303 British Serial Number Manufacture Dates - http://shorl.com/gribrubrutagruma






















































303 British Serial Number Manufacture Dates

Possibly an Inspectors mark from BSA, note the stylised B, Sparkbrook had a more standard arabic lettering. The main way in which to easily differentiate the models is the bolt head release mechanism. Any idea what this would signify? PS. Just make sure that you take your time, i know it can be frustrating but just take your time David Sparacino says: January 10, 2013 at 8:21 am Hello again Mark, I had a question regarding DP marked parts for the No1 MKIII. Brackenbury was to prove correct on many levels. These changes included omission of the cut off, long-range sights, windage adjustment on the rear sight, swivel lugs in front of the magazine replaced by wire loop, and later omission of the brass butt disc. However luxuries like that were soon to be a thing of the past. MLE Mk I and I* held in store were converted to charger loading and sighted for Mk VII ammunition.(2) A programme of stripping, cleaning and preserving stocks of SMLE Mk III* was undertaken in 1937/38.(2) In 1939 a supply of SMLE Mk III with heavy Lithgow barrels was received from the Australian Government for sale to members of the Defence Rifle Clubs.(2) The SMLE Mk III and III* remained the service arm of the New Zealand forces until they were replaced by the No 4 rifle at the end of WW II. Send to Email Address Your Name Your Email Address Cancel Post was not sent - check your email addresses! Email check failed, please try again Sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email.

Maj Reynolds summarised this whole subject up perfectly when he wrote throughout its many years of useful service the Lee Enfield has had many critics, particularly regarding is accuracy as a target shooting weapon. The bulk being from the Royal Ordinance factory Maltby, ROFFazakerley, BSA Shirley, with smaller quantities at Longbranch in Toronto Canada and by the Stevens-Savage company of Chicopee Falls, Massachusetts, USA. 7,000 of the new rifles were ordered in 1911 and by 1912 8,000 were reported to have arrived that year. Cheers, Nick Mark says: July 27, 2012 at 6:46 pm Nick, I will flick you an email in the next few days with a couple of options, hopefuly they will be able to help you. All rights reserved. The Boers use alone of modern smokeless powders and magazine feed weaponswould be telling, but when coupled with outdated Britishtactics and questionable leadership, the results were disastrous. A further 2,000 Mk III were imported in 1913 and stocks of this rifle then stood at 11,895. The SMLEitself was approved in 1902,this also saw the conversion of the older out dated Lee Metfords and Lee Enfieldsto the new pattern.Further updates gavethe ability to use more modern ammunition, better sighting systems and the introduction of charger loading. He was stationed at Razmak in what is now in Pakistan with the 1st battalion of the Gloucester regiment. It is understood that SMLEs supplied to New Zealand prior to WW I were not upgraded to the Mk VII ammunition, since that ammunition was not manufactured here and the manufacture of most of the rifles pre date the change.

The rifles below are No1MkIIIand MKIII* and are a combinationof various years and makers. Kevin Howell says: March 25, 2013 at 6:08 am I have 2 enfields, the first was easy to trace and is a Parker Hale sporterisd with very little use. The British made No4MkIs use a prefix and number (Alpha numerical) system to identify manufacturer. Inspectors Mark Lithgow Factory Australia Inspectors Mark Lithgow Factory Australia To be honestI have no idea and need to go back look at the rifle and notesImade at the time! I think it was from a No5 Draw lapped Barrel, this particular marking is from a No5Mk1 Siamese markings, this is from one of the 10,000 made SMLEs made by BSA. The SMLE Mk III* was introduced by LOC 17622 on 2 January 1916 and was brought about primarily to speed up war-time production.

All rights reserved. Broad Arrow War Department, Normally found on the older riflessuch as theLong lees, MLE, Metfords, Snider and before. The New Zealand Infantry went off to fight in WW I armed with the Magazine Lee Enfield Mk I and Mk I* (Long Tom), however, on landing in Gallipoli many Kiwis picked up SMLEs from fallen Australians (3). Keith Bramlett says: March 5, 2013 at 7:03 am I have a lee Enfield no1 mark3* built in 1918 that was cut down. Its a process of overhaul and upgrade of old worn or outdated parts. If anyone spots an error that I make could they please email me with the correction, it would be greatly appreciated. Remembering of course thatthese rifles went throughtwo world wars and countless other Policingactions,damage to the woodwork did occur. Maltby, Royal Ordinance Factory Maltby, this stylised M will be found on No4Mk1s and possibly on subsequent upgrades? Maltby factory was in the Yorkshire, UK. Any advice? Many Thanks. 6313173622
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