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The 22 Mag is considerably longer than the 22 LR, with an overall length of 1.35” for the 22 WMR and 1” for the . 22LR. Furthermore, the 22 WMR is slightly wider than the 22 LR, as the 22 Mag has a base diameter of 0.242” compared to 0.226” for . 22LR.
Maybe the most common . 22 LR ammo type out there, CCI Standard is a gold standard for reliability and ease of use.
Discover Relevant Questions and Answers for Your Specific Issue
the most relevant questions and answers related to your specific issue
WINCHESTER MODEL 100 FIRING PIN RECALL – A notice dated 7-1990 relates the following
“PRODUCT SAFETY WARNING AND REPLACEMENT NOTICE. Attention owners of Winchester model 100
rifles and carbines please read this notice. In July of 1990 the following product safety
warning was issued by Winchester. It has come to our attention that the firing pin in the
Winchester Model 100 Rifle or Carbine may break due to use and metal fatigue and become
lodged in the breech bolt face. If this occurs, the firearm may fire before the action is
locked causing severe damage to the firearm and possibly injury or death to the shooter
WARNING DO NOT SHOOT YOUR WINCHESTER MODEL 100 RIFLE OR CARBINE. Repair and replacement.
A new firing pin has been designed to replace the firing pin originally made for the
Winchester Model 100 Rifle and Carbine. The new firing pins will be available in April
1991. If you own a Winchester Model 100 Rifle or Carbine, please send your firearm to one
of the authorized Winchester Model 100 Firing Pin Replacement Centers indicated below.
Your Winchester Model 100 firearm will be inspected, the firing pin replaced and tested
and the firearm returned to you. The inspection, replacement/testing and return postage
will be accomplished at no cost to you. If other repair or maintenance work is authorized
by you to be performed on the firearm when the firing pin is replaced, such work shall be
at your cost.”
W. R. Long Gunsmiths 2007 Brook Road North Cobourg, Ontario K9A4W4Canada Frank LeFever & Sons RD 2 Box 31Lee Center, NY 13363USA Bolsa Gunsmithing7404 Bolsa AvenueWestminister, CA 92683USA Nu Line Guns1053 Caulks Hill RoadHarvester, MO 63303USA
If you have any questions concerning this notice, call Winchester Product Service
1-800-852-5734 or write to Winchester Firing Pin replacement Notice, PO Box 10 Cottage
Hills Illinois 62018 Attention Product Service Dept.
The following is Wisner’s rendition & info on the subject.
The difference in the old firing pin and the new one is as follows. The old replaced
style, was totally lathe tuned (round). While the new recall style is similar in lathe
turning on the front and back, but in the front midsection it has two flats milled, one
on each side. This makes the center section stronger. Also replaced is the bolt sleeve
lock pin (firing pin guide) which was made to accommodate this different shaped firing
Part number for the new parts are, firing pin =1391ND, bolt sleeve locking pin =1491ND
The word was at the time this recall was in process was that if the firing pin would
break at the mid section and still remain in the gun as two pieces, the possibility of a
premature discharge before the bolt was locked was possible. This apparently was caused
by the firing pin tip (now not having a retracting spring) to be stuck forward, and
thereby slam-firing upon chambering.
The responsibility for the recall apparently was on Olin, as they were the parent company
at time of manufacture. Olin set up regional recall centers at three established US
gunshops. There was a manufacturing delay in the replacement firing pins, and a backlog
occurred, also some collectors did not like the idea of shipping their guns long
distances. Olin then also authorized other gunshops to make the required alterations.
Upon completion of the recall, the shops were to test fire the firearm and to stamp an
assigned letter on the inside top of the receiver as seen thru the magazine well with the
bolt retracted. The letter “B” represented Bolsa Gunsmithing, “L” was Lefever, and “N”
was for Nu-line Guns. The letter “X” apparently was for all the other independent shops.
However this identification information did not get communicated to some of the smaller
shops at the start of the project. The only way to tell if the gun as been modified, if
the ”letter” is not present, is to take the barrel & action out of the stock, remove the
trigger guard assembly and the try to rotate the firing pin by twisting it. If it does
NOT rotate, then the firing pin recall HAS been performed.
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Copyright © 2004-2007 Wisner’s Inc. All Rights Reserved
Back to Additional information To Winchester model 88 & 100 parts
Originated 01-13-2001 Last Modified 03-19-2007LeeRoy Wisner
it all out first. It’s very confusing until you get a visual. The seat
rests on two bars. These bars span the two pontoons. I believe they use
pins, rather than bolts to secure it. You probably have a basket and
maybe a trolling motor mount. Get rid of the mount, unless you plan on
using it. If you do, it attaches to the rear basket. The basket mounts
to the back of the chair and rear bar with bolts.Next, the leg
holders slide in and there should be pins to hold them in place for the
right distance. If there is a stand up plate and a casting bar, you’re
on your own on how to attach them. Obviously they go in the front, but
I have no idea how they are attached.Mine had an anchor, but this was a huge hassle. Much easier to pull to shore than park in the water.There
is probably a mesh type piece that fits under or around your seat with
bungies or hooks. It may have a fish measure on it. If it does, that
goes to the front.The oars are merely pinned in at a
comfortable spots. There should be oar “stops,” that slide over your
oars. Again, you have to adjust the length to how long your arms are.
They don’t slide too easily. And, they are needed so your oars don’t
slide off into the water.The side bars should have a hump to rest the pontoons on. Buy a double pump and save some time, (or an electric pump). The following is the most important fact of all,
You have two bladders in each pontoon. Inflate them BOTH. Air up one
from the front, then the other from the rear, back and forth until the
pontoon is ready to burst. This prevents a disaster. If one deflates or
is punctured, the other one has enough air to support you to shore.
Strap them on and you’re ready to go. And I would suggest a practice
run in calm water first. They are a little awkward at first. Good luck