Winchester M71

     Notes: The M71 was sort of star-crossed from the beginning.  Designed specifically to fire the .348 Winchester round, the rifle and its ammunition were designed to replace not only a whole gang of cartridges (such as the .33 Winchester, .45-70 Government, and the .405 Winchester, amongst others), but several rifles then in production such as the M1895, M1886, and to serve as a complement to the M-70 bolt-action rifle.  Unfortunately, this was in 1935. With the Great Depression lingering on and shooters not having the cash for a new rifle and its then-proprietary ammunition, the M71 did not sell well until 1953, when it was discontinued after nearly two decades of poor sales.  Which is too bad, since the M71 and its ammunition were state-of-the-art for the time.

     And it may have a “too-bad” story – but Winchester brought it back to its lineup in mid-2012 in virtually an identical version (changed mostly in production methods and metal quality) and firing the same cartridge as before.  Sales are not great, but it is a great rifle for those who never got an M71 the first time it was around. 

     The M71 is essentially a product-improved version of the Winchester M1886 rifle, and the two can be confused before a close inspection.

     A version of the M71 was released by Browning in the mid-1980s as a limited edition; it showed the same craftsmanship as the original M71, but also winked out fast.  Winchester M71 and Browning M71 barrels can actually be interchanged, as can those of the older versions and the new production versions.

     The M71 originally came with two barrel lengths – a 24-inch barrel rifle and a 20-inch barrel carbine.  Current production is of the rifle only.  The barrels are round but tapered. Stocks are Walnut (select-quality in the new production version); external metalwork is blued (and deeply-polished in the new production). They have a blued steel tubular magazine cap.  The wrist is straight, with a trigger guard sized for use with gloves. Sights are a rear hooded buckhorn and a front hooded bead, making target acquisition quick.  The hammer is exposed and there is a top-tang safety designed for visibility of the weapon’s state.  The M71 is drilled and tapped for a side-mount scope. The Deluxe version differs primarily in the high grade of wood used and the finish of the wood and checkering; in the past, Deluxe versions of the Rifle and Carbine were both made.  For most game tasks, the older and newer versions are identical except for the weight of the different metals (due to different production methods).

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M71 Rifle (Old)

.348 Winchester

3.95 kg

4 Tubular

$4136

M71 Carbine

.348 Winchester

3.86 kg

4 Tubular

$4014

M71 Rifle (New)

.348 Winchester

3.63 kg

4 Tubular

$4136

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M71 Rifle (Old)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

7

5

Nil

82

M71 Carbine

LA

5

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

62

M71 Rifle (New)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

7

6

Nil

82

 

Winchester M88

     Notes: Built in large numbers, this lever-action rifle was designed to reliably feed pointed-nose projectiles by putting the cartridges in a box magazine.  It uses a short-throw lever and has a one-piece stock.  A 5-round capacity version was tried, but this strained the magazine spring and the magazine capacity quickly reverted to four.  (Nonetheless, if you can track down magazines made in those few months at the end of 1956, you could have a five-round magazine.  Any failures are your fault!) A carbine version is also built, with a 19-inch barrel.  In 1962, the .358 loading was deleted from production, replaced by the then-new .284 Winchester round.  Some 284,000 were built between 1955 and 1973.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M88

.243 Winchester

2.67 kg

4

$1748

M88

.284 Winchester

2.96 kg

4

$2415

M88

7.62mm NATO

3.09 kg

4

$2609

M88

.358 Winchester

3.52 kg

4

$3885

M88 Carbine

.243 Winchester

2.65 kg

4

$1713

M88 Carbine

.284 Winchester

2.93 kg

4

$2384

M88 Carbine

7.62mm NATO

3.06 kg

4

$2578

M88 Carbine

.358 Winchester

3.49 kg

4

$3793

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M88 (.243)

LA

3

2-Nil

7

4

Nil

60

M88 (.284)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

66

M88 (7.62mm)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

72

M88 (.358)

LA

5

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

72

M88 Carbine (.243)

LA

3

2-Nil

6

4

Nil

48

M88 Carbine (.284)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

53

M88 Carbine (7.62mm)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

58

M88 Carbine (.358)

LA

5

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

58

 

