P. 1
2010 American Handgunner Tactical Annual

2010 American Handgunner Tactical Annual

|Views: 331|Likes:
Published by fmgpubs
Special preview of the 2010 American Handgunner Tactical annual. Get the full 148 page print edition at the link below. http://fmgstore.stores.yahoo.net/amha20tasped.html
Special preview of the 2010 American Handgunner Tactical annual. Get the full 148 page print edition at the link below. http://fmgstore.stores.yahoo.net/amha20tasped.html

More info:

Published by: fmgpubs on May 28, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

Availability:

Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less

12/02/2012

pdf

text

original

u .......... 0II1I1E u.s. $fU& ".

11

8 PRACTICE fO!R THE F IG!IfIT 'HIE. SKIIULS YOU NIEEJD

llGE~ MCKEE

112 lASER LOGIC

WHY ~!OIUiR IHAWIDGU M NIIDEIDS A LA5'ER RlOfARD MAN N

116 GUN(RAFUR INDUS1R.IES ~OGI GILD(K mNIVERSI:OI~ KI~

PAU L MARKO.

20 PISTOLS AND SHOtGUNS W,I!lSOM COMBAT mUE

(LItH SMllti

2'2 IR U!G!ER LCA:

:II NIEW lWlSlIFORIREYOLVERS fAUL ~1li.RKU.

26 S(AITERGUNS om MAIDE I~M kGAllN CLI NT SMllli

28 PO (KET p'~SnllS

LI1jIIII~S WIITH THIE. HRAM[ jlONIES MIKE EOYlE

34 (I1I!AMPA.GNE lASIE BEER RUGEr HlANI~GUlNiS PAR1i2 ~tlT (1tSC10

40 [{AflR P4.5 WIITH A mum !®!~ ~®!MR SMlMV RErlE

SO IHE tlNfRIEND!LYSKIES ~:8FIE~SE SmllAUGl1 ES FOR AIIRLINE ]Rj~EL 1111 (HAIL JANI(H

S6 LESS ~S MOR E

MO~'ER~ nMES ANI~' THE .22 (ON~ERSION JEREMY D CLOUGH

64 A (UT ABOV'! THE REST roIP U~ TAOIICA1L KIMIVES OF 2®®9 PAT (OvtRT

68 Kn UP

mOL ~MGEAR SM'lMY RErlE

70 'OnNG ROSCOE SUN:G IDEPL®iYfIIE~r BAGS ROB PILGRIM

48 WEB SITE SH!(lWCJ\,SE 'GREA] W,ER smES FOIR ~IEW GmlR

62 NEW PRO,DUCl' SPOTUGIfIT HOli NIEW ~~OIDU(JS YOU MUST HAVE!

74 ADVERT~SER'S ~N DEX wo:nOTHESE rGOMPAWlllES FOIR YOUR PU RXH_4SES

75 IiUJYIER'$ ,GumE2m OJ OU!UOG ow GUN&, IK~INiESJ IlASERS AI~D LlSIHllS

COJF<r.~M 1234$ fl(l;l(1 TI~(le [!.i,~, $~h D~no, C~'921"a C!o.""'(lih'IIOI~

:>I1'lIlill,~ ffljnU~1 i~, I~~ ~ o"r • ....roJl~ (10 i~ 101 ;!IIwMr:!hinhi$ ~1;.;I.iII ~e 1Il~·~i I~iel ~,II,(Ioil ;!Illille 01 ~e~~"

~n:lwill eo-,e; .el~O(I'lc.im ill ,'''f 01 ill!Ml.~ICM.ll _ . _ _~iiOli 01 «iinillp~ ~I IIi~ri~ J\O'iUITI$I~~; Rt.TES IUllli~(1 <o'I1~(IIIe;i.

