I'm unable to post photos at present, but I can tell you what I know about the rifle that I have.
(1) 27" barrel in .303 British cal. "LC" stamped on top of the breach, rifling clear, crisp and clean with all lead, copper, and fouling removed via scores of patches and a .303 caliber (specific) bronze bore brush, rod stop, bore guide, and Pro Shot Products "1 Step Bore Cleaner".
2) the barrel sports what I believe is a Sutherland rear sight, because it has very precise adjustment for windage and elevation. The sight has an adjustment knob on top left corner of ladder supporting two scales of distance on both right and left of ladder. The windage knob allows for adjustment from "2" left to "0" to "2" right.
(3 the bolt assembly is the non-interrupted type (solid lug) and assembled with vent hole at 12:00 when the action is completely closed. I have completely cleaned (not reblued) every part via disassembly/reassembly according to instructions provided at the Military website. They were very helpful.
4) the rifle sports a Harris type loading mechanism - no external box magazine.
5) the trigger is characteristic of the kind referred to as made from heavy wire rather than as from a stamped / filed / machined piece as noted in other posts in this forum.
6) the stock is a customized version of what appears to be a military stock wherein a cartouche is visible on the rear right side, but several of the symbols are no longer legible. There appears to be a letter "H" or possiblily a Roman Numeral "II" in the format. The stock has been shortened from "full length" to a point on the forearm ending just at the barrel band/sling swivel. There is no sling swivel mounted to the floor plate of the magazine. The stock appears to be made of a soft wood do to the fact that it scratches easily.
7) the front sight is missing a hood and the butt stock is missing the rear sling swivel and mounting screw.
proof marks are present on the barrel nearest the breach but they mean nothing to me.
9) roll marking on the left side of the receiver identifies the rifle as a "Ross Rifle... 1905".
I've shot the rifle (5) times since and I'm still here (in one piece with face and jaw in tact) contrary to all of the whoop-la about the dangerous nature of Ross Rifles. Quite honestly I've owned or worked on over 250 firearms in the past 40 years and of all of the military pieces I've come in contact with and fired this rifle is a dream - not a nightmare. I've compared the factory round shoulder to the spent cartridges and there is definitely a pronounce change in angles and neck length once fired matching that of the photos posted in this thread.
I hope the above is helpful in your analysis. Any thoughts?