No - you bring your own
My copy of Flayderman's Guide says there are no books devoted to the arms of Frank Wesson and his successor companies, but I have a very old copy of this reference and I believe there has been at least one published since then, possibly by B. Goforth. Do a web search for him and maybe something will come up.
Your Flayderman's Guide completely missed one book on the H&R, by author Joseph Vorsiek.
Harrington & Richardson Arms Co., A Short Illustrated History of
194 pages, about 8 1/2" x 11" glossy soft-cover in full color. Newly reprinted with permission.And there i the book Mr Goforth i working on.
As of mid-January 2011: the Goforth book is in final stages of completion before printing begins. It should be on the shelves within 3 months, or less. This book will be the first of its kind, dealing ONLY with H&R Firearms made between the period 1871 and 1986. It will be comprehensive and have quite a few pictures.
They used the Tachi, Tanto, Wakazashi, Katana, Nodachi, Tetsubo, Yari, Nagamaki, Naginata, Hankyu, Daikyu, Matchlock Arquebus and Kusarigama, and Otsuchi Manto and the yumi which is basicly like a bow and arrow but much bigger the bow is 7 feet long.
Many were very skilled in the use of the Tessan, or fan. They were always able to carry that, even if swords had to be left at the door of the castle or home, Takeda Shingen defended himself against several opponents with only a Tessen.
Anyone who has been convicted of a felony is banned by federal law from ever possessing "any firearm or ammunition." Specifically a person "convicted in any court of a crime punishable by imprisonment for a term exceeding one year" cannot possess any firearm in any location. 18 U.S.C. 922(g) is the federal law that prohibits anyone ever convicted of any felony to ever possess any firearm either inside or outside of his home. The federal punishment for felon gun possession is up to 10 years in prison.
Federal law provides significant penalties for felons in possession of weapons, unless the felon has his rights restored by the convicting state.
There are exceptions though...
Regarding '18 U.S.C. 922(g) is the federal law that prohibits anyone ever convicted of any felony from ever possessing any firearm either inside or outside of his home.'
The statement is both overly broad and overly narrow.
It's too narrow because the general proscription of Section 922(g) is not limited to felons. By its terms, the statute forbids not only "felons" but any person convicted of "a crime punishable by imprisonment for a term exceeding one year" to possess a firearm or ammunition, whether the crime in question is classified as a felony or not.
Section 921(a)(20)(B) limits the impact of this rule on misdemeanors by defining "crime punishable by imprisonment for a term exceeding one year" to exclude any state misdemeanors punishable by less than two years' imprisonment, but any state misdemeanor punishable by more than that will still be treated like a felony.
On the other hand, the statement is too broad because the reference to "any felony" implies that the federal law applies to all felonies rather than most. In fact, 18 U.S.C. 921(a)(20)(A) expressly exempts certain white collar felonies such as antitrust or unfair trade practices.
Finding parts will be a challenge since the company was in business in the late 1800's. Value, if in working conidtion, would not be more than 50-60 USD.