What You Need to Know: West Mercia Q&A on Firearms Licensing
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M44 Carbine 1944 dated with all matching number. Can be cocked stripped and dry fired. £595
Deactivated Rhodesian G3. This is a Portuguese made example which has seen service in rhodesia and has the appropriate camouflage paint added by them. £900
Polish made PPS43. This example is 1953 dated which makes it 70 years old this year. This example has a moving trigger and safety as well as rear section of the bolt. Comes with a magazine it just isn't pictured. £300
Old spec deactivated WWII Lee Enfield No4 MKI* Long Branch 1942 Dated .303 Rifle. A really cracking example with stunning wood work, broad arrow stamped. Deactivated with a working action it can be cocked, stripped and dry fired. Comes fitted with canvas sling. This example has a non matching bolt which is very common with service rifles. It is in great condition and would look great in anyones collection. Metal work is in great shape and so is the wood.
Deactivated British April 1945 dated No5 MK1 Jungle Carbine. Manufactured by Royal Ordnance Factory (ROF) Fazakaley (F). British military broad acceptance stamps. The No5 saw service during WWII and many post war conflicts and is the rarest of the Lee Enfield Carbines. One of the few bolt action rifles that can leave a bruise in your shoulder and a smile on your face. You know when you have fired one!!! Deactivated with a working action it can be cocked, stripped and dry fired. This example is in great condition with great metal and wood work.
Here we have a great looking British Army marked L1a1 SLR in 7.62. Condition is very good, breaks open, mag ejects, safty works. It comes with its sling and a hand full of inert 7.62 rounds. This example does not cock or dry fire. It comes with the correct certification. These are getting hard to find and get hold of espically the wood stocked examples. Make sure you don't miss out of this one.
A Rare WWII Swedish Ljungman AG42 or M/42 Self Loading Rifle chambered in 6.5mm. Although Sweden remained neutral during WWII it remained under threat and feared invasion from Nazi German and the Russian's, both counties eager to increased its terrorises. However, it did allow the German army use it's railways and let the Allies use it's air bases and train forces from Norway and Denmark . But fearing an invasion Sweden quickly produced it own military self loading rifle and in 1942 the Automatgever M/42 was adopted to arm its forces. Very few were made ; only 30,000. This is example is dated 1943 with matching numbers. It has fairly unique action and cocks by pushing the top cover forward over the bolt and then back, very clever! It has the correct sling, The brass disc is often mistaken as regimental, it is in fact reference to the rifles calibre , accuracy and bore quality. A rare rifle from WWII that would fit with either allied or an axis collection. Deactivated in 1993 to old specifications it can be cocked, stripped and dry fired. A great piece of firearms history and would look great in any collection.