimfire. Steel frame Pond complete in all respects including the little screw driver in the butt strap. These are about the size of a Colt pocket revolver but are a metallic cartridge firearm. This gun caused some controversy when it was made, as it was a direct patent infringement against Rollin White’s patent that Smith & Wesson controlled. As a result of losing the law suit Smith and Wesson some of these Ponds were made for S&W to sell. This gun is such an example and bears the barrel marking “Manuf’d for Smith & Wesson pat’d april 5, 1855” All matching serial numbers #991. $650.00

 

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11-07-048 - Bacon Arms Co. Pocket Revolver - 32 Caliber Rimfire - 4 inch barrel and 5 shot semi-fluted cylinder. These metallic cartridge versions are on the scarce side. Walnut birds head shaped butt, and removable ejector rod. Matching serial numbers #805 on cylinder and trigger. Round barrel is stamped “BACON ARMS CO. NORWICH CONN.” 100% original and complete …l VG++ condition with an attractive smokey age patina and Fine Grips. $675.00

 

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11-07-049 - Extra Fine Moore 7 Shooter Revolver - This is a 7 shot revolver with a 6 inch octagonal barrel in 32 rimfire caliber. These were made in the early 1860’s and I have owned numerous examples inscribed to Civil War officers. They were very popular before manufacturing stopped due to the Rollin White patent infringement suit won by Smith & Wesson against numerous firearm companies. The silver plated brass frame is beautifully hand engraved with scrollwork and retains about 30% of the silver plate. The cylinder and barrel retain large amounts of the original factory blue finish. The barrel is marked “D. MOORE. PATENT. SEPT, 18. 1860.” A very fine example. $1,295.00 zaajjx.rpet

 

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11-07-050 - Allen & Wheelock 32 Sidehammer Rimfire – A classic early 1860s sidearm as carried by thousands of Civil War soldiers. 32 caliber 6 shot with 5 inch barrel. The octagonal barrel is stamped on the left side “ALLEN & WHEELOCK, WORCESTER, MS.U.S. /ALLEN’S PAT’S. SEPT. 7. NOV 9. 1858” and on the frame we see “JULY 3, 1860.” This gun has a light smoky grey age patina, and fine walnut grips. All matching numbers of #534. All original and complete and mechanically fine. A good solid Civil War revolver… $575.00 d

 

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11-07-051 - Extra Fine Condition Plant’s Mfg. Co Pocket Revolver aka Eagle Arms - Like the previously described gun but even nicer condition. These diminutive revolvers were produced by the Eagle Manufacturing Company of NY City and are found with various barrel markings. This one is marked “Merwin & Bray Firearms Co, New York.” on the top of the octagonal barrel. Serial number #182 on the cylinder and the butt strap. It is a 30 caliber 5 shot revolver. It is overall Very Good condition being 100% original, 100% complete, and mechanically perfect. Rosewood grips are fine+. Hints of silver plate remain in areas. Many were carried as self defense weapons… Serial number #7859… $535.00

 

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11-07-052 - Very Friendly Priced Smith & Wesson No. 2 Army - 32 caliber rimfire revolver with 6 inch barrel. The standard Civil War .32 caliber gun. Overall VG condition with plum brown patina and traces of blue in protected areas. The top hinge is a touch loose as usual, but there is NO crack in the hinge as we frequently see. The rosewood grips are in VG condition with a few minor nicks. Serial number on butt strap was intentionally obliterated by a deep gouge through the number --- done a hundred years ago or more --- I do not know why. The gun is 100% original, complete, and mechanically perfect. Here is a really good deal at $575.00 .d.grif.d.

 

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11-07-053 - Little Bitty Allen 22. Caliber Side Hammer Revolver – These little guns will easily fit in the palm of your hand. This gun has a 2 1/2 inch barrel in 22 caliber rimfire and a 7 shot cylinder. The gun is in Good condition overall with VG grips. The majority of the gun has pitting on the metal, though the barrel also has a little finish remaining. The barrel has #10 and the cylinder has #13. Not sure if serial numbers or batch numbers or parts numbers. Neat little gun and 150 years old. $245.00

 

 