Winchester M94

     Notes:  This weapon comes in several versions and calibers. Perhaps the most popular American lever-action rifle, the Winchester M94 has safety catch, side-ejection, and provisions for a scope mount. The Model 94 Trapper is a carbine version; the Model 94XTR is a version in 7-30 Waters; the Model 94 Big Bore is a model in more powerful calibers; and the Model 9422XTR is a small-caliber version.  The M94 Ranger is a lightweight version of the .30-30 M94’s 20-inch barrel version; the Ranger is lighter, but is not nearly as strongly-built, and there is a lot of play in its parts, especially in the cocking lever.  The trigger also has a lot of overtravel and feels spongy. The Winchester M94 Timber is designed specifically for the powerful .450 Marlin cartridge, and uses a shorter 18-inch barrel and a 3/4-length magazine that still holds only four rounds; the barrel is ported to further tame the .450 Marlin’s recoil, and a rubber recoil pad is located in the butt.  The Timber Scout is a smaller “scout rifle” version of the Timber, with a forward “stalker-mounted” MIL-STD-1913 sight rail (which may be removed and replaced with other types of scope mounts if desired), backup XS Ghost Ring sights, stainless steel receiver, barrel, and magazine tube (with the receiver being blued), and a walnut stock and pump slide.  It is chambered for smaller cartridges than the Timber.  In 2006, a takedown version of the Timber Scout was introduced; this version fires all three Timber cartridges, and the barrel, magazine, scope mount, and pump slide may be removed from the receiver and stock as a unit for transport.  It is otherwise identical to the Timber and Timber Scout for game purposes, though the .450 Marlin version uses the forward-mounted scope mount that the Timber Scout uses.

     The Winchester 94 Trails End is a new carbine model introduced in the past few years; it is intended both for cowboy shooting enthusiasts and the general user.  It has the features present in Old-West-style carbines, such as a saddle ring, an extended fore-end, a gold bead front sight, and a top tang safety.  The Trails End Hunter Round was introduced in 2005, with a straight metal butt plate and drilled and tapped for a safety, as well as having a hammer spur extension.  The Trails End Octagon uses a crescent-shaped butt plate and a heavy octagonal barrel for extra accuracy.  It may be blued or in case-color hardened metalwork (other Trails End carbines are blued only).  The Trails End Hunter Octagon is basically a rifle-caliber Trails End Octagon in case-color hardened finish.  Though these are excellent carbines, the lack of drilling and tapping on most of them (or even adjustable sights) limits their utility somewhat, and the trigger pull is a bit hard at 7 pounds.  Their magazine capacity, however, is commendable, particularly in pistol calibers.

     In early 2006, Winchester revealed that the Winchester 94 production line would be discontinued on 31 March 2006. Already-produced Model 94s will continue to be sold, but they will be sold by the US Repeating Arms subsidiary in Belgium.  No new Model 94s will be produced after 31 March.  (For that matter, the Winchester factory itself is being closed down, and the Winchester name is to be sold to US Repeating Arms, with further production of “Winchester” rifles being carried out in Belgium, Portugal, and Japan.)  However…

     Production of the Winchester 94 did continue in a smaller amount of versions.  In 2010, they reintroduced the M94 in a short Rifle version, a visually plain model of deeply-satin-blued steel and medium-quality walnut with a satin finish.  However, the new Winchester 94 Short Rifle has several features that earlier Model 94s didn’t have, and some of which have been incorporated into other Model 94s still in production.  The M94 Short Rifle has a thumb manual safety placed into the tang of the receiver so as to not spoil the lines of the rifle.  The hammer is a rebounding type, so no half-cock is possible.  The Short Rifle has a trigger stop; only a fully-closed lever allows the Short Rifle to be fired – it otherwise acts as a sort of passive trigger safety.  The action of the Short Rifle, compared to other Model 94s, is noticeably smoother than other Model 94s; some shooters say that this modified action gets smoother the more it is fired.  The buttplate is a flat polymer plate.  The furniture of the Short Rifle is varnished with weatherproofing varnish, but some shooters have said that this varnish wears off way too easily, leaving patches of bare wood.  The receiver is drilled and tapped for scope mounts.  Unlike previous Model 94s, case ejection from the Short Rifle is straight to the right, instead of being up and over the right shoulder (or possibly in the face of a left-hander) like the rest of Model 94s.  The front sight is a marbles brass bead, and the rear sight is an adjustable buckhorn. This is combined with a better-than-average quality trigger and barrel. It is a lightweight rifle, with a 20-inch barrel. Perhaps the biggest strike against popular use of the Short Rifle is the RL price – heftier than many AR-15s and clones.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The M94 Timber, Timber Scout and Trails End series do not exist, nor does the M9417.  On the bright side, Winchester is still located in the US, even if the factory is abandoned…