I\Ilpmli\:!:!li~n ~; ~~~ Gf ~ITI" PGrli~n nl this rBijmio» in a'll rmr"'~I, .ilh~ut .rr.l!:<n J'JrlIT~~>m 0; pmMilJJd. ih~ Gpjni~n~ ~nrll~Mf11m~;rla~~n~ Qlifl'll~d t~ ~-u~idull ~ulhmll .• ilt~n this rBijll1~'ll H ni'l oo!X';!'lri~ IJ;~~ Gf Mli~')]I1l.' l:IJl'Jl~pl1)]nt G~IIWfi!im C~mrighl@WOg by PW"'h{f~' 1:IJ1'J1~pm{f~ Cm .. «iIlii<-,. AII1'W1[!; '~rel~oo, SUEl&{;l;lIPiIQ~ P"IOBlEMS: Ftu immroi~l~ ot:OOf>, .rilJ SW;lfipli~n l:IJpa;n--~nl, 123·Wiili"ldlrirlll)Ji~~ San ~g~, CA fl2'i2~ ~O~T\';Vt8iEII: 5~nd ~rl!IJ~5l; Gha.~~s tn Ar/E~IOO HANOGUNtlfIl@, 1234!} Wilr~ T.;rlJ·l)JiYI; 5>Jn ~g~, CA g21<~

CLICK TO ORD ER

ii ghls are dyn,almii Ii: and vii Ililent:, and Il!I np re'ctii clab lie ~ Whe~n and whe'r,ell'i II;yolJlr Ug'ht ta ke pi ace'? Answe r I:hal and YOIUI coo lid avoid it eem p,i,ele'ly" or iii ne,c',ess3Iry II re'pa re 1:0 raee '''' ymlLl r oPIPlmnents wiilh ove rwhe 111m i:n'gl lor1ce.,

\Ve don't k now how ma uythreat s we'll be Ilgbtung,. hut statistics say: A) there will be morethan one, B) they'll be at dose range •. and C). yGu.11 be fight i ng ina .~ow-Hghten vironrnent. What will it take to win? Anything frm.11avoidanoe and escape, verbal command s with the prese nee of a weapon, or actual combat. And. al though we k nowtth.e eombetive portion of the fight is normally short - probably only a few seconds -

there is al ways the ,Possibility of an ex tended confronts non,

A lthough the deta i] s of combat are unpredictable, these fundamental skllls will come into play; movement, commanieetion, employi ng your weapon.~he use of cover. and theabdi~y to operate in low-Iight environments, You r command. of these sk ills w i ~ ~ deterrni ue the outcome of the fight Obviously irs a goodideato learn them and practice

them coust antly; Expe rts say it takes thousand s of repetit ion s before we can app~y any skill ata subconscious level. which frees up ourcouscieus mi nd to focus on ha ndling the many II nk nown variables of the fight

Moveme.nt

Dur i ngcom bat we move fur a va rjety of rea .sons, Creating dist ance between om opponent a nd us reduces the chance of i.njury. rega rdlessof the weapon our opponent is armed with, Dista neeequals time, and time al lows us options. ]J shooting is necessa ry, this extra time tra nslates to more hits on the th rear "We may move to obta i n a dear a ngle of att ack t hat does not endanger bystanders, We move to avoid the line of the threat's attack. A threat. armed wlth a knife charges you. As he gets dose you sideste p to the r igh L 'O'W he hasto slow down to redlreet his attack, Again we've purchased more time. \Ve move to cover, n cover is just a couple of feet from me, ] get to cove rand t hen fa cus on shocting.I fthere is nocover close we're moving jo present the threat with a mobile target Instead of a st a t ionary one.

Moveme.m during a.fight combines both. physical and mental sku] Is. Physica I ~y we must move un a manner that prevents u sfl"Om losing our footing. Falling down in a fight is not coot Shoot] ng wh ile moving requiees 11 stable platform, wiJhmoveme nt t 8J king place in the legs a ud feet, wh ilethe upper b.ody remains sta ble, reduc i ng any. mot ion, making It difficult to maintein a sight picture, We can move smoothly and shoot accurately, or move qukkJy and not fire. One situation may require both techn iq ues,

DD.n"tGrow Roo.'s

Once we de cude~ofiglM ORr tendency is to mot 1.0 the grou ud and fight Th is ma kes sense if yeu t h ink about our natural instinct, which ls programmed forfiglM i ng w ith our b8J nds, feet ,~eeth, dubs or impa ct weapons, or knives we nse a s claws. Btu it makes no sense in <I. gu u fight The beauty of firearms is we don't ha ve to be dose to use them. The natural desire to be st at ionary when fighting must be rewired through repetiti ve practice. U you. d.on't have a range where y.ou. ca n shoot and move, theu practice shooting at the range

a ud work onmoveme ut at home usi ng a dummy weapon.

