In the 1870s, an interesting phenomenon burst on the firearms scene. Cartridge firearms had been in use since the mid-50s, but most of the early ones were small calibers that were plagued with problems.
Theodore Roosevelt preferred Winchester rifles, and used them with confidence throughout his life.
From the depths of The Depression came what some argue is the finest bolt-action rifle ever made.
More than a Winchester replica.
Chambered in .44-40, this carbine could take the most popular centerfire ammunition available for either rifle or handgun in the West.