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  #46  
Old 12-28-2005, 01:49 PM
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Loose inner Magazine tube



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Believe it or not. A light coat of Tetra gun oil helps keep the inner magazine tube in place. At lt least it does with with one of my 70's vintage guns that has a tendency of the inner mag tube to slide out. The older inner mag tubes were made out of stainless or alloy, where as the post USRA are brass.
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  #47  
Old 12-28-2005, 02:34 PM
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I put a small peice of cardboard in the forearm of one 94/22 and that stopped the movement. Let's just hope that Winchester brings out some form of .22 in the near future.
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  #48  
Old 12-28-2005, 06:23 PM
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If you look at the mag tube on a 9422 along side of a Marlin 39A you will see the slight difference in the locking "Notch". The subtle difference is all that is needed to have the inner tube stay in place with an empty mag. Maybe there is a Marlin patent on the "notch"?

Regards, Jack
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  #49  
Old 01-06-2006, 09:55 AM
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I think this is all very neat. I don't even own a winchester, but i think a lever mag would be a great gun, and something to consider in the future. The special run "JAKES" as a male turkey and the n%%% youth program is pretty cool, and i am in pa. and .22mags are legal(certain seasons) and used for turkey here. n%%% is pretty big in some pa. areas.
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  #50  
Old 01-19-2006, 04:07 AM
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My 9422 has serial number F 7419XX and was made just on the turn of the century - December 2000/January 2001. Great!
There is no much time left. If you want to find out the DOM of your 9422, call 800.333.3288. It takes only few minutes as they have the database ready and answer straight away.
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  #51  
Old 01-19-2006, 07:11 AM
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To AK. The cardboard is a good idea for a temporary shim but may I suggest it noy be used long term. Cardboard is a sponge that soaks up whatever it touches. If it gets wet, and damp air can do it, you could end up with a corrosion spot shaped like the shim. Same goes for the shim if it's soaked with oil. The metal will like it but the wood will continuously soak from the shim giving a dark spot. I actualy saw this happen and haddn't thought of it for a long time until I read your post. Unfortunatly I don't know what would be a proper substitute. A piece of innertube maybe? Seems kind of thick. I don't know. Brad
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  #52  
Old 01-19-2006, 01:45 PM
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Gobblerforge..
Bran..
On my 9417, the looseness is the barrel band sliding on the barrel The band can't close up enough because the wood is very fragile where the thru bolt goes through so you can't just fetch up on the bolt. I took up just a tad on the screw and almost got it. Seems to me all I have to do is slide the band foreward and lightly sand the wood and that should let the band close up enough on the barrel!
The impotant thing here is not to compress the wood as there is very little there.

Regards, Jack
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  #53  
Old 01-30-2006, 09:33 AM
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Win. 9422s, Date of Mnfr

Here are three more SNs and DOM for your data base.
9422: F157957, 1973
9422M: F113392, 1972
9422M: F64760, 1972
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  #54  
Old 01-30-2006, 10:09 AM
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9422 Dom

I just posted three 9422 SNs and DOM. Then I noticed that Hamden, back in 12/06/05, posted a SN 1578** with DOM of 1974, while I posted a SN 157957 with DOM of 1973. Just wanted you all to know that the Winchester Customer service gave me those DOM. Don't know why a later SN would be an earlier DOM??? By the way is AK still updating this list? It's a good idea.
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  #55  
Old 01-30-2006, 10:29 AM
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9422m Dom

Sorry that I did not notice yet another curious "out of sequence" anomaly. On the list by AK a F102,4** has a DOM of 1973. The Winchester Customer Service person said that my 9422M with SN 113,392 has a DOM of 1972??
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  #56  
Old 01-30-2006, 10:40 AM
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9422 Dom

OK, this will be my last post on this issue. Sorry about it. I was troubled that two of the three SNs were out of sequence, so I just got off the phone with Winchester Customer Service again.
The person now gives me the following DOMs: SN F157957 - 1974, and SN F 113392. 1973. Both of these now fit nicely within the sequence of AKs list.
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  #57  
Old 01-30-2006, 06:34 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Gobblerforge
To AK. The cardboard is a good idea for a temporary shim but may I suggest it noy be used long term. Cardboard is a sponge that soaks up whatever it touches. If it gets wet, and damp air can do it, you could end up with a corrosion spot shaped like the shim. Same goes for the shim if it's soaked with oil. The metal will like it but the wood will continuously soak from the shim giving a dark spot. I actualy saw this happen and haddn't thought of it for a long time until I read your post. Unfortunatly I don't know what would be a proper substitute. A piece of innertube maybe? Seems kind of thick. I don't know. Brad

I thought about that also when I first did it. I'll have to pull the forearm off and see what's happening. Maybe buy some wood filler and fit it to the forearm and then put a finish on it when done sanding?
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  #58  
Old 01-30-2006, 06:36 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by merrbarb
OK, this will be my last post on this issue. Sorry about it. I was troubled that two of the three SNs were out of sequence, so I just got off the phone with Winchester Customer Service again.
The person now gives me the following DOMs: SN F157957 - 1974, and SN F 113392. 1973. Both of these now fit nicely within the sequence of AKs list.

I'll get your serial numbers in there ASAP.
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  #59  
Old 01-31-2006, 03:53 PM
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I've got a 9422, No F268*** here in the UK.

I haven't phoned Winchester but I'm guessing it's from 1976/77.

I haven't got much with it yet because I can't stop smiling!

Regards, Ed
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  #60  
Old 01-31-2006, 05:06 PM
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Been procrastinating on this, but I just called them in case they shut up shop before I get around to it...

My 9422 in LR is:

F241***, made in 1975
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