CO.mmunic,ation

COmm[LnUc8JUOn is a key

tactical skin often overlooked, We communicate with tbreaes, "Leave my home now!" "Stop, d rap the weapon!" Mj~ I ions of tlrnes ever y year ~he presence of a weapon and st rong verbal commands diffuse a possible violent confrontation. An armed cituzencmll munlcates w ith fam.uly members, giving them instruction on where to go or what to de. Armed professionals com mnnica te with ~eammattes~o co-ordinate tactics, And although this may sound funny, sometimes it's good total k to yO'll rself 'lie rba l izi ng you ractiens oflienhdps maint ain mental focus ..

Com munication WO[ ks best when ut's shortsud simple, Use names when possible to get someone's attention. And remember com munlcat ion ls a ~woway street I talk to my dogs, btu ~. communicate with my wife. Since commun ica ting consumes a large par t of our brain's resources irs necessary to practice it in advance, otherwise we proba bly won 't do it in a.figh t.

Employing a Ii rea rmproperly

req II i res you~o be a eraftsma 11. Then rea nn is your too~,a nd you haveto trainand practice in order to use it effectively. Y ou haveto be able to .app~y the fundament als OF ma r ksmansh ip - aim, hoM,.pres.:s, and fol low through - under any ci rcumstauces.We alrn by obt ainlng the s.ugM picture necessa I' y forjhe shot we're attemplung. Hold that sight picture steady, and smoothly press thejrlgger wir hOll~ f.I inching or ant icipating recoil, Then, because we kn . ow multiple shots w.m probably be necessa ry, we FOUow through by re cover i ng from the recoil; reacquiring a sig h tpicture, . and resetti ug the trigger i n anticipation of firing agal u,

.Devil .Is I.'n lite .Deta.ils

Ma n ipulat i . on sk ills are import ant.

You r weapon ru n s empty . You reload efficie nt~y a ndget the weapon back into the figMwitholl~ delay. There's no time to think a bout I:row~o reload, i~ just bas to happen. Ditto for clearing malfuncti . ens if they occur.andjhey wUU. These actious must be practiced unti I you can perform them .un~he dark, with someoneettemot i ngto k ill you,.8J nd under short time const ralnt s,

1

I

Th is Introduet ion wag meant 10 establ ish the proper fight i ng mind set un all those i.naHeudRnce. Pistols are can ied For conven ience sa ke, but a r ifJIe is the better fight i ng tool, One uationa ~ ly reccgn ized firearms mstructor has stated we use a pistol to fight our way to arifle.

"Vh.u~e i~ may be true a pistol is a rifle wait i ng to grow up, the su bjeet of thisertlcle isa handgu.n that has definitely past adolescence and is head i ng toward manhood.

'\{ ou 'Yea I ready readthe title so you know m am ta lk i ng a bout the .5Dca.Uber pistol from Guncrafter Industries,

5061

The . 50G] cartridge is ~he brainch ild of A lex Zimmerman, a pistolsmith ex traordi na ire, Seve ral years ago Alex and his partuer hung their shingle out and started a custom gunsmithing and mauufacturlng business .. One of theic ftrst creations was a 1911 styled pistol chambered in ~he 50G 1 cartridge,

The som is a true. 5:0ca H be r piece of ammunition. The projectiles are those origUimUy developed for the .50 AE Desert Eag le pistol (same bullet s used in the .JOO S&'W Magnum). The 50Glcartridge was specifically built for Gl's Modell pistol The braes is very sim ila r in dhnens ions to the .41.5 ACP sharing the same case head size, The overalllength is nearly Jdentlcal ~o the .old Browning pistol round. Projectiles can be had in 2.75 and 300 grain weights. At this writing G] is working on a ~.85 gr. solid copper ecntrolled-expansio n round.

The G] M.odel 1 was not a .~.5 ACPp.ustol "bui It-up"~o . 50 but

,

1

wasconstcucted from jihe ground up to chamber the bigger csrtridge. Despite this fad. rnany pa rts of the or igina I M.~ SIll a re interchangeable in the Modell.

As you can .ulnagine,a solid steel, custom-builtpus~.ol such as the Mode~ 1 comes wit hs prem iurn price tag. You don't pick up acustom

bu i It Ha dey for the same pr ice as a factory Suzuki.

