Features Buttpalte with Marlin Logo, Trigger Guard, Grip Cap, and Blued QD Swivel Stud. Inserted for a magazine plate. This stock may be used for either. Models in 22 LR and.22 Mag. The magazine plate for the two calibers differs. Orders of $75 or more ship for free inside the contiguous United States (see restrictions).
Magazine Plates: These stocks have a metal plate inserted into the wood of the buttstock. This plate is designed to hold several 10-round magazines at one time.
Most early magazines held 10 rounds, but some held as many as 15 or 20 rounds. Modern magazines usually hold between 7 and 10 rounds.
The size of the plate determines how many magazines you can carry. A large plate can hold 12 or more magazines; a small plate can hold only 1 or 2.
You load your mags into the buttstock. When you reach combat conditions, push the button on the side of the plated chamber and the last magazine drops out. It's easy enough to grab then too if you need them.
Not all plates work like this. Some are fixed in place while others lock into position when pushed down. Some also require you to pull the trigger to release each round, while others do so automatically when you put pressure on the grip of the gun.
Some plates also have holes in them for attaching accessories.
It's worth noting that the Marlin Model 9's magazine may be replaced with standard S&W Model 59 double-stack handgun magazines. A 7-round M1911-style single stack was employed in the Model 45. Marlin dropped the optional 20-round magazine in 1990 and began delivering the Model 9 with a four-shot magazine until settling on a 10-round mag in 1995. The last Marlin Model 9 sold in 2004 had only four rounds in its magazine.
There are also aftermarket magazines available for the Model 9. These include: Magpul PMAG, Zastava MZP, and CZ-USA P10D.
Marlin 60, 22lr Part. Magazine Tube Band, and Recoil Spring Guide w/Spring MARLIN Model 88 USED 22 L.R. Outside Magazine Tube W/Butt Plate.
The outside surface of the Marlin 60's magazine tube is flat, while the inside has a slightly curved surface. This allows for easier loading from the top, and provides space for additional spring steel inside the tube to absorb shock when the gun is discharged.
In order to load the magazine of the Marlin Model 88 we need to remove two screws that hold the ejector rod assembly in place. Then lift out the rod assembly to reveal a small hole directly under the trigger guard. Insert a pencil or similar object through this hole and push it all the way down into the gun. It will contact something solid if the gun is loaded properly. Remove the object and repeat with another object. If you insert too far up into the hole, it won't go all the way into the gun. Not enough pressure will be applied to the pencil lead to cause it to shoot out of the end of the barrel! Load one more cartridge into the chamber and press the button on the side of the handle to release the charging latch. The round will enter the chamber, go through the ejector rod, and out the other side of the barrel.
A MARLIN IS UP FOR AUCTION. The Model 92 Marlin's 22 Cal. Magazine Tube Holder and Screw had come undone. 22. THERE ARE HANDLING MARKS AND BLEMISHES AS SHOWN IN THE PHOTOS; THIS SHOULD FIT MODEL 1891. Photographs from 1892, 1897, 97, and 92 should be of high quality and in good shape. Please ask any questions you have before bidding. If you have any doubts regarding the item, please contact me before bidding.
I am the second owner of this gun. I bought it from a private seller in Illinois in early 2014. It was in excellent condition with only one small flaw on the underside of the barrel near the chamber. That is shown in photos 3 and 4. I took that mark out myself with a Dremel tool before cleaning the gun.
After cleaning the gun, I noticed another tiny mark inside the barrel next to the breech face. This time I couldn't fix it with a Dremel tool so I sent the gun back to Ransom Everglades for repair. They said it wasn't anything major so I got it back about a week later. After these few repairs, I thought I would take better care of it from then on out. In 2016, I took my family on our first big trip - a cross-country move to Florida. While driving across America, I stopped by the National Rifle Association (NRA) office in Washington, DC to show my support for our right to bear arms. On my way out, I noticed an open box sitting by the front door.