Rifleman Q&A: Military Krag Loads
I recently acquired a U.S. Krag rifle for my collection, and I want to replicate ballistics and performance of the arm—as well as for my .45-70 Trapdoor—using the original government loadings.
I Have This Old Gun: U.S. Model 1898 Krag–Jørgensen
Watch this segment of American Rifleman Television's "I Have This Old Gun" to learn about the history and development of the United States' first standard issue bolt-action rifle, the Model 1898 Krag–Jørgensen, chambered for .30-40 Krag.
The Krag-Jorgensen: America's First Bolt-Action Service Rifle
The U.S. Krag-Jorgensen was America’s first bolt-action repeater chambered for a smokeless-powder cartridge. In the hands of American troops around the globe, the Krag played a small, but key, role in the rise of the “American Century.”
Editor’s Choice: Winchester Model 1895 Special Adorned
To celebrate the rifle's 125th anniversary in 2020, Winchester is releasing a special-edition Model 1895 lever-action rifle.
Video—I Have This Old Gun: Winchester 1895 (.30 U.S. Army)
This "I Have This Old Gun" segment from a recent episode of American Rifleman TV takes a look at the history of the Army's short-lived lever-action service rifle: the Winchester Model 1895.
An Old Friend: The Ruger No. 3 Rifle
If you have been acquiring guns for any length of time, you probably have one or two that are OK, but you have since found something newer that tickled your fancy.
The Krag Is Still Relevant
The Krag, and its .30-40 Krag cartridge, enjoyed a much longer hunting life because a large number of surplus Krag rifles and carbines were sold to civilians.
Hornady Saves the .30-40 Krag
Hornady makes practice of reaching back and “rescuing” great old cartridges that have been out of production for a while. This year, they answered the prayers of many old Krag shooters with a run of .30-40 Krag alongside all of its cutting edge introductions.
I Have This Old Gun: Winchester Model 95 Sporting Rifle
John M. Browning’s last lever-action design for Winchester—the Model 1895—was a dramatic departure from his previous Model 1886, 1892 and 1894 rifles, with their tubular magazines and side-loading gates.