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

Winchester M94 (20” Barrel)

.30-30 Winchester

2.95 kg

6 Tubular

$1415

Winchester M94 (24” Barrel)

.30-30 Winchester

3.15 kg

6 Tubular

$1455

Winchester M94XTR (20” Barrel)

7-30 Waters

3.2 kg

7 Tubular

$1241

Winchester M94XTR (24” Barrel)

7-30 Waters

3.4 kg

7 Tubular

$1281

Winchester M94 Big Bore

.307 Winchester

2.95 kg

6 Tubular

$1409

Winchester M94 Big Bore

.356 Winchester

2.95 kg

6 Tubular

$2233

Winchester M94 Ranger

.30-30 Winchester

2.84 kg

6 Tubular

$2602

Winchester M94 Timber

.450 Marlin

2.72 kg

4 Tubular

$1515

Winchester M94 Timber Scout

.30-30 Winchester

2.72 kg

6 Tubular

$2582

Winchester M94 Timber Scout

.44 Magnum

2.72 kg

9 Tubular

$848

Winchester M94 Trapper

.30-30 Winchester

2.78 kg

9 Tubular

$1374

Winchester M94 Trapper

.44 Magnum

2.78 kg

9 Tubular

$506

Winchester M94 Trapper

.45 Long Colt

2.78 kg

9 Tubular

$545

Winchester M94 Trails End

.357 Magnum

2.95 kg

11 Tubular

$670

Winchester M94 Trails End

.44 Magnum

3.03 kg

11 Tubular

$868

Winchester M94 Trails End

.45 Long Colt

3.06 kg

11 Tubular

$945

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round

.25-35 Winchester

2.95 kg

7 Tubular

$1891

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round

.30-30 Winchester

3.07 kg

7 Tubular

$2603

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round

.38-55 Ballard

3.26 kg

6 Tubular

$4398

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon

.357 Magnum

3.06 kg

11 Tubular

$681

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon

.44 Magnum

3.14 kg

11 Tubular

$883

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon

.45 Long Colt

3.17 kg

11 Tubular

$961

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon

.25-35 Winchester

3.06 kg

7 Tubular

$1896

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon

.30-30 Winchester

3.18 kg

7 Tubular

$2608

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon

.38-55 Ballard

3.38 kg

6 Tubular

$4335

Winchester M9422XTR

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

2.84 kg

21 (.22 Long), 17 Long, 15 (.22 Long Rifle); Tubular

$309

Winchester M9422XTR

.22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

2.84 kg

15 Tubular

$372

Winchester M9417

.17 Hornady Magnum Rimfire

2.84 kg

14 Tubular

$311

Winchester M94 Short Rifle

.30-30 Winchester

3.08 kg

7 Tubular

$1417

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

Winchester M94 (20”, .30-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

62

Winchester M94 (24”, .30.30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

81

Winchester M94XTR (20”, 7-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

61

Winchester M94XTR (24”, 7-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

79

Winchester M94 Big Bore (.307 Win)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

63

Winchester M94 Big Bore (.356 Win)

LA

5

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

63

Winchester M94 Ranger

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

62

Winchester M94 Timber

LA

5

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

53

Winchester M94 Timber Scout (.30-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

53

Winchester M94 Timber Scout (.44)

LA

4

1-1-Nil

6

3

Nil

50

Winchester M94 Trapper (.30-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

44

Winchester M94 Trapper (.44)

LA

4

1-1-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

Winchester M94 Trapper (.45)

LA

3

2-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

Winchester M94 Trails End (.357)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

67

Winchester M94 Trails End (.44)

LA

4

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

67

Winchester M94 Trails End (.45)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

56

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round (.25-35)

LA

3

2-Nil

6

3

Nil

55

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round (.30-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

62

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Round (.38-55)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

7

6

Nil

62

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon (.357)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

70

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon (.44)

LA

4

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

70

Winchester M94 Trails End Octagon (.45)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

58

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon (.25-35)

LA

3

2-Nil

6

3

Nil

57

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon (.30-30)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

65

Winchester M94 Trails End Hunter Octagon (.38-55)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

7

6

Nil

65

Winchester M9422XTR (.22 Short)

