The gun in question is most likely a PPK/S made by Smith & Wesson because in post #1 we learn that the calibre is shown on the frame (barrel hood). Earlier models made in Europe and those made in the US for Interarms don't have this marking.The year of manufacture might be stamped on the frame as viewed through the ejection port. Something like 73 or 92.
Here is mine.True that, but I don't know what pistol she has. Below is the left side of a Smith PPK/S in .380 ACP.
Yes, I know that. But that's not the point. I was rather wondering about the marking ".380". I can't find such a marking on the gun in question, can you?We have plenty of Members asking about the marks on the barrel at the ejection port. As you and I know that isn't the barrel but the frame.
I admit I am not very good with correct terminology. I rarely talk to anyone about firearms. My father's focus was proficiency, safety & self defense. The reason it was required to be able to load & fire everything he had. He also collected. I did a bit of pheasant hunting by my grandson now has my shotgun.Balogh, if you read through the thread it is obvious ***** is not really familiar with Walther pistols or even the various calibers regarding ammo. Not everyone is. That is why I was asking about the .25 ACP clip (magazine????)....looks like she has a nice old 1911 magazine .... We have plenty of Members asking about the marks on the barrel at the ejection port. As you and I know that isn't the barrel but the frame. People who come here will learn something. I'm still learning all the time, especially when Polo Berst asks about something unusual or that interesting thread on the fake RMS. 1917
The mag on the left is almost certainly for a Savage semi-auto Model 1917. The guns themselves aren't common, so there isn't much demand for the mags either.I did unfortunately. The magazine wouldn't work with anything. The 380 magazines don't have any marks on them except the caliber.