I believe S&W started making ammo in the mid to late 1800's. I'm not sure if there is any in current production. Their first patent for ammunition was #12,648, April 3, 1855. I also do not know if the ammunition you stated is S&W ammo.
.32 S&W Long—sometimes called .32 New Colt Police
.32-44 S&W, defined as .32 Caliber (true .32 caliber measures .323", sole use in Model 3 Revolver to 1898.
.38 S&W—sometimes called .38 Colt New Police and the 38/200 in England.
.38-44 S&W There are two distinct loads with this designation. The first was intended for use in model 3 revolvers up to 1898. The second was a predecessor to the .357 Magnum. Using the latter load in a pre-1898 gun could cause serious injury.
.38 S&W Special
.357 S&W Magnum
.41 Magnum—While Remington Arms developed the ammunition, Smith & Wesson made the first revolvers to chamber the cartridge.
.44 S&W Special
.44 Remington Magnum
.45 S&W Schofield
.460 S&W Magnum
.500 S&W Magnum
1867 was when their revolver and ammunition was introduced to the public.
The later stuff was manufactured by IVI in Quebec on worn out machines they'd bought from CIL Imperial...the stuff was junk and unsafe to shoot. One customer at the gunshop I worked at bought a new Marlin 336 and S&W 30-30 ammo for it and blew it up the next day...no bbl obstruction, just dangerously overloaded and poorly manufactured brass with serious headspace issues. Our supplier did some digging and found out the true source of the ammo at which time we quit selling it. Same for the .22LR ammo that was still being marketed as Imperial which had been a premium brand years before.