Visiting the folks down in Nevada, and my dad gave me a couple of firearms that have been in the family for quite awhile. Unfortunately, I'm on my parents computer and don't have pictures...YET...but they are coming. 1. Colt 1851 Navy Percussion Revolver: Later model, manufactured sometime in the 1870s. All serial numbers are matching and all markings are original and legitimate. The gun is in rough shape and needs some restoration work done to it...not sure if I will, it all depends on the current value of the gun and the cost of restoration. At a minimum, I think it would be cool to get it into proper working order. Markings Top Barrel Flat: ADDRESS COL. SAML COLT NEW-YORK U.S. AMERICA Left Front Side of Frame: Colts Patent Left Side Trigger Guard: .36 Cal Cylinder: Colts Patent No XXXX (last 4 of serial number) Barrel, Frame, and Trigger Guard: Serial Number Butt Strap Stamping: Serial Number There are more markings that aren't visible without some field stripping, but I'll wait on those. 2. J. Stevens Arms & Tool Company Single Shot .22 Long Rifle: Also known as the "Old Stevens Favorite", but still researching. I did find out my grandfather traded a set of spurs for this when he was 12, in 1938. It does need a new extractor, every now and then my grandfather and dad had to use a pocket knife to pull the spent casing out. Best guess for manufacturing date, based on barrel markings is 1894-1920. Markings Top Right Barrel: J. Stevens A & T Co., Chicopee Falls Mass USA PAT. APR 17 94 Top Left Barrel: 22 Long Rifle Bottom Stock Support: Serial Number 3. J. Stevens Arms Company Single Shot Break-Open 410 Shotgun: Best guess for manufacturing date, based on receiver markings is 1920-1940s. Still researching. Markings Top Left Barrel: Selected Forged Steel Left Side Receiver: Stevens, The Fully Guaranteed Single Gun Right Side Receiver: Circled 21, J. Stevens Arms Company, Chicopee Falls Mass USA, Made in USA It'll be fun to restore both the .22 and the 410, as the research that I have done shows they are of little monetary value. But I think my dad would love to see these restored since he learned to shoot with both of them. The 1851 Navy Percussion Revolver is a different story. I've got to find the value of this gun before I do anything, but both my dad and I would love to get this one into working order though.