It SHOULD be able to handle a modern shell, however, it has had a century to deterioriate so if it has not had regular care and cleaning it may not be safe, particularly if it has damascus barrels. I'm not sure if damascus was an option on the Model 1900, but it was offered on other doubles Remington was still offering at the time. Have a competent gunsmith check out any older firearm before you fire it and be sure he measures the chambers to be sure it can use 2 3/4 inch shells and is not chambered for 2 9/16. If the 'smith approves the gun's condition, don't use any magnum shells or steel shot. PS. If this gun is highly engraved, don't shoot it, take it to an experienced Remington collector or dealer for an appraisal. I have a 1900 that I restored. The barrels were lightly pitted inside. Had them polished and then had thin wall choke tubes installed as I was not concerned with collectors value. It is simply a great handling field gun.The 1900 was offered in both Damascus and Steel barrel versions. The laminated steel/Damascus is meant ONLY FOR BLACK POWDER LOADS....PERIOD. NEVER use SMOKELESS POWDER SHOT SHELLS IN DAMASCUS BARRELED SHOTGUNS.....EVER!!!!!!you will wind up in a bad state of affairs as soon as you pull the trigger.As the other gentleman suggested...have it checked out by a COMPETENT gunsmith familiar with such arms as this.Preferably, someone who specializes in restoration of this type of shotgun. I took the process slow and easy, it now looks as good or better than when it left the factory and shoots like a dream.You have a great shotgun made by a great company...treat it well and it will last another hundred years...I use modern Remington field loads in mine.
When using a muzzle loading gun it is important to ensure that it can handle modern smokeless powder because of the greater amount of force produced by smokeless powder as opposed to using the black powder that the muzzle loader was intended for.
Take it to a professional
After the bolt carrier is removed, the pin is driven straight down to remove.
Put trigger locks on the weaponsTrain your kids to safely handle weaponsSecure your ammunition and empty your weapons
The first trick is to pull the plastic handle straight out. Otherwise the receiver cover can't be removed.
Most .22 BOLT action, pump and LEVER action rifles that are fed from a tube magazine will handle shorts, longs, and long rifles. Remington produced several auto loaders that wil handle mixed ammo- the Remington 550 may be the best known.
You do not get high but get a strong buzz. It all depends on the brand since some are stronger then others. For me grizzly will last me about thirty minutes. It also depends on what your body can handle and what you are used to
I'm not sure what you are asking. The ballistics of the 44 Mag tend to be higher because the allowable pressures of the 44 Mag are higher than the 45 Colt. This is because the 45 Colt was originally a black powder cartridge and smokeless powder ammunition sold today must be useable in any gun that will chamber it - whether it is a first generation Colt Single Action Army or a 2007 Ruger Blackhawk. The 44 Mag wasn't invented until 1955 and was originally a smokeless powder round. Any gun chambered for it is built to handle the higher pressures and thus higher muzzle velocities. Rifles chambered for .45 Colt are a modern configuration and will handle the higher pressures of modern ammunition however commercially sold ammunition must still meet the limitations discussed above. If you look at load data for both cartridges you will see the 45 LC can be loaded to higher speed with the same weight bullet. The 454 cassule is a longer version of the 45lc. this protects the old pistols from blowing up with hot cartridges. If you have a newer 45 lc it can pass the 44 mag with proper loaded ammo. Do not try to hop up the load for a 45 LC to match or exceed a 44 mag the cases are thinner and the guns are made to shoot modern 45 lc ammunition how ever the pressure rating are still much lower than the 44. You can load a 45 colt to match a 44 but it could be your last time loading anything!
Once you have the forearm removed you need a special spanner wrench to remove the tube/nut below the barrel. The bolt handle pin is then drifted out of the bolt and then the bolt handle can be removed from the bolt body. The barrel will now come out the front end of the receiver.
From the Ruger website: What type of ammunition should I use in my Ruger 9mm pistol? The Ruger 9mm pistols are chambered for the 9x19mm NATO Parabellum (9mm Luger) cartridge, compatible with the U.S. and foreign military or commercial 9x19mm loads manufactured in accordance with NATO, U.S., SAAMI, or CIP standards, including high-velocity, subsonic, tracer, hollow point, ammunition loaded in aluminum, steel, or brass cartridge cases, +P and +P+ ammunition.
22 short long or long rifle this is a 9 shot 22 cal. revolver made by High Standard 1955 to 1962 1955 through 1963