I have a Remington model 31 in 16ga and i shoot regular low brass shells in it and it does fine, it would depend on the type of game you are hunting. High brass shells are for more power and longer range.
Any spent plastic shotgun shells (hulls) should be reusable, as long as the brass is re-sized before reloading. Paper isn't recommended, and brass casings are practically non-reloadable.
Yes, they are all high brass and considered magnum loads
1949... Winchester all brass shells were manufactured from 1879-1949 See more on my blog ozarksdetector.wordpress.com
They never did. Winchester makes a paper shell and they all still make brass shells.
You have a Marlin model 1896 slide action shotgun, however, it is a Blackpowder shotgun and you will need brass hulls.
Shotgun shells are centerfire but are made up of a paper or plastic cylinder with a brass base or head. The shell is filled with powder followed by a cupped plastic wad filled with birdshot or much larger buckshot.
The Mossberg 9200 can accept 2-3/4 or 3 inch .12 gauge low brass shotgun shells.
It's a Model 11 - made in 1916. Recoil operated with brass friction, lots of info on web do a search on the Remington Model 11.
Shotshells were not created until after the 1860s. First shells were all metal. Later shells had a brass head, and paper body, and could be any of several colors-
Value of WW1 brass knuckles without knife
The value depend on the condition of the shotgun. Have is appraised by a gunsmith or advanced collector. The inlet brass wolves are not original but should not significantly degrade the value if they look well done.
It will shoot any type it is chambered for.