That looks to be a Grade 1 safari. Is it marked St. Louis Montreal?
Normally a Safari like that would be in the $675.00 to $750.00 range here in the central US. Now given that the 250 / 3000 Savage is a rather obscure caliber for that rifle, (I don't have production numbers but I can tell you they were low. I would say it's worth an bit more in the mid to higher $800.00 range. Also I can tell you that that cartridge is an old classic and with the 87 grain bullet it is a true tack driver good for anything up to medium sized deer.
Here is an excerpt from P.O Ackley's HANDBOOK FOR SHOOTERS AND RELOADERS.
" The 250 / 3000 Savage was designed by charles newton in 1914 to drive an 87 grain bullet at 3,000 fs for Savage Arms Corporation. It had the highest velocity of any commercial cartridge at the time if it's introduction. It gained immediate popularity in both the 1899 Savage and the Model 1920 bolt action Savage and is still quite popular. It is a relatively small capacity case which makes for good efficiency and flexibility. It has always ben a ssuccessful target cartridge also, and is probably still the equal of any standard or wildcat .25 caliber cartridge for bench rest shooting."
My real point is to keep and treasure that rifle. It's a dandy and if you are a re loader it will make you smile every time you take it out. I have a pre 64 Model 70 and a custom Al Biesen Springfield in the 250 / 3000 and would never sell either. It compares very well with my .257 Roberts for that matter as well. But the 250 Savage is a keeper. Certainly !!
Enjoy you have a rifle in a timeless cartridge.
I'd be very proud to own.