Owen Guns Bulletin Edition 27 October 2009
Welcome to the Twenty Seventh Edition of the Owen Guns Bulletin.
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CZ 527 (Brno) Very Special Price $945
The Long serving CZ Brno Mini Mauser Action now chambered in the most popular calibre of our age the .223 Remington.Includes a detachable magazine, QD swivels,synthetic stock. $945. plus freight.
Tanning Kits $45.plus post
Tan Your Own Hides for $45. plus post.
Lee 50th Anniversary Reloading Kit
Includes Sold Cast ‘O’ Frame Press, Scales, Powder Measure, Case Trimmers, Case Lube, Auto Primes and Powder Funnel.
The Breech Lock Challenger Kit, A Reloading Kit Gift at $199.
Extra it includes a Lee Auto Primer all for
$199. plus post.
Bushnell Focus Free Binoculars $125.
Bushnell 12×50 Focus Free Binoculars
$125.00 plus post.
Bad weather, rough handling. Heavy, repeated recoil. It’s all part of hunting, so your Leupold Rifleman is built to take it. You also get a bright, clear sight picture for precise targeting each and every time, even in low light conditions. Mount a Rifleman on your favourite rifle and hunt with confidence.
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• Outstanding repeatable accuracy.
• Elevation and windage adjustment dials marked in ½ MOA increments.
• Fully coated lenses transmit a bright sight picture, even in low light conditions.
Leupold Rifle Scopes from $335. Best Prices in Australia
Norinco Model 213 ‘Tokargypt’ 9 shot Semi Auto
The Model 213 original basis was designed by John Moses Browning, the world famous firearm designer. In the late 1920s the Colt /Browning mechanism was redesigned by Russian, Feoder Tokerev, simplified for mass production and chambered in the powerful 7.62×25. It used the Mod 1911 swinging link, short recoil system.
To enable easy maintenance the hammer and lock mechanism can be removed as a single assemble. To improve the Browning feed system the ammunition feed lips are machined into the frame rather than relying on pressed tin. Which on a battlefield where magazines lips do not get the best attention is a great advantage in reliability and makes the magazines cheaper to produce. It was an extremely tough, reliable and powerful pistol and was later modified by Hungary for export to Egypt this was known as the Tokagypt. The pistol differs from the Tokarev in being chambered for the 9mm Parabellum, a fitted safety catch (WHICH SHOULD NEVER BE RELIED UPON) as well as the half cock safety.
As can be seen by the inset photo the barrels and chambers are all chrome plated.
It has a plastic wrap around grip stock, instead of the Tokerev ‘bakelite’ and a finger piece type floor plate on the magazine, which improves your chances of quickly getting it out and getting another one in after someone has rammed one in covered in mud. The M 213 Chinese version of this also has a chrome plated barrel shown in the above photograph. These are brand new unfired but have the usual scratch marks and rough corners as shown in the photographs. As standard the barrels are a millimetre short for club licences so are fitted with a slightly longer barrel. The steel is excellent and once a few surfaces, such as slides, are polished they are a slick an easy pointing pistol. Eight rounds in the magazine.
plus registered post and appropriate licences
OutBack Spotting Scope 8–24x 60 includes tripod $155.
OutBack Spotting Scope 8–24x 60 plus tripod $155
Remington 700 ADL Synthetic $980.00
Remington 700 ADL Synthetic $980.00
Remington 700 .308 Synthetic
$980. plus post
The Range Officer Handbook
Remington 700 .308 Synthetic
$980. plus post
The Range Officers Handbook pay by Pay Pal see Bulletin Special Announcement Page
As already purchased by members of all Shooting Organisations. See Book Reviews by Nick Harvey in Sporting Shooters magazine.