The Guncrafter Model .~ pistol a ud the slibseqllent Mode I 2. with HlU I frame h8JVe found t heir market, a nd many American shootersare willing to spend the money for hugh qual ity pistols w.utha wide-mouth cartridge.

However, for ~helast severn I

US tw hi en the pop u I a rgl un CLJ It u r e thought It he: Fe WB 5 n oth ~ nI g n I2W th a t COl u II d be done to the Um~ tested revolver, al'on1g comes Ruger with somethlnq new. At

the 2001:9 SHlor Show the: folks at Sturm~ IR u~gl er Ell nI d I( 0 m P B n Y ro II e d 0 u t the LCFt 0 r lJghltwe~~glht (om ps ct IRevolver.

Thecompa ny famou s for sta inless steel cowboy si xguns decided. to manufacture a compact double actuon revolver using, of all things.jrolymer, M a ny gun makers have used verious ~y:pes of polymer or plastic to bu i ld pistols, but arevolver?

Attirs~ gJa nee you. m ight think th is us sometype of rua rket i ng gimmick, a ploy to get you "on to t he lot." Let me assu re you, the LCR is not a g.umm ick or novelty, this gunls the real deal, Let's ta ke alook i nside a ud see what this UWe w heelgun iS8JH <It. bou L

Rug'er le,!

First of a~~ th is compact b8J ndgll n us don hie a ctlon on ~y wut h a five-shot cylinder. Itt will accept all .38 Special ammunition including the hot '·+P'· loads. The flrs~ th ing you w ill not ice about the LCR.us the use of'polymer astheframe housing. The LCR is built

of three principal materials: stainless steel, aluminum, and polymer, This combination makes a strong though very Iight handgun ..

The frame is aluminum and the exterua I housing is gl a ss-f be r filled polymer, Steel is used for the barrel and cylinder, The cylinder is finished in Ruger's Target Grey. As with previous Ruger double action revolvers, a. pushbl.Ht.on cylinder relea se us used,

As for manufacturing specifics, the t.CR has an emptyweight of 1:15 ounces wit hthe standard Hogue rubber grips. Copying previous "snub-no se '·revo~vers.tthe barrel is exactly 1.81'5" long, Ruger used ~ in 16 rifling, Height is 41.5" and overall length is 6.5".

The factory sights He

rud irne ntary, A sq u are chan nel c lit atop the top M ra p prov ides t he rear

The modern era of tirearms is pretty much geared to semiauto pistols and serniauaomatic rifles that are often based on the AR platform, There is however, still a place for, and many applications for, the shotgun, Other weapons systems are of course effective but no gun is better at short range - inside a room, length of car - than the shotgun. If used in these short ranges, and hits

are placed on target, it's one of the very few guns capable of physically removing pieces and pa rts on impact,

Historically, the shotgun (although admired. by many} was still held in disdain. by a bunch of people in the law enforcement arena. The heavy recoil, (due to ammunition and partly improper stock fit) like in length of pull caused the shotgun to get a bad rap, Even more unfortunately, because of

"

.'

AlAIN

these facts the gun was often left in the vehicle instead of being deployed. Over the last decade the quality and effectiveness of the shotgun has been greatly improved by the production of tactical ammunition, which hils reduced heavy recoil, yet at the same time increased effective pattern potential, The advent of copper plating on pellets, better wild systems and improved systems for choking in the barrels themselves, as well as gun operating systems, has created a whole new perspective on the de fe nsive sh otg un,

Expended En,ergy

Although I'm considered by many as a strictly rifle guy (and] do admit to putting a lot of my energy into rifles), ] still have a wa rm spot in my heart or soft spot in my head - your choice - for the shotgun. Being as old and old fashioned in roday's world might be another way 01- saying [ like stuff that works, ] still like pump action shotguns and the best 01- the breed in my world is the Remington 870, So as not to start \V':VI U, there are other types and they are often good gear

( ell CK TO 0 R DE R NOW 0 AMERICAN H~}JDGU N~n iAll10lt ., 2010 SF[{IAL EDlnnN

lid I,ove's lUI Ila rd, OVler Iwerllyylear's:algol~, II s:wap ped my senlist rtnf!ollvler f~:n31 slell'-ilc131(Ung IP,ilsto,11 and ha·vle never' I,ooted back. lloday, II Ican'y it s"orne~whitlalbbreviialed ver'si'om of Iilal SImi,e IP,iislo,1 al my lu'imlary 11 leee and It Icontiinle~$ to se~rve~ mile wellll.,