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11-07-054 - French Model 1853 Lefaucheux “Pinfire” Cavalry Revolver - This is the Cavalry model with a 12mm bore (slightly larger than 45 caliber) utilizing the long obsolete pin-fire cartridge. The LeFaucheux was one of the only foreign-manufactured revolvers to have been imported by the U.S. government during the Civil War. At the outbreak of war in 1861, both the Federal and Confederate governments looked to Europe to supplement insufficient arms inventories, and approximately 14,000 Lefaucheux revolvers were purchased at a cost ranging from $12.50 to $20.04 each. Of these, 12,000 found their way into Union service with known serial numbers in the 25,000 to 37,000 range. The serial number in this revolver is #33794 which places it in the proper range for war usage. Condition is Very Good with a couple hints of case and blue in areas. The grips are VG+. The gun has the Belgian Liege stamp on the cylinder, and it is a licensed contract brevet with the frame marked “C. LEFAUCHEUX / INVr BREVETTE” as well as the proper proof marks. Much better condition than most we see… $975.00

 

 

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11-07-055 - M1851 Colt 4th Model Navy Revolver w/ Generous Traces of Finish - All matching serial numbers #148597 and 100% original and complete. There is quite a bit of case color on the frame and rammer, and traces of blue in protected areas of the barrel. This must have been a favored shooting weapon as the bore has been lined with precision rifled liner, and the front sight is a blade sight. Other than that the gun is as it was used during the Civil War. The cylinder retains 90% rolled naval battle scene. Markings are clear and strong throughout, action is crisp. A very attractive Navy with good finish…. $1695.00

 

 

 

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11-07-056 - James Warner Pocket Revolver with Buffalo Horn Grips - About 1000 of these pistols were made in the 1860’s and were 5 shot 30 caliber rimfire with a 3 inch round barrel. The cylinder is marked “Warner’s patent 1857”. The only other markings are the matching serial numbers #3296 on the buttstrap and the underside of the barrel. What makes this little pistol so interesting are the buffalo horn grips which tells us the gun was carried in the West as a self defense weapon. The gun cocks and fires, but the cylinder doesn’t index properly. A really cool early Western flavor gun $325.00

 

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11-07-057 - Allen & Wheelock Sidehammer Belt Pistol - This is a 5 shot belt revolver in .31 caliber with a 6 inch barrel. These are scarce guns with only about 1000 estimated to be made. This gun has a dark attic patina, and is in Good condition. The gun has no visible markings of any kind. Mechanically speaking, the gun is missing the main spring, and needs a timing tuneup. The nipples are also buggered up a bit. These were unusual guns with the triggerguard acting as the loading lever. The cylinder pin enters from the rear and screws into place. These were produced in the late 1850’s and early 60’s by Allen & Wheelock in Worcester Mass. A nice affordable CW pistol $395.00 BBEZY

 

 

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11-07-058 - Really Cool US Martial Model 1851 Colt Navy – A dead-straight all matched martial navy with nicely cartouched grips, all matching serial numbers, and all the proper martial sub inspector’s marks in the steel. SN 77275. This gun is Very Good condition. The grips are VG or better. All the metal bears an honest smoky grey steel patina. Markings are all legible. Mechanics are perfect. The gun is complete and original. What makes this six-shooter even more special is that it was apparently later used as a Wild West trick shooter revolver. The bore and chambers were bored out during its period of use to .42 caliber smooth bore --- for the purpose of loading the chambers with shot instead of bullets. Thus when an airborne target is launched it is relatively easy to break it when your Colt is firing as a shotgun instead of a single bullet revolver. The cylinder retains 40% of the roll engraved naval battle scene. The barrel legend is legible and is the Hartford address. The frame bears the martial “US” stamp under “Colts Patent”. There are inspectors initials on the various metal parts, and faint cartouches on both sides of the grips. This is a very scarce gun being a dead-real US Martial Navy revolver, and even more interesting with the Wild West trick shooter connection… $1,675.00

 

 

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11-07-059 - One of the Scarcest Civil War Shoulder Weapons (Marines and Sailors used them) … Model 1861 Sharps & Hankins Navy Rifle. The Sharps and Hankins carbines are common enough, but these Navy Rifles are damn scarce with fewer than 1000 produced. I have been buying Civil War arms since 1972 and until 2011 I had never owned one of these. (Then this year I found two from separate sources!) This one is serial #589. These are an impressive breech-loading arm utilizing a fixed metallic .52 rimfire cartridge. It is fitted for a saber bayonet (the bayonets are real rare). They compared favorably with the Spencer Navy rifles in tests by the Navy and were delivered to the US Frigate Wabash, among other ships. 3-band configuration. 32 ¾ inch barrel. Full wood forend. VG+ bore with deep rifling. Bayonet lug in place on the underside of the muzzle. The rear sight on this has been moved forward a few inches but is the original sight. These scarce rifles were used to arm Marines and sailors engaged in raids on shore and, if necessary, in close ship actions. Overall condition is VG+ with attractive plum patina. The walnut stock is in VG+ condition with only minor handling wear. Mechanically fine except the safety is stuck in place. Many times rarer than a Spencer rifle, or a Sharps rifle, but priced the same as those more common guns. $3,650.00