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The Range Officers Handbook is an encyclopedia or omnibus of firearms and ammunition and the use of them, it has:-
• 90 pages of Information for Range Officers,
• 239 pages on Coaching to Win,
• 110 pages on Air Rifle History &Training,
• 33 pages on hitting Clay Targets,
• 34 pages on Reloading Ammunition,
• 6 page of Contents,
• 18 pages of Index,
• 38 pages of Old into New, ( Chronological History of Firearms)
• 23 pages of Glossary of Terminology on Firearms and Optics
• Over 1000 drawings and photographs.
• Over 530 pages in a A4 stitched colour hardback.,
Some, hopefully will read it cover to cover, others will pick a heading out of the Contents pages and read a chapter or two, but no matter how much you know about shooting, reference material is always needed, as even people who rate as genius cannot retain everything. The real ability is being able to find out quickly and easily. You can check that you have the correct terminology, in the Glossary, check the Index and go straight to the right page. This book can be used as an information tool for a lifetime of shooting.
$75 for a Certified Numbered Book Signed by the author (state who you would like it dedicated to) plus $10 postage Australia wide.
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Not I pods but Bipods by Remington
Bi-pods that telescope and fold under your rifles forearm, (made famous by Harris,’Patents ran out’) fit to QD (Quick Detachable) Swivel Stud. Ten years ago they retailed for over $150 now while stocks last half Price
Nikon Prostaff $325.
Nikon have been manufacturing the worlds most sort after Optical lens since the 1960s. Now you can own one of their Rifle Telescopic Scopes
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ACCURATE FIREARM DESIGN.
MANUALLY OPERATED BREECH ACTIONS
These series of articles, in which all back editions are all available on the Owen Guns website http://www.owenguns.com/magazine/ are at one of the rare points, where the article on ‘Accurate Firearm Design’ and ‘Understanding Reloading Ammunition’ join forces to explain the most important piece of science in the art of shooting. You might think it looks long but to split it up could confuse some and that could be dangerous.
Thin walled receivers such as the 1894 Winchester design (Diagram 17 a &17 b see Edition 26 http://www.owenguns.com/magazine/) are lacking in metal to support large amounts of pressure, they have an elasticity, in such a way that there is a little spring back of the breech block on each discharge. As the locking area shown in the Diagrams in past editions, with heavy lines, show the surfaces, shoulders, or lugs on the receiver, and on the bolt or breech block which take up the back thrust or recoil of the cartridge. In practice, cartridges loaded to pressures over about 32,000 pounds stretch lengthwise from this spring back so that they cannot be reloaded without full length resizing which resets the cartridge headspace if they are bottle neck cartridges and headspace on the neck.. Headspace in these actions is liable to increase rather rapidly and should be observed. With modern ammunition it is much the better practice to lock uniformly on either side of the head of the bolt as in the Mauser design.
Of course the strength of any breech action depends not only on its design, and the dimensions of the metal involved in the parts under stress, but also on the physical properties of the material used in it. In the days of black powder when breech pressures did not exceed 25,000 pounds per square inch and were usually much less, any good machine steel was regarded as entirely suitable for parts of actions, and heat treatment was unnecessary. Indeed in some early actions malleable iron castings, and even gun metal, an alloy of copper, tin, and zinc, were sometimes used. But with the great increase in pressures incident to the use of modern smokeless powders the use of heat treated alloy steels in the vital parts—barrel, receiver, and bolt has become absolutely necessary to insure the tensile strength and elastic limit required for a suitable factor of safety. Watch carefully for new Lever Actions which have alloy (aluminum) receivers and give them a miss, even though most Lever Action Rifles are moderate pressures aluminium alloys stretch more than steel alloys. There is a large difference. Steel barrels are also very hard to attach to aluminium receivers and the only design that compensated for the different linear expansion rate (due to heat) and stopped them from becoming loose was the wedge design in the Ruger 10-22.
