Mine has the old straight bolt, and as a left-handed shooter, I prefer this as it's a bit quicker and easier for me to grab reaching across the rifle from the left side.
The swedes were obsessive about barrel condition, and each rifle's barrel measurements were tracked and recorded on a stock disk like this one. Each disk is divided into three sections. The large section deals with the rifle's measured bore diameter. Mine still reads at 6.51, or "no wear". The small section indicates condition, with "1" indicating minimal rust, pitting or darkening. The third section is supposed to indicate "hold over" for the then-newer 6.5mm 140gr. round, but it was not always marked, and mine was not.
here or here or here. Per this disk, this rifle's bore is great.
The rifles also have nice elevation-adjustable rear sights, which, typical for rifles of that era, only start at 300M. But a couple of pieces of tape under the sight can raise the rear just enough to give you a nice 100M zero, and that's what I'll be working on next time I take it out.
I had it out last week just for a trial, and that 6.5 is both pleasant to shoot and pretty consistent. Now I just have to work on moving the point of impact to where I want it with a bit of tape under the rear and just a touch of windage drift to the front post. Once done, I'll have another 100M tack-driver that'll come in handy for both recreation and second-tier defensive work if need be. (Think "Katrina" style disaster and the need to arm reliable friends and neighbors.) Come that day, I have no doubts as to this rifle's ability to fill the gap.