The design was introduced in 1915 and known officially as the "Colt Autom ... Overall gun is in excellent condition with 90% orig blue. Click for more info Nice Colt Woodsman 3rd Series Target Model, chambered in .22 LR. Click for more info For Sale: Colt 1st series Woodsman Target model manufactured in 1943. Click for more info Serial #MT6618, .22 LR, 6 5/8" slab-sided barrel with an excellent, bright bore. Click for more info Colt Woodsman Second Series Sport Semi-Automatic Pistol Manufacturer: Colt Model: Woodsman Serial #:139218S Type: Pistol Gauge:22 LR Barrel Length:4 1/2 inch round Finish:blue Grip:plastic ... Original blue finish and checkered walnut grips with diamond. Click for more info Here is a Colt Woodsman Match Target, Master engraved by Brian Mears & signed under 1 grip,engraving is so much nicer in person,that in my photos. The Colt box has the correct label for this pistol. Click for more info This is a 1st Series, US Military Property, "Bullseye", Match Target Colt Woodsman in .22 LR.
Click for more info Colt - Woodsman Target Match Model, .22 Rimfire, Auto-loader, third series, checkered walnut grip stock with thumb rest, rare and desirable model with 4 ½” heavy barrel, factory adjustabl ... Click for more info Blue is thinning throughout with areas of light old pitting. Grips have darkened with age and remain free of cracks. This 1976 vintage pistol is fitted with a 6 inch barrel, adjustable rear sight, checkered walnut grips with thumbrest on the left ... This is a .22 LR caliber pistol with a 6 5/8" barrel. This is a 1939-made pistol that has retained 95-97% of the original blue finish with some mild silvering at the muzzle ... bright nickel refinished,with 24k gold accents ,&a ... Click for more info This Colt was produced in 1972. It has a 6-5/8" barrel and a blued finish that is about 80%.
In this picture illustration of the forearm below, the type 4 is on top, you can see the coil spring for the RH side.
It was about 1.92" long on the long side and had an approx.
The 4th type used coil springs for the mainsprings, ejector hammers and the top lever springs.
These coil springs proved quite a bit more reliable.
It is our guess that this company picked up some guns after Charles Daly stopped importing & before Browning got rolling.
Or that these Miroku marked guns were what was left over at this change-over and this was a method of disposing of them.