LA

-1

Nil

5

1

Nil

34

Winchester M9422XTR (.22 Long)

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

38

Winchester M9422XTR (.22 Long Rifle)

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

42

Winchester M9422XTR (.22 Magnum)

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

55

Winchester M9417

LA

2

1-Nil

5

1

Nil

53

Winchester M94 Short Rifle

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

5

Nil

63

 

Winchester M250

     Notes: Sister rifle to the M270 and M290, the M250 is externally similar to those rifles, but of course, internally very different.  The receiver is built largely of aluminum alloy, and the ejection port is on the right side so the receiver can be grooved for a scope mount.  The M255 is similar, but fires magnum cartridges.  Other versions differ primarily in stock and/or sight design, and are identical to the basic rifle for game purposes.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M250

.22 Short, .22 Long, and .22 Long Rifle

2.27 kg

21 (.22 Short), 18 (.22 Long), 15 (.22 Long Rifle); Tubular

$309

M255

.22 Winchester Magnum Rimfire

2.47 kg

11 Tubular

$373

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M250 (.22 Short)

LA

-2

Nil

5

1

Nil

34

M250 (.22 Long)

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

38

M250 (.22 Long Rifle)

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

42

M255

LA

1

Nil

5

1

Nil

53

 

Winchester M1876

     Notes: One of the most popular and successful rifles of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, the M1876 was built until 1897; however, they were so well-made that most examples today, even if they’ve been sitting in an attic for 80 years, can still be used today with a minimum of maintenance (I recently saw one on the Pawn Stars program which was still functioning flawlessly).  The origins of the M1876 began with an experimental .45-70-405 prototype in 1871, which were submitted to the US Army for evaluation in 1872, but not picked up.  Winchester sent the design back for retooling, and they came out in time for the 1876 Centennial Exposition in Philadelphia, thereafter often being called the Winchester “Centennial” Edition.  It is often described as being an enlarged M1873, but this is incorrect – it was a new design which originally predated the M1873, and based partially on the earlier rare M1866. Total production figures were 63,870.

     The M1873 could be had as a full-sized rifle, an express rifle, a carbine, or even a musket (which will not be covered here). Various models abounded, differing primarily in adornment and adjustments to individual shooters. The original M1876 was chambered for .45-70; the 40-60 and 50-95 chamberings were added in 1879 and the 45-60 chambering in 1884.  The standard M1876 Sporting Rifle had a 28-inch half-octagonal or full-octagonal barrel.  It normally was sold with a 12-round tubular magazine, though a half-length 6-round magazine was also available.  The standard Sporting Rifle had a straight wrist, but the M1876 Special Sporting Rifle had a pistol grip wrist and a Vernier peep sight on the tang behind the hammer.

     The M1876 Carbine had a 22-inch round barrel with an almost full-length fore-end and a magazine that held nine rounds.  750 of a full-length-stock version were made, for Royal Northwest Mounted Police of Canada; they are not as popular today as a standard M1873 Carbine and barely sold on the civilian market at the time.  The M1876 Express Rifle was sort of the in-between version, with a 26-inch half-octagonal or full-octagonal barrel.  The magazine was short, holding only four rounds, and the fore-end likewise short.  The sights consist of a rear spring-leaf with an elevator.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M1876 Sporting Rifle

.45-70 Government

4.54 kg

12 Tubular

$1513

M1876 Sporting Rifle

.45-60 Winchester Centerfire

4.37 kg

12 Tubular

$1374

M1876 Sporting Rifle

.50-95 Winchester Centerfire

4.77 kg

12 Tubular

$1702

M1876 Sporting Rifle

.40-60 Winchester Centerfire

4.22 kg

12 Tubular

$1145

M1876 Carbine

.45-70 Government

4.43 kg

9 Tubular

$1445

M1876 Carbine

.45-60 Winchester Centerfire

4.26 kg

9 Tubular

$1305

M1876 Carbine

.50-95 Winchester Centerfire

4.65 kg

9 Tubular

$1633

M1876 Carbine

.40-60 Winchester Centerfire

4.12 kg

9 Tubular

$1076

M1876 Express Rifle

.45-70 Government

4.15 kg

4 Tubular

$1491

M1876 Express Rifle

.45-60 Winchester Centerfire

3.99 kg

4 Tubular

$1351

M1876 Express Rifle

.50-95 Winchester Centerfire

4.36 kg

4 Tubular

$1679

M1876 Express Rifle

.40-60 Winchester Centerfire

3.86 kg

4 Tubular

$1122

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M1876 Sporting Rifle (.45-70)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