 

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11-07-060 - Liege F & T 1861 Musket - This imported musket is marked on the lock plate “LIEGE / F & T/ 1861” and also a crown over “H” and is marked on the barrel “ELG”, “S”, and “FT”. This is the firm of Falisse and Trapman in Belgium which produced these 1842 French style muskets so heavily used by both Union and Confederate troops. The left-hand side of the stock near the butt is marked in a few locations with more letters, but they are kind of hard to make out. The slotted screws are all market with an H proof mark. The barrel is 40 1/2 inches long, and is a large caliber with a smooth bore. There is a bayonet lug present on the underside of the barrel. The ramrod is present, and is of a tapered style. The trigger guard plate has two ribs as part of its design. This gun was made as a percussion gun, and is missing the nipple. One of the nicest examples I have owned in quite a while... 750.00

 

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11-07-061 - Matching Shoulder Belt Plate and Box Plate - These have such a cool patina. These are both in Excellent condition, with the US having two slight dings at the top of the oval. They have both aged together since the war, and have developed a rich reddish patina, with some verdigris in recessed areas. These would be great for anyone trying to finish up their leather set, or even just for display purposes. A Great matching set that came off the same cartridge box and sling for sure. Impossible to duplicate such a great matched set… $450.00

 

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11-07-062 - Regulation Civil War Shoulder Scales - These are the light weight brass decorations worn by enlisted men on the shoulders of their frock coats and shell jackets, ostensibly for the purpose of warding off saber blows from mounted attackers. (Yeah right!) These proved to be just so much fluff and the common sense soldiers threw them away once they got in the field. When seen in photos they are on the uniforms of newly uniformed troops or those stationed in close proximity to bureaucratic authority. 6 1/2 inches in length. This pair came out of a recent buying trip in New England. $245.00

 