Despite swltchlng to an autopistol, ~. haven't really made a dean break w ith therevo~ver and contmue to packa snub for deep concea lment or asa backup. You eoulda rgue a. small au topisto I might be a better choice. but for any number of rea so us, I sm~ prefer round gun technology for a hjde.out, At t he top of my list is Smith & Wesson 's line area sy to conceal

l-franlerevolvers,

Over the yea rs, my modest batter y of handguns has grown to Include a few different J-frame va r i at io us. I like the current crop of hi-tech pistols as much as the next guy, hut I find It hard to justify the purchase of another gun w it hout a dear purpose, But brothet - if you got a Lframe to sell or t [Side ... I've developed a

serious .!I-frame "Jones."

For the most part, my f-frarnes are utilized when social settings or clothing permits me from discreetly carrying a~Oll"ger handgun. Sunce retiring fromlaw enforcement service, my. u u iform ofthe day is often shorts and a t-sh in ra ther tha n ED Us and boots, InS! pocket holster.a small snub is rendered just about .un visiblea nd I

~~. ~'. - .

,fNl~rl ~~JIGU NNIR MCTIOlt • 20 ~~, srm~L E~IJTI 0 tl ' .•

. - l ... .

, ';'" ~ "'. I •

PC11it2

is EtUto rsh i II tho ltIg lilt h~g lilly len ou gb about my I~rsl 3lrU,cle €Ul aflonl31ble handgllns, thai liIe grachlusly aUowed me 101 do a s'e'cond part. I rleaUy had 31 blalst (no pun ~ntelilded) lestilnlg ttle g.luns in the I~rsl partlof Ih is pielee, alild tllere 'wasn't a lemon in the bunch.

Bel ieveme, I wish 1 coald afford some of the more expensive handguns ~. see featu red in all of FMG's magazines, A nd there 's noth i ng wrong in longing for something a little fa ncier or perhaps a ]uWe better tha n a less expensive handgun .. However. ~.uke most readeraTm I im ited as to how much m can spend on firearms, So. I look: to get the absolute most for my money - 1 sm~ have champagne taste, butI'm ana beer budget,

In part one of thisarticle, I was determined to find the most gun for the lea s~ amou ut of money . I know w hat ret au I prices a re on gu us. However, I k now most guns don't sen for retail, unless you I ive in an area like m.y old stomping grounds. Chicago. IL Whi~e there aren't any gun shops in Chicago proper. ~he re area InLmbe r of shops in the

su r roll ud ing suburbs. And, last t i me I was In any of those shops. they were eha rging ret ail or dose to it for their firea rm s. I1owever,.[ li ve in the weste ru pa rt of Oregon these days. And the rea l world st reet price on h andgu us is a bit different tha n reta il pr ices. I stu ll tried to stay wlthi n the U25pu.rchase pr ice of these fi rea rms. I thi nk I came dose.

Ka,hrArm.5

First up is t he new Kah r C\V45.

I've been wanting to lay my hands on one of these smalfish .45 ACP pistols since l frrst Jaid eyes on one in my local gun shop. I'ma big fan of t he "~J ACP cause I ju.st think it's better than other ca llbers I ike the 9111111 or .40 S&W. Hey.Fm gettingto he an old fart, so I'm entitled to my opi n ions - right or Wf"O ng,

CLICK TO ORD ER NOW!

Frank Harris at Kahr was kind enough to send me a. sample CW45 to test for this article, m W8Js. impressed with the 19.7 oz gun when lIiftedIt out of the black pbshc: box it carne w.uth. m th i nk most folks will I ike the super-smooth daub le-a ct ian only trigger pun on the Kahr line of pistols, too. They are silky smooth, to say the least. Withaberrel slighHy over 3.6" and a magazine capacity of 6 rounds, the overall length of this CW45 is only 6.32" with a hei.gh~ of 41.8". These dhnenslons make fora terri Ik hide-out and CCW ha ndgu u.

Youjust don't know you're carryung the d ar n Ul ing 'cause it's so lightwe ighta nd sma U.