4

Nil

102

M1876 Sporting Rifle (.45-60)

LA

4

2-Nil

8

4

Nil

97

M1876 Sporting Rifle (.50-95)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

4

Nil

98

M1876 Sporting Rifle (.40-60)

LA

3

2-Nil

8

3

Nil

97

M1876 Carbine (.45-70)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

4

Nil

72

M1876 Carbine (.45-60)

LA

4

2-Nil

6

4

Nil

72

M1876 Carbine (.50-95)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

6

4

Nil

72

M1876 Carbine (.40-60)

LA

3

2-Nil

6

3

Nil

71

M1876 Express Rifle (.45-70)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

95

M1876 Express Rifle (.45-60)

LA

4

2-Nil

7

4

Nil

90

M1876 Express Rifle (.50-95)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

91

M1876 Express Rifle (.40-60)

LA

3

2-Nil

7

3

Nil

89

 

Winchester M1892

     Notes: This rifle is basically a reduced-size version of the Model 1886, built from 1892-1941.  It was built to use the then-new smokeless powder rounds, and to be able to fire shorter-cased rounds than the Model 1886.  Originally, the Model 1892 was chambered in .25-20, .32-20, .38-40, and .44-40.  The action of the Model 1892 is especially smooth and well-liked by its users.  It was such a popular rifle, and produced in such large numbers, that exact production figures are unknown.  The Model 1892 was an especially common rifle in early Western films – though not historically accurate, the Model 1892 resembled the Model 1873 if you didn’t look too close and it was far more available than the Model 1873. 

     Over the years, many replicas and near-replicas of the Model 1892 have been produced, both in the US and overseas, including the Spanish El Tigre, the Brazilian Rossi 92, various Italian companies, and several other countries in Central and South America.  However, the most accurate replicas available today are sold by Davidson’s, and built in Japan, and were introduced in 1997.  Though they are also available in three chamberings the original Model 1892 never had (.357 Magnum, .44 Magnum, and .45 Long Colt), they are historically accurate and look like the originals, and though made using modern manufacturing methods, are built from the same materials as the originals.  However, the Davidson’s models have Winchester’s modern safety system, which includes a sliding tang safety (the original used only a half-cock safety). 

     The standard Model 1892 has a 24-inch half-octagonal or octagonal barrel.  There is also a carbine version with a 20-inch round barrel, and “Trapper’s Carbines” with barrels of 12, 14, 16, and 18 inches.  The standard rifle has a straight-wrist stock, but a Fancy Sporting Rifle, with a pistol grip wrist stock and available half-barrel length magazine, was also sold (identical to the standard model for game purposes; if it has a half-length magazine, it holds only half the ammunition).  A takedown version was also sold starting in 1893, but it was not successful and few were made.  (It is identical to the standard Model 1892 for game purposes.)  From 1924-32, a version known as the Model 53 was built; this was a simplified version, with a 22-inch round barrel and a half-length magazine.  (A takedown model was also made, which was also not successful.)  The Model 65 was an improved Model 53, and was built from 1933-1947.  Changes from the Model 53 included an improved trigger and front sight, as well as a pistol grip wrist stock. It also added a .218 Bee chambering, with a 24-inch barrel, in 1939.  Only about 5700 Model 65s were built.

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The new Davidson’s replicas are not available in the Twilight 2000 timeline.  This means that M1892s of any type in .357 Magnum, .44 Magnum, and .45 Long Colt are also not available.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M1892 Rifle