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11-07-063 - A Carbine that Fought a Two-Day Running Gun Battle with Confederate Guerrillas!
Company F, Third Rhode Island Cavalry 5th Model Burnside Carbine – (This is the version that used to be designated a 4th Model, but then was re-designated by collectors as the fifth model when it was decided the presence of a guide screw in the frame gave the collector a new version to collect.) The government designated it as the Model of 1863 or Model of 1864. This was the most widely used type of Burnside with about 43,000 made from 1863-1865. This gun is stamped in the stock in tiny characters “CO F 3rd RIC.”, this stamping being absolutely original and genuine to the gun’s service in the Civil War. The fellow who initially found this gun did not even see the marking when he sold it to me. (lucky eh?)
Overall condition is VG. Matching serial numbers #30732. Barrel marked “CAST STEEL 18??.” (last two digits stuck too faintly to read.) Top of frame marked “BURNSIDES PATENT / MARCH 25TH 1856” and the lockplate has “BURNSIDE RIFLE CO / PROVIDENCE RI” The steel has a soft grey patina. The stock is in VG condition with two visible cartouches, and just minor handling wear.
The 3rd R.I. Cavalry saw a lot of service in Louisiana. Recruited in 1863 and sent to the Dept. of the Gulf under General Banks in early 1864, it took part in the ill-fated three-month long Red River Campaign, leading much of the advance and acting as rear guard in the retreat, followed by more than a year of marches, expeditions, patrols, and smaller fights with guerrillas in Louisiana even after the official cessation of hostilities. CWdata lists a surprising 56 entries for combat engagements they were involved in.
During the Red River Campaign they were engaged in numerous skirmishes as well as the battle of Pleasant Hill, with five wounded and two missing. From there, “The Regiment had the advance of the army from Natchitoches to the Cane river, and was compelled to fight its way in good earnest. At the river, the army fought a good battle, completely discomfiting the enemy, who had established himself in good position, and disputed the passage.”
Company F was an active part of the regiment. On April 20, 1864 they were one of three companies in the regiment ordered aboard a steam transport to Alexandria, La. For the next two days they were subjected to repeated attacks from the shore. According to their official report: “we reached Tunica Bend, some 30 miles below the mouth of the Red River, when we were fired upon by the rebels from the easterly bank of the Mississippi. They had a 6-pounder well supported by infantry. Three shell and shot passed through the cabin and Corporal Logue, of Company F, received a severe gunshot wound in the right arm, badly shattering the bones. This was the only casualty. At the mouth of the Red River we took the convoy of a gun-boat, and when we drew up for the night had a slight picket skirmish. The next day, Friday, we started a little in advance of the gun-boat, and when we were about 30 mile below this place we were again attacked by guerrillas with two pieces of artillery, with cavalry and infantry. From the narrowness of the river we were exposed for some time to a most galling fire. My men were posted as well as the character of the vessel permitted, and we succeeded in driving the men from their guns by the well-directed fire of our carbines. The gun-boat was aground at the time some distance below us, and could therefore give us no assistance. After we had got out of range of their artillery, the boat was run upon the easterly shore, and I put my men on shore and posted them dismounted so as to prevent the rebels from getting a position where they could annoy us further, and awaited the arrival of the gun-boat. When she made her appearance we embarked again, and proceed under her convoy up the river being several times fired into from the shore. We allowed no guerrilla to show his ahead upon the shore without paying him the necessary leaden compliment, and we reached here about 3 p. m. yesterday.”
At Alexandria, the regiment was engaged in frequent picket skirmishes, and then in fights at Moore’s Plantation, Marksville Plain, and Yellow Bayou during the retreat, where it frequently acted as rearguard. Dismounted from late June through late September, the regiment was again mounted and used in large part by detachments in small unit actions on patrols and expeditions after guerrillas in Louisiana for the rest of 1864 and even after the formal end of hostilities in 1865, when it hunted bushwackers, guarded plantations, etc., until its muster out in November.
“The field of duty occupied by the Regiment was the entire State of Louisiana. Frequent and rapid marches, the swampy nature of much of the country passed over, short rations when on expeditions longer than had been provided for, and exposure to a malarious climate, told severely on both men and horses. It was not a field or service attractive to men ambitious of military glory, but was none the less important as a feature of the great plan for subduing the rebellion…”
Here is a gun with an iron clad unit “ID” and exciting unit history. There are no factory records from Burnside Rifle Company, but we know from Springfield Research Services that carbines near the 40,000 serial number range were in the field in the summer of 1864… so we can be certain that this much lower numbered gun was issued long before then and was with the unit during its fighting in Louisiana… A great historical Burnside --- $2,395.00

 

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11-07-064 - 41st Ohio – “Killed in Action” -Tiffany Made - State of Ohio Medal.
Among the more attractive Civil War medals are the State of Ohio veterans’ medals with a goddess of Liberty figure crowning a soldier with a wreath of victory, his military camp in the background as well as symbols of the state and the country around the female figure (the sheaves of wheat, the steamboat in the background,
along with an eagle perched on the right.) This medal is about the size of a silver Dollar. The soldier steps up to receive the honor with his head bowed, symbolic not only of his humility and the length of the war, referred to in the dates “1861-1865” at the base of the medal, but also of the sacrifice of the soldiers who went to war. Of some note is the fact that these Ohio medals were produced while Union Army troops were still in the field. Ohio contracted with Tiffany & Co. in 1866 to have these beautiful medals made. It is the only state Civil War service medal that I have ever seen worn by a soldier in a CDV photo. Some of the buckeyes that were mustered out in ’66 wore their medals on their uniforms for the last photos they had taken while in the service. This particular medal was issued to the family of a soldier killed in action. The reverse side is inscribed: The / State of Ohio /to / Chas. R. Smith/ Veteran / Co. A 41st Regt. / Ohio Volunteer / Inft. Smith was just 19 when he enlisted as a private 8/15/61 and mustered into Company A on 8/26/61. While he was a member the unit saw an incredible amount of fighting at Shiloh, Stones River, Chickamauga, and Missionary Ridge, to name a few engagements. At Shiloh they lost 24 killed; at Stones River 16; at Missionary Ridge 11, all in addition to scores wounded in varying degrees. Indeed, their regimental history maintains that at Shiloh they lost 141 of 373 men engaged in just half an hour, and at Stones River 112 of 410. Smith was promoted Corporal at some point in his service before being killed in action at Pickett’s Mills, Ga., on 5/27/64. The regiment was one of two in the first line leading the massed division in a charge that came to grief in front of Confederate entrenchments. The line was pinned down by direct and flanking fire, a messenger to bring up supports was shot down before delivering his message, by the end of the fight the regiment’s roll of honor had added 28 more dead, an even greater number than at Shiloh. Smith was eventually buried in the Chattanooga National Cemetery. Whether his family ever visited his grave
is unknown, but they retained this medal as reminder of his service and his loss. This is the bottom planchet section of the medal. The ribbon and top bar are lost to the ages. It is a touching reminder of a life cut short in battle for the preservation of our nation. $225.00 zajjxq