~ •. wllHnelycanye.uther a runsized ] 9 l l of some-type, or my Glock 23. More often tha n not. in wa rmer temps, I carry the Glock - it's easier to conceal and a helluva lot lighter than my ~9~ Is are. However, with that said, my Glock and my .~ 9 lls have been retired from regular concealed carry duty. The CW45 ls now my regular ca rty piece because if's so ~ ight and ccmpact.even with a spare msgszlne on my belt, it's not

a problem toea fry i~ all day ~ong. I real ly do tendto forget I'm wea rl ng .ut.

The barJdot Front and rear sight setup is quick For my aging eyes W plck-up - this is a good tbing, l Ilke ~he steinless steel slide and black polymer frame on the CW45.\Ve get a ~.o~ of rain in western Oregon - about 48" per year. So, stainlessand polymer are a good chclce uround here. My one minor criticism on ~he CW4fS is the ShOlTP checkedng ~hat's .umpressed into the front and back straps, It's extremely sharp - a few minutes with some extra-

fine sa ndpaper jook the needle-Eke point s oft the checkeri ng,

So, how did the C\V4f5 shoot?

Extremely welll 1 thought the 19.7 oz pistol would he a h8!ndfu~. wuth 230-gr FM]~oads,. but It was more than manageable. However, when I tested the little Kaht with 230- gr HiP +P~oads from B~.ack Hills Amrnunjtion and Wi.nchester, the little slicker did tend to "buck" a little but -co.mroUab~e - but you knew you. ha da powerhouse of. a load. ACCll racy at 15 ya rds was in the 2-2.5" range wiUl all loads tested

:SPECIAL, EDITION

I

C,ATALOG OF CURRENTLY AVAILABLE HANDGUNS, RIFLES" SHOTGUNS, KNIVES & LIGHTS!

Priloes ShO\OIIil are for com parlson IP u rposes onlly. Actual reta~11 IP rices may vary.,.

AIUI'TOIMIATIICS •••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 76

RIEVOLVE,RS ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 11 011

M IISCIELILAN EOIU,S •••••••••••••••••••••• 11 Oi1'

RI FLE,S, •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 11'1 0

S,HOITGIUINIS, ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 112,0

KNIII'VE,S • iii iii III •• II II II •• iii III ill •• ~ II •••• ill III iii • ~ • II II •• iii 112:5

LIOIHITS •• III iii iii • III II II ••• III III ill III ~ •••••• III III III ••• II II •• III 1140

LE,SS l,ET'HAl, II II ••• iii III ill Ill. 11 ••••• iII ••••• II ••• 1iI 1144,

LASER GIRl P',S ••• II II III III ~ ~ •••• II •••• III •••••• II • 1146

75

CLICK TO ORD ER NOW!

MISICELLANEOIUS

AJMERI!CAH IDIEHRIN!GEI MOl EL 1 ~ 7 & 110

CAIl!IBE:EI~ CAPAlC!ln:

BARRn IIJBNOlilll: 3"

W,BllGIIIili:

GRIPS:

S!IGlIl1S:

W,~B:

PRIIC!E:

AVJil~blle lin a Illli1IOS~ any pistol callitler jrom ,l2 ILH to o4~Hro Gov't. 2

7,5 oz (Model 7), 10 Oli( Mod!eil 10 andl 11 ), or 15,.5 02: (,Mod!eil 1), Z.ebm or ros,ew"O 0(1

Blade from

www .. alili1lde~rlllllger.com $335 -$595

AlMERIICAN IDl!nRIN!OI!I MO:I!IEL 4

IIlAWlBElR= A:5 Gol\it41 0 g!a, {3" slilellls}, A:5" 70, .44 Mag_ or .357 Mag ..

IIlAPA!Il~n: 2

BARREll.IIJEN&1iln: 4 .. 1"

W,EI!Gn1i:

GRIPS:

SUinllS:

W,EB:

PRI!(lIE:

16,5 O~

Rosewood

Blade frOlnt www.alfliii~erriiliige[com $4:55" $545

AJMERI!tAH IDEHRIN!GEI DA 38

CAI!JBEiEl~ .22 LR, 9mm Para .• ,38 Speclall, ,357 Mag., m .40 S&'W

CAPAlCU'Y: 2

BARRn II.IENGmll: 3"

W,EI!Gn1i:

GRIPS:

SUinllS= W,IlB:

IPRI!(liE:

Rosewood, waillillut or oth:e:r h1alrdiwoodis Fiixedl

www.alfliii~erriiliige[com

$465" $505

BOND IRMS CENTUIY 2000(C21) DEFENDER

CAUBER. CAPIICU'l:

BARREIL,IUENGr]IiI:

WEI!lt1ll1i:

GRIPS:

S~GiInS. W,EB: fRI!C'.E:

3" orr 2.,5' .~ 10 shot slhenl.~5, con 2

3.5"

zt ez

A.os.ewoo~

Bla(je nent, fixed [~r ~~lIIW,~olndlaJrm8,!ciomnl $394

BII!JND AlRMS TEXAS DIEF ENDE R

CAIl'BEiEl~ CAPAlCU'Y:

BARRn IIJENOlilll: 3"

WBIICD. GRIPS:

S~GlIlS; W,EB: [PRIIC!E:

25 dirfewelll(cartrld!ges fmm 045 GolitJA1O shot shelll to .2,t;! LR 2

200, Rosewood

Blade hom. flxeodl rear www,tlond1alrms"c1oW]1 $379

-----5 RIFLE-

.AIMAlllE M~ 15 (T)

100001.I1B1R: 11lt1U!lN~ IBAlRBJJb:

WIIGHf:

IlBltifllll:

.223 wylde semaetc

210" (~iple lapped s, steel ma~clh ~arr'e!l. IRHI-L8 8.611bs

39.5"

IIlAlPlIJIlUl':

WEiB= IPEUIlI:

IForged Ilowe:r reeie'(!lew wI AiL's INatiolllal1 MJi~el1i (~ig ger and pi8~01lgrip

1 -110 rd. magi. (15, 20, s 30 ~d. al80 allll.) www.A~malL.i~e.com

$1,296

.AIMIlLIlE M·15 A4CBA2

ICAlIBiBR:

ICliilmN~ IBAIJIRlI.:

WEIIGHT:

Il.EIIRiI"H:

5 .. 56mm N~ liO SemiialUH)

1 g" cllimme·liin:ed, R H 1 :9', A2 h'OM 71~s

35.5" llu Illy '8x~en(jed, 32 .. 35" ,c'Olllarlse(j

Ii:AlPlc:ln:

WEB:

PEltC!E:

IForge(j Ilo\!,Ii8r r,ecie\J\81r 'IIi! .AiL's tadicall 2·stage trig ger., pi:S~oll.grip, 8JllId coillaps!illlg DllIltstock

~ 30'lrdl rnrliilg (10, Ui, 20 aliso avl .. )

\w/'iI/.ArrmaiLiM .. com

$11017

AlMAlllE A8-10 (11

10000LlIBIR: lIJlltlU!lN~ IBlilIIIIII.:

Wi1IGHl:

ILEJ!IlGfIIII:

{.62mrli'l NAliO semaute

210" (~iple lapped s, steel mamclh ~arre!l. IRHI1I :11 .25 9Allbs

39.5"

IIlIIPAIIlIJn:

WEiB; 1P1ilI1l1:

.AIMIlLIlE AR-10 SUPERSASS

1c.tIl.IBiER:

ICliilmN~ IBAMBI.:

WEIGHT:

Il.EIIRiI"H:

7 . .62mrlii'l N~liO semaem

~O" s, s1e8~llrlii'Ia.t(;hI, cer8Jrnrllic DoalMd, R H 1: 111.2:5 12.6110s

411"

Ii:AIPIClJn:

WEB:

IPEltC!E:

IForged Ilowew re©eii'(!lew wI AiL's INatiolllal1 MJi~elli (rig ger and pi8~01lgrip

2 1iQ-lrdl. mags w/rine {5., 15. 2:5 rd. mags. all&o .avl . .) www.A~maUe.coll.l1l

$1,119'1

IForge(j Ilo\!,Ii81r r,e()8ii\J\8r 'IIi! NJatiolll8J1 Ma~1li trigger., Ipis1:nl ~Irriip an:d fUlllly adillls.taDI~ IburiSotoG!k

~ 1O·lrdl .. and t f!10·rd. rnrliilg (5, 15, 25 rd .. mags ar'olil.) \w/'iI/.ArrmaiLiM .. colrlii'l

$3/078

You're Reading a Free Preview

Download
scribd
/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->