If you've spent time & money sourcing the sniper rifle of your dreams, either for classic shooting competitions or more modern match shoots, then being able to assemble those otherwise impossible to locate accessories will be the icing on the cake; especially if the rifle in question was made/issued as a part of a cased set (or Complete Equipment Schedule - C.E.S. - in UK Mil-Speak)

To assist with sourcing some of the more difficult smaller items I have the following available:

British military issue sniper "Huns Head" targets, used since WW2 & seen in period training manuals.

Great for both classic shooters and for more current sniper rifle users.

Part of the spares & cleaning kits for several British & Commonwealth sniper rifles were the wooden chamber cleaning sticks.

Look great as part of the cased sets for both the No.4(T) & also such long arms as the Canadian C3 & C3a1.

A couple of variations of these exist...both saw military usage from at least WW1 through to the present day.

These sticks also formed part of the spares wallets issued with the .303 Bren gun & the 7.62mm L4 version of the Bren.

Lucky enough to have a Lee Enfield .303 No.4(T) in your collection?

These two next items are specific to that rifle.

A part of the C.E.S. for the No.4(T) rifle was the No.8 scope storage tin; designed to accept the No.32 scope & its bracket.

This No.8 tin could be stored in the Rifle Chest with the other spares, when not in use...but for field use the tin was carried on a leather strap.

If you have a genuine Rifle Transit Chest, or are restoring one/building one from new, then another requirement are the correct carry handles and lid hinges.

Made from the same pattern and type of leather as WW2 originals, so they look the part as soon as they're fitted.

The advantage of newly made here is that there'll be no worry about 60+ year old originals failing under the weight of a transit chest fully kitted out with a No.4(T) & all the spares & accessories.