.25-20 Winchester

2.93 kg

11 Tubular

$528

M1892 Rifle

.32-20 Winchester

3.1 kg

11 Tubular

$638

M1892 Rifle

.38-40 Winchester

3.48 kg

11 Tubular

$857

M1892 Rifle

.357 Magnum

3.3 kg

11 Tubular

$736

M1892 Rifle

.44-40 Winchester

3.62 kg

11 Tubular

$944

M1892 Rifle

.44 Magnum

3.61 kg

11 Tubular

$934

M1892 Rifle

.45 Long Colt

3.72 kg

11 Tubular

$1009

M1892 Carbine

.25-20 Winchester

2.75 kg

9 Tubular

$467

M1892 Carbine

.32-20 Winchester

2.91 kg

9 Tubular

$577

M1892 Carbine

.38-40 Winchester

3.26 kg

9 Tubular

$796

M1892 Carbine

.357 Magnum

3.1 kg

9 Tubular

$675

M1892 Carbine

.44-40 Winchester

3.4 kg

9 Tubular

$883

M1892 Carbine

.44 Magnum

3.39 kg

9 Tubular

$873

M1892 Carbine

.45 Long Colt

3.49 kg

9 Tubular

$950

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.25-20 Winchester

2.55 kg

5 Tubular

$386

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.32-20 Winchester

2.7 kg

5 Tubular

$495

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.38-40 Winchester

3.02 kg

5 Tubular

$714

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

2.87 kg

5 Tubular

$593

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

3.15 kg

5 Tubular

$801

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

3.14 kg

5 Tubular

$791

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

3.24 kg

5 Tubular

$867

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.25-20 Winchester

2.6 kg

6 Tubular

$406

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.32-20 Winchester

2.75 kg

6 Tubular

$515

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.38-40 Winchester

3.08 kg

6 Tubular

$735

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

2.93 kg

6 Tubular

$613

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

3.21 kg

6 Tubular

$821

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

3.2 kg

6 Tubular

$812

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

3.3 kg

6 Tubular

$888

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.25-20 Winchester

2.65 kg

7 Tubular

$426

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.32-20 Winchester

2.8 kg

7 Tubular

$536

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.38-40 Winchester

3.14 kg

7 Tubular

$755

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

2.99 kg

7 Tubular

$634

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

3.27 kg

7 Tubular

$842

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

3.26 kg

7 Tubular

$832

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

3.36 kg

7 Tubular

$908

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.25-20 Winchester

2.7 kg

8 Tubular

$447

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.32-20 Winchester

2.85 kg

8 Tubular

$556

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.38-40 Winchester

3.2 kg

8 Tubular

$775

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.357 Magnum

3.05 kg

8 Tubular

$654

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.44-40 Winchester

3.33 kg

8 Tubular

$862

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.44 Magnum

3.32 kg

8 Tubular

$852

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18” Barrel)

.45 Long Colt

3.42 kg

8 Tubular

$929

M53/M65 Rifle

.25-20 Winchester

2.79 kg

6 Tubular

$487

M53/M65 Rifle

.32-20 Winchester

2.95 kg

6 Tubular

$597

M53 Rifle

.44-40 Winchester

3.44 kg

6 Tubular

$902

M65 Rifle

.218 Bee

3.68 kg

6 Tubular

$1107

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M1892 Rifle (.25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

6

1

Nil

76

M1892 Rifle (.32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

6

1

Nil

75

M1892 Rifle (.38-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

7

3

Nil

75

M1892 Rifle (.357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

7

3

Nil

90

M1892 Rifle (.44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

7

3

Nil

75

M1892 Rifle (.44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

7

3

Nil

90

M1892 Rifle (.45)

LA

3

1-Nil

7

3

Nil

75

M1892 Carbine (.25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

1

Nil

57

M1892 Carbine (.32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

2

Nil

57

M1892 Carbine (.38-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

56

M1892 Carbine (.357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

67

M1892 Carbine (.44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

56

M1892 Carbine (.44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

67

M1892 Carbine (.45)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

56

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .25-20)

LA

2

Nil

4

1

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

4

2

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .38-40)

LA

2

1-Nil

4

3

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

4

3

Nil

35

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

4

3

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

4

3

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (12”, .45)

LA

3

1-Nil

4

3

Nil

29

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

4

1

Nil

37

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

4

2

Nil

36

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .38-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

36

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

36

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (14”, .45)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

36

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

1

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

2

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .38-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

53

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

53

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (16”, .45)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

44

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

1

Nil

51

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

5

2

Nil

51

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .38-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

50

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .357)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

60

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

51

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .44)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

5

3

Nil

60

M1892 Trapper’s Carbine (18”, .45)

LA

3

1-Nil

5

3

Nil

50

M53/M65 Rifle (.25-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

6

1

Nil

63

M53/M65 Rifle (.32-20)

LA

2

1-Nil

6

2

Nil

63

M53 Rifle (.44-40)

LA

3

1-Nil

6

3

Nil

62

M65 Rifle (.218)

LA

3

1-Nil

7

3

Nil

70

 

