Discussion in 'Blackpowder' started by Captain*kirk, Nov 9, 2021.
but....where does you get one??
They’re expensive… we might be out of luck.
but they are being thrown away every day.
Redo??? You haven't finished messing this one up! I'll bet you haven't even bought an Taurus handgun yet!
Oh oh...I think I do that. Don't hate me Hawg!
Ha! I have a PT92CS that I love. !!!! But I don't know if I want to break in a new life. The old one was tough enough.
The "Get a Life" club!!! I wanna be president!
How much you wanna bet on that?
Meh, it's got a rail and I don't like that. I actually bought it but my wife liked it so much I gave it to her for her birthday a couple of years ago. I do like it better than a Beretta tho.
It is a Taurus Raging Bull in 454 Casull.
Veering back to the Black Powder topic, I like to think of it as sort of like my Eleventh Model Dragoon.
Fans of the movie "Spinal Tap" will understand the reference.
Yes, I have actually fired .45 Colt Black Powder rounds through her, not quite like the 454 Casull experience as you could easily guess.
Ain't I a stinker.
It's more fun when you keep track of those things without letting on that you do, then sympatheticly encourage those people to volunteer into those situations that cause them such irritation..... but that's not being a nice person
I had a friend who would go nuts when anyone used the word "decimate" to describe near total destruction........ Decimate's origin is ancient Roman referring to a specific military punishment that meant "reduce by ten percent". If a unit showed cowardliness in battle every tenth man was pulled out of that unit's ranks and their comrades would have to kill them. In checking the entomology of the word the current modern usage began during WW I.
If you really wanna have some fun load some .45 ACP with bp and run them through a 1911. Yes they will cycle, at least they will for five mags.
Not Merwin & Hulbert
Not Merwyn Hulbert
And if you wanted one chambered for 44-40, this is the way it was marked. Because at the time, 44-40 was the most common chambering of the Winchester Model 1873 rifle.
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