I wanted to share a pic of the latest and oldest Colt to be added to my collection. I just bought what I believe to be a model 1892 New Navy (granddad of the Official Police). It is chambered in .41 Long Colt with a 4 1/2" barrel. My dealer got it a little over a year ago from an estate along with a second issue Officer's Model in similar condition. I promptly bought the Officer's Model then for a good negotiated price, but left the 1892 to languish on the shelf for lack of funds, and my reservations about ammo availability. Well, it finally came home today to join its partner after a little convincing on my part to let me "make some room" in his case and get it out of the way. The serial # is 220xxx, dating it to 1903 according to proofhouse.com. The last patent date on top of the barrel is Mar 5, '95. There is barely a turn line on one set of locking notches, the other set does NOT have a turn line. The bore and chambers are mirror bright. I believe that there is a chance that it might be unfired as I would think that a cartridge being fired would leave a ring, even in the straight through chambers of the .41 Long Colt. From what I have read here, I believe it is a navy because the hard rubber stocks have a small Colt with the rampant horse, as can be seen in the photo. The stocks are numbered to the gun with the same assembly number scratched into the inside of each as is found in the cylinder crane. Original asking price was $700, but I got him down to $500. Two questions: How did I do valuewise? Any suggestions as to a source for ammo? More than likely it will be for display only. I probably will not fire this revolver due to the exceptional condition.