Winchester M1895

     Notes: This was one of the favorite hunting rifles of Theodore Roosevelt, especially when hunting big game in Africa.  That is because of the powerful .405 Winchester cartridge – something Roosevelt called his “Big Medicine for Big Game.”  The Winchester 1895 was the last lever-action rifle designed by John Browning.  It is unusual for its stripper-clip loading, to an internal box magazine.  Variants included the M1895 Carbine with a 20-inch barrel; the Model 1895 Sporting Rifle, with a barrel of 28 inches; and the Model 1895 Modern Version, introduced in 1997 (the others went out of production in 1931).  A very rare variant was the “Russian Musket,” designed for the Imperial Russian Army and sold to them between 1915 and 1916.  It fires the 7.62mm Nagant cartridge, and they are designed to use sword bayonets of up to 41 centimeters in length!

     Twilight 2000 Notes: The M1895 Modern Version does not exist.

Weapon

Ammunition

Weight

Magazines

Price

M1895

.30-03 Springfield

2.92 kg

5 Clip

$3246

M1895

.30-06 Springfield

2.9 kg

5 Clip

$3185

M1895

.303 British

2.83 kg

5 Clip

$2912

M1895

.30-40 Krag

2.85 kg

5 Clip

$2976

M1895

.35 Winchester

3.11 kg

5 Clip

$4575

M1895

.38-72 Winchester

3.27 kg

5 Clip

$1267

M1895

.40-72 Winchester

3.42 kg

5 Clip

$1429

M1895

.405 Winchester

3.6 kg

5 Clip

$1454

M1895 Russian Musket

7.62mm Nagant

2.73 kg

5 Clip

$2774

M1895 Carbine

.30-03 Springfield

2.85 kg

5 Clip

$3205

M1895 Carbine

.30-06 Springfield

2.83 kg

5 Clip

$3144

M1895 Carbine

.303 British

2.76 kg

5 Clip

$2871

M1895 Carbine

.30-40 Krag

2.78 kg

5 Clip

$2935

M1895 Carbine

.35 Winchester

3.04 kg

5 Clip

$4451

M1895 Carbine

.38-72 Winchester

3.19 kg

5 Clip

$1227

M1895 Carbine

.40-72 Winchester

3.34 kg

5 Clip

$1389

M1895 Carbine

.405 Winchester

3.51 kg

5 Clip

$1414

M1895 Sporting

.303 British

2.86 kg

5 Clip

$2953

M1895 Sporting

.35 Winchester

3.14 kg

5 Clip

$4694

M1895 Sporting

.38-72 Winchester

3.31 kg

5 Clip

$1308

M1895 Sporting

.40-72 Winchester

3.46 kg

5 Clip

$1470

M1895 Sporting

.405 Winchester

3.64 kg

5 Clip

$1495

M1895 Modern

.270 Winchester

3.63 kg

4 Clip

$2687

M1895 Modern

.30-06 Springfield

3.94 kg

4 Clip

$3190

 

Weapon

ROF

Damage

Pen

Bulk

SS

Burst

Range

M1895 (.30-03)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

69

M1895 (.30-06)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

71

M1895 (.303)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

81

M1895 (.30-40)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

76

M1895 (.35)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

8

6

Nil

82

M1895 (.38-72)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

7

3

Nil

82

M1895 (.40-72)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

7

4

Nil

82

M1895 (.405)

LA

4

1-2-Nil

7

4

Nil

82

M1895 Russian Musket

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

81

M1895 Carbine (.30-03)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

53

M1895 Carbine (.30-06)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

54

M1895 Carbine (.303)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

61

M1895 Carbine (.30-40)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

5

Nil

58

M1895 Carbine (.35)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

7

6

Nil

62

M1895 Carbine (.38-72)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

62

M1895 Carbine (.40-72)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

62

M1895 Carbine (.405)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

6

3

Nil

62

M1895 Sporting (.303)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

8

5

Nil

100

M1895 Sporting (.35)

LA

5

2-4-Nil

9

7

Nil

103

M1895 Sporting (.38-72)

LA

3

1-2-Nil

7

4

Nil

103

M1895 Sporting (.40-72)

LA

4

1-2-3

8

4

Nil

103

M1895 Sporting (.405)

LA

4

1-2-3

8

4

Nil

103

M1895 Modern (.270)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

63

M1895 Modern (.30-06)

LA

4

2-3-Nil

7

4

Nil

71