Swiss K11 carbine, produced in 1925, is in very good condition with 80% original finish. 5/5 Bore. 4/5 Stock. Stock & handguard matching serial numbers. Bolt matching serial number. Magazine matching serial number. Stock has a tiger stripe pattern at the comb. Furniture has typical handling marks from military use. There is a heavy gouge on the bottom edge of the left side finger groove, and a couple small gouges below the rear sling mount. On the right side of the stock is a small gouge located near the magazine. The underside of the stock has a small gouge at the rear, near the right side on the toe.
Receiver has edge wear around the loading slot, light edge wear on the lightening cuts, and edge wear on the right side at the forward edge. There is also mild finish wear on the left side of the receiver, just rear of the ejection port, and moderate finish wear on the rear left side of the receiver. Rear barrel band has finish wear on the top and right sights with light patina, and the bluing is also mostly worn on the underside at the mounting screw. Front barrel band has some marks in the finish on the top side, with worn bluing on the left side at the hinge, on the right side at the mounting screw, and on the underside at the bayonet lug. Trigger plate has dark bluing, with some light marks near the magazine well and around the mounting screws. Trigger guard has edge wear with some marks in the finish on the underside. Bluing on the magazine base is lightly worn and has light edge wear on the left and right sides.
Includes a matching serial number model 1918 bayonet with scabbard and leather frog.
P stamped receiver. Soldier's tag found under the butt plate. Includes muzzle cover and leather sling. C&R Eligible. Discreet import engraving.
The Karabiner Model 1911 (K11) is the shorter, lighter, carbine model of the Swiss 1911 rifle. It is a magazine fed, straight pull, bolt action rifle chambered in 7.5x55mm Swiss Gewehrpatrone 1911 (GP11). Though the 1911 rifle ceased production in 1919, the K11 was produced through 1933 as the Swiss military realized the benefit of outfitting their service members with shorter, lighter, carbines.