 

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11-07-065 - Civil War USN pistol cartridge box with the original implement pouch still intact. 90% of these we find have had the inner pouches removed, but this one still has it. Very scarce. This pattern box would contain ammo for the 36 caliber revolvers and possibly for the 42 box lock pistols as well. USN embossed front flat 4 ¾ inches wide., single belt loop 2 ½ inches. The outer latch tab has been replaced and the inner tab has been reinforced on the reverse with a thin piece of leather. This is a very very scarce cartridge box. This still has its tin for the .54 caliber paper cartridges though its divider is missing. (The boxes for 36 caliber ammo had tins with six divided compartments.) Clear markings on the inner flap: “NAVY YARD / PHIL’A / 1862” This is a very friendly price for a very scarce accoutrement…$650.00

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11-07-066 - Super condition cap box with very clear “R WHITE / US ORD. DEPT./ SUBINSPECTOR” stamp on the front cover. It is in excellent condition, near mint except for the flaking on the interior “inner flap”, but this doesn’t make any difference as you can’t see that when this is displayed anyway. The finish on the cover and body is truly excellent. This box also still retains the original wool, which is usually missing, and the nipple or vent pick….A great canteen at a very fair price.. $225 abe-dthos

 

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11-07-067 - Nice Yankee Cap Box by CS STORMS and so marked on the inner flap: “CS STORMS / NY / MAKER” Storms had contracts for a lot of accoutrements throughout the war, but in 2011 his marked items are somewhat on the scarce side. This box is in solid Very Good condition with good life and good finish. Research shows that in addition to Federal contracts, CS Storms also made gear for individual states and the USMC as well. A good solid CW cap box $159.00

 

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11-07-068 - Scarce Square Flap Civil War Cap Box. These square flap boxes are relatively scarce and have been called at various times Model 1855, Non-regulation, CS style and more. I have never seen the regulations which describe the square flap but they are well known and turn up regularly. The Confederates used this style 98% of the time, US makers seem to be about 5%. Likely the square flap was a pre-war style which carried over to early war makers and then was heavily copied by the rebs. Signed by maker Chillingworth, Greenfield, Mass. Chillingworth had US Army contracts in September, 1862, for 5,000 sets of .58 cal. infantry accoutrements and another 5,000 for the older .69 cal. size accoutrements (likely with this cap box). It is possible of course this was made even earlier for private or state purchase. The latch tab shows a repair, as most of this style do - that’s why the government later went to the more robust one-piece shield shaped flap later. The upper part of the maker’s stamp is hard to make out from the crackling of the leather, but the lower part is very clear and there is no doubt about the maker. Overall very nice finish to the cover, body and belt loops. Scarce pattern and very appealing $225.00

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11-07-069 - Spanish-American War US Navy pistol cartridge box for the .38 caliber Colt Navy revolvers made from 1889 to 1903. USN embossed cover with interior wood block bored for cartridges (6 loose and 2 packs), snap fastened leather latch tab and belt loops all present and in good condition. Teddy Roosevelt carried one of these revolvers that had been salvaged from the USS Maine. These boxes were common enough years ago but they are scarce enough now that reproductions are being made. From an historically important period in US history when the country stepped onto the world stage and began accepting our role as the important world power we were to grow into. $65.00

 

 

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11-07-070 - Union Cartridge Box and Sling - This is a complete union cartridge box with sling and circular eagle breast plate. It also has an oval us buckle on the flap instead of the customary US box plate. We see this about one time in 500. The leather strap has been stenciled with the number “36” in a few locations. The front flap has a clear sub-inspector’s marking in the lower corner. The inside flap is marked “H. W. OLIVER / PITTSBURGH, PA” The tin liners are both present and complete. The latch tab has a small repair visible in the pictures. The leather strap is original and has minor wear on the finish. These complete rigs are getting really hard to find any more. $1,275.00 vijjs+acexz

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