The best practice is to design the breech action and prescribe the materials that the completed weapon will successfully withstand a pressure fifty percent in excess of that given by the normal cartridge. Therefore in the 1930s when the .30-06 cartridge had a breech pressure of from 42,000 to 52,000 pounds depending on the particular loading, and the Springfield 1903 rifle designed for it was proof fired with two proof cartridges giving 68,000 pounds pressure. The requirement of this proof test was that a rifle with original headspace measurement of 1.940 must not take the 1.943 gage after the proof firing. The rifles were failed if the headspace grew .003 of an inch.
I will avoid giving or prescribing the alloys of steel and their heat treatment to be used in modern breech actions because of the very great increase of our knowledge of the metallurgy of steel during the past few years, and anyone contemplating their own design would contact the steel manufactures who have reams of information and chose a product suitable and available in their own area. Any composition or treatment that could be quoted at this date would likely be obsolete a year from now, and the future will almost certainly see a remarkable improvement in strength of materials. Another factor these days is litigation and people without the correct qualifications should not be contemplating taking a step over a cliff and expect to fly. A human being has to walk, before they run. Any metallurgist can write a formula for a suitable steel for use under present and past conditions, and all of the big companies employ them to give that advice. I can only inform and warn you on what pressures need containing.
Under present design and working conditions the brass of the cartridge case is designed to be the weakest link in withstanding pressure. Cartridge case design will be discussed in later chapters devoted to that subject, but we should consider here what takes place relative to both breech action and brass case when a small arm is fired.
The primer is detonated by the firing pin or an electrical charge, immediately it detonates it recoils to the rear as the primer is much lighter than the cartridge case, it exits the primer pocket hole like a piston taking up the excess headspace and is only stopped when the neck or shoulder of the cartridge case engages the receiver and the rear of the primer buts up against the bolt face.
Then the primer flame ignites the powder, and the powder in burning generates a gas which expands tremendously in volume and with great force in all directions. The bullet is the easiest thing to move, and that flies into the leade, then it is compressed by the lands (smaller diameter) in the bore, due to that resistance the bullet obturates, sealing the bore so the pressure from the burning powder increases. The bolt, of course, is locked in manul actions and cannot move, only in Automatics is this different. The gas presses the walls of the brass cartridge case tight against the walls of the chamber. The walls of the case at its mouth are thinner than in its body and head, and they quickly expand and hug the neck of the chamber tight enough to prevent the gas, issuing from the mouth of the case, coming back around the case and entering the chamber. But the body portion and base of the case is constructed with much thicker brass, and usually of brass that does not have as much elasticity and ductility as that at the mouth, and it does not hug the chamber walls as closely as at the mouth. Therefore, on firing, if there is any give or stretch to the breech block or bolt, or any excessive headspace, the neck of the case sticks tight to the chamber wall, but the pressure forces the rear of the case to the rear to the extent of this possible looseness. Re inserting the primer into the primer pocket and filling up all the headspace leaving no gap between the rear of the cartridge and the bolt face. The case is thus stretched longitudinally, and if it is stretched enough it will separate, or split, or enlarge at the rear. Examples are where the case pulls in two just in front of the head (a separation), or where the head splits, or the head swells, or the primer pocket enlarges and leaks and the primer blows out. Any of these occurrences may permit the gas to escape back into the breech action with more or less disastrous results. A small amount of gas escaping to the rear may rush back around and through the bolt and may injure the shooter’s eye. An enlarged primer pocket may permit the primer to drop out and jam the action. A swelled case head may jam or weld the case so firmly in the chamber that it cannot be extracted or the weapon opened. So much gas may escape that the gas port is unable to exhaust all of it, and enough escapes down into the inside of the receiver, wrecks things there, and perhaps splinters the stock around the receiver. And finally enough gas may escape to shear off the bolt lugs, split the receiver, and blow out the bolt.
The amount of looseness or set-back of the bolt which can be permitted without danger of some such accidents depends on the breech pressure and the design of the case. With the .30-06 cartridge any play or looseness of bolt or chamber in excess of .010 inch above the normal and minimum 1.940 headspace gauge is absolutely dangerous, and anything over .002 inch results in more or less unsatisfactory performance. Hence if a rifle is found in the hands of soldiers which will accept a headspace gauge .008 over the minimum it is at once be withdrawn from service and sent for a factory repair. No “cleaned and repaired” rifle should be passed and leave a work shop which has .006 of headspace, nor should a new rifle pass inspection if it is greater than .003 over the minimum.
With proper ammunition and care, starting with the rifle new, a Mauser styled rifle can be fired to the full accuracy life of its barrel its chamber specifications stretching .006 inch. In its headspace measurement.
More on Chamber Pressure in Edition 28.
UNDERSTANDING RELOADING AMMUNITION.
Cartridge Case Pressure Signs
Discharging any cartridge causes the case to be deformed by gas pressure to some degree. When that deformation passes certain limits, then pressures are becoming excessive for that particular batch of cases in that particular gun. All metals are plastic and begin to flow under certain amounts of pressure. Within the firearm/ammunition combination, the brass cartridge case is by far the weakest and softest and is therefore the first to fail when pressures do become excessive. Case failure is not sudden and abrupt at a particular pressure level. As pressure increases, the brass slowly begins to flow and as pressure goes on up, flow becomes more evident, finally reaching the point where the least-supported portion of the case ruptures and gas begins to escape; at the same time the gas melts and erodes away the edges of the failure, increasing the flow of gas. So, if we can spot the point at which the brass first begins to flow, we know that we are entering the danger zone and that further increases in pressure are certain to wreck the case, the gun and hurt humans who are in close proximity to the blow up.
The outcome of this flow of burning gas is similar to someone sticking an oxy-acetylene gas cutter into your face, it burns through half inch of rifle receiver like a hot knife in butter so you can imagine how well your hands and face are going to stand up to that. Safety designs are built into most modern firearms which are intended to vent the excess gas away from the shooters face, like the best plans of mice and men they do not always work. Mostly they do work and we say, ‘wow, so and so was lucky he only wrecked the gun”, but not always.This point where the case begins to flow cannot be identified with a particular pressure level. The pressure level will depend to a large degree upon the firearms design, case design, hardness of that particular case or lot of cases, and the manner in which the bolt and chamber support the head of the case. Soft or poorly supported brass will begin to flow and eventually rupture at much lower pressures than will a hard case tightly enclosed and supported.
Probably the most commonly used evidence of excessive pressure is “head expansion.” This refers to an increase in diameter in the solid portion of the case head directly in front of the rim (in a rimmed case) or extractor groove (rimless case) or of the forward portion of the belt (belted case). This measurement must be taken behind the so named “pressure ridge” formed where the case wall ceases contacting the chamber wall.
The pressure ridge itself is an indicator of pressure, and the farther rearward on the case it appears, the greater the chamber pressure. However, it is extremely difficult to measure accurately and to interpret correctly, so is a less valid indicator than head expansion.
Generally speaking, head expansion of .001″ or more indicates that for that particular case the point of excess chamber pressure has been reached. To be of any value, this measurement must be taken with a top quality micrometer reading in tenths of thousandths and must be taken at several points around the case head perimeter. Often the rim of the case (even in rimless designs) and the encroaching pressure ridge will prevent an accurate reading being taken with standard round anvil micrometers. Under those circumstances, rectangular or wedge shaped anvils must be used to permit reaching down in between the pressure ridge and the rim to measure the head at the proper point.
Thus, to determine whether excessive pressures are being produced, a new, unfired case should first be measured at the head, and then loaded and fired, and afterward measured again at the head. If more than .001″ increase in diameter occurs, you are getting into the excessive pressure zone; and danger mounts as diameter increases beyond that limit.
The accompanying photograph shows where the case must be measured. Fire at least five rounds and measure all to reduce error as much as possible.
What makes this possible? It is really quite simple. When chamber pressure is sufficiently high, the solid case head is compressed longitudinally, causing the brass to flow radially and thus increase its diameter, just as your, wife flattens a ball of dough for a crust with the heel of her hand. If the pressure becomes great enough, the case head will be shortened so much that the thin walls will advance beyond the mouth of the chamber and be blown out.
Other evidence of excessive pressures can also be found on the case head. As pressure builds up, brass will be forced to flow into the surface irregularities and tool marks on the bolt face and into any depressions such as extractor cuts, ejector slot, ejector hole (in the case of plunger-type ejectors), feed ramps, etc. When this happens, the effect can be both seen and felt. It can be felt in the increased force required to lift the bolt handle because of the greater friction brought about by the intimate contact between case head and bolt face. Bolt lift becomes particularly hard when brass is actually extruded into the various cuts already mentioned. Once the case has been extracted, bright burnished marks will be seen on the cartridge head and there may be slivers of brass sheared off where it extruded into bolt face recesses. Some burnishing of the case head is always present because normally the bolt rotates during extraction and unlocking while the case remains fixed in the chamber. However, an excessive amount of burnishing and any extrusion whatever into the bolt face recesses indicate that you have at least started into the area of excessive pressures. Slight smearing or flattening of the headstamp markings may also be encountered, even before the symptoms just described. This also indicates encroachment into the excessive pressure zone.
It should be evident that at least to a degree, all of these pressure signs will depend upon the hardness of the brass. A soft case will expand radially and will be pressed into the bolt face irregularities by a lower pressure than a hard case. Regardless of the actual pressures involved, when this type and amount of case head distortion develops, pressures are entering the excessive zone for that particular case. All other factors being equal, hard cases will safely withstand greater pressure than soft cases.
Expansion of primer pockets also indicates excessive pressure. As indicated elsewhere in this volume, even normal loads will eventually expand primer pockets. However, excessive pressures will often cause the primer pocket to open up enough in a single firing that a new primer will not be held securely. This can be felt, sometimes even seen, when repriming the case. In extreme instances, the pocket will be expanded so much that the fired primer will either be loose, or will drop out of the case during extraction and ejection. Such pocket expansion may or may not be accompanied by gas leakage around the primer which is made evident by sooty streaks on the case head or, in extreme instances, molten brass sprayed on the bolt face and a partially melted primer cup. Any time the primer pockets are expanded so that a fresh primer enters with very little force, the pressures involved in the previous firing were in the excessive zone.
There is one other area in which the exterior of the case may show evidence of excessive pressure. Some older rifles and most self-loading pistols have portions of the chamber cut away to provide room for extractors, ejectors, or feed ramps. Generally, such cuts leave portions of the case ahead of the solid web poorly supported. Consequently, before pressures become sufficiently heavy to cause case head distortion, the case walls will bulge outward into these poorly supported areas. The bulges will usually clearly outline the cuts which they match and they become particularly prominent in the various guns chambered for the .45 ACP pistol cartridge. Any pronounced bulges ahead of the solid case head indicate the practical pressure limits for that particular combination of case and gun have been exceeded. The one exception to this rule is a very slight and shallow bulge of the case into the feed ramp portion of self-loading pistols. A slight bulge there is normal, as is the pressure ridge mentioned earlier, and does not indicate excessive pressure until it becomes pronounced and clearly outlined. However, even though the case does not fail initially at the bulge, repeated full length resizing will work-harden and otherwise weaken the brass at that point so that eventually it may fail even with the standard-pressure load. Thus, rupture of a case at that point after many reloadings does not necessarily indicate excessive pressures.
Generally speaking, cases fired in revolvers are not subjected to pressures sufficiently high to produce the symptoms already described. With modern guns and brass, the only clear indicator of excessive pressures is a slight difficulty in beginning extraction, that is, a fairly hefty tap is required on the extractor rod to start the cases from the chambers. Primers may also extrude into the firing-pin hole in the recoil shield and thus indicate excessive pressures; although, this is more often an indication of an oversize firing-pin hole than of excessive pressures. Old, or thin-walled revolver cases will bulge into the extractor cuts in the inner side of the chamber when excessive pressures are generated.
Aside from evidence visible on the cartridge case, some excess pressure indicators may be found in the gun itself. Certainly, any distortion of the chamber or barrel or locking surfaces indicates excess pressure, whether or not any such evidence is visible on the case or primer. Likewise any abnormal force required to unlock the breech and extract the fired case is indicative of excessive pressures. Again, soft brass abnormally accentuates such symptoms. Also, any roughness in the chamber might also cause hard bolt lift and give an erroneous impression of excess pressures, but this can be verified simply by looking at the case which will be impressed with any pits or tool marks of sufficient magnitude to have caused the difficult bolt lift. The above details are not the controlling factors of Chamber Pressure they are only the indications of its presence.
It should be pointed out here, that many other factors control the pressures produced by a given powder charge. They are concerned primarily with the powder itself, and not with the other components or the gun. All of these will discussed in detail in the later chapters devoted to powders.
More on Reloading in Edition 28
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Thought For The Week, Not the “Age Of Reason” but the ‘Age Of Lunacy“
In future centuries the historians will mark our age with a chapter heading not “The Machine Age” or the” Computer Age” but the ” The Age Of Lunacy .”
Ignoring the ‘Haves’ relinquishing there countries to the ‘Have Nots’ with immigration, we have the International furore concerning an inane or insane ‘Hey Hey its Saturday’, skit on Mephistophelean Michael Jackson. Who was black with a white face, and five men with AFRO hair cuts whom we presume are white with black faces, but for all we know they could have been black with black faces. The Jack Sin Jive or the Jackson Five , creates a uproar world wide . Harry Connick Jr an American singer was says he was shocked by the skit. He says, ‘in America , the land of free speech it would be have been pulled off the air’.
Australian Politicians Helen Coonan labelled the skit as “Disgusting”. So its alright for an admitted black child molester Michael Jackson to put a white face on a black one, but its all wrong for whites to put on black faces.
In the 1960s I enjoyed the Mitchell Singers who played the Black and White Minstrels for many years. I and another 18 million viewers came home early from the pub early on a Saturday night, to watch The Black and White Minstrel Show. The live show ran for 6477 performances between 1960 and 1972 . The Guinness book of records has it as the stage show seen by the largest number of people in the world. It was very sad when this talent was silenced by the inverse racism of the ‘politically correct’. The Age of Lunacy had began.
Al Jolsen the ‘World Greatest Entertainer’ was a blackface entertainer he was the first ‘Star’ to entertain American Troops in WWII and Korea, 80 hit records ,the Oscar winning film the Jazz Singer, people like Jolson, the Black and White Minstrels George C Cohan did more for harmonious relations between races then any other medium. Can anyone forget the talent in the film biography of George M Cohan, Yankke Doodle Dandy played by James Cagny? Jolsen fought against anti black discrimination and paved the way for black entertainers like Cab Calloway, Louis Armstrong and Nat King Cole. ‘Blackface’ Minstrel singing provided a lens through which white people could see black entertainment and talent.
They may have been white singers but they were singing about the blacks below the Mason Dixon line, it created empathy for other people. It created a singular broad awareness of significant aspects of a musical culture that black people had to offer the world. If we cannot sympathise, and laugh at ourselves and one another we can never understand one another. The art of a joke and making a laugh is exposing the truth. Next they will want to ban Gilbert and Sullivan’s ‘Mikado’ classic that parodies the British as well as the Japanese. It will not of course be to protect the British, that would be politically incorrect.
Then we have the Discrimination Laws which silence free speech, which in Queensland allow one group of people to speak out, say