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Model B for sale

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cobalt327 View Drop Down
Red Ryder Member
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Joined: November-15-2013
Points: 774
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote cobalt327 Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: April-19-2018 at 9:06pm
Originally posted by Rick Cates Rick Cates wrote:

My King I referred to is marked King Markham.  The reason I refer to it as a King is King listed first on the receiver.  I have other Markham Kings which Markham is listed first.  I have never understood why they were stamped different on different models.  I have one really small frame and short Markham King that must have been made for a small kid.  Really cute in my opinion and a different shape from all the others.  I only have a few Kings and ended up with them sort of by accident while collecting the Daisy's.
Like I stated earlier I collect the old Plymouth lever Daisy's.  Most of the fun is in the hunt and then making them work correctly if they don't when I find them.
Just My Experience
Rick in TX
Rick, what spring do you use (if you do, that is) if a cast iron lever Red Ryder needed a replacement? I have looked high and low for a decent spring- even bought all the springs for Daisy guns at JG- and still have not found anything that's even as strong as what comes in a Crosman/Sheridan Cowboy.
Thanks, Mark
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Boley View Drop Down
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Joined: May-12-2013
Points: 81
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Boley Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: April-19-2018 at 9:14pm
Originally posted by cobalt327 cobalt327 wrote:

Originally posted by Boley Boley wrote:

An April of 1955 made Model 25 is the hardest shooting Daisy I have. 415 fps. An April 1953 made 111-40 Red Ryder is a close second at 375 fps. Both are (as far as I can tell), original with little signs of use.
I can't imaging a stock Red Ryder shooting 375 fps. If you only knew what it took to get a new RR up to just 350 fps, you'd understand why! A model 425 shooting 425 fps is beyond wild. I would love to own one that hot!
 
I'll get out Gary Garber's book and see what a '55 model 25 looks like and will start watching the auctions.
The Model 25 was 415 fps and the 111-40 was 375 fps measured with a F-1 Chrony. This high velocity comes with a increased cocking effort over my other Red Ryder's and Model 25's.The 111-40 just cocks 90 Degrees and is hard to cock,the 25 is so hard to pump that I take a high grip on the stock to minimize the stress on the plastic stock.  
Tommy,Lifetime Museum Member
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Rick Cates View Drop Down
Red Ryder Member
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Joined: January-06-2013
Location: Canyon, TX
Points: 131
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Rick Cates Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: April-19-2018 at 9:47pm
Originally posted by cobalt327 cobalt327 wrote:

Originally posted by Rick Cates Rick Cates wrote:

My King I referred to is marked King Markham.  The reason I refer to it as a King is King listed first on the receiver.  I have other Markham Kings which Markham is listed first.  I have never understood why they were stamped different on different models.  I have one really small frame and short Markham King that must have been made for a small kid.  Really cute in my opinion and a different shape from all the others.  I only have a few Kings and ended up with them sort of by accident while collecting the Daisy's.
Like I stated earlier I collect the old Plymouth lever Daisy's.  Most of the fun is in the hunt and then making them work correctly if they don't when I find them.
Just My Experience
Rick in TX
Rick, what spring do you use (if you do, that is) if a cast iron lever Red Ryder needed a replacement? I have looked high and low for a decent spring- even bought all the springs for Daisy guns at JG- and still have not found anything that's even as strong as what comes in a Crosman/Sheridan Cowboy.
Thanks, Mark

I have not replaced any of the springs with anything but a reclaimed spring from another parts donner Daisy.  Most of the ones I repaired were missing most of the old leather seals.  Some of the old leather seals have come out in stringy pieces.  I build my own seals from leather purchased at the local craft store.  With new seals and good soaking of oil they perform well.  The hard shooting King is just the way I found it.  Not sure if it was ever rebuilt.  It does not show to be tampered with.  Like I have said it shoots hard but accuracy is not that great but it is still fun to shoot.
We live out in the country so it is easy to pull out the Daisy's or King and fire off a few rounds and not bother anyone.  They are just fun.
Rick in TX
Rick - Lifetime Museum Member
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bangpla View Drop Down
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Joined: November-17-2004
Location: United States
Points: 566
Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote bangpla Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: April-19-2018 at 11:54pm

I was shooting some guns today, and I can say that out of my three Buck Jones 107 guns two are about as hard as any gun in my collection, but the third gun is not, and they are original.

I also have two Red Ryder transition guns, wood stock and plastic forearms that were shooting real hard today. I have a few more Red Ryder guns, the first model copper band guns, two of these both shoot hard one is original and one has been restored by Jim Dry.

It's A Daisy"

Fun to look at, shoot and display!

Louie LeMaster
Vietnam Veteran 67-68
tatankatoo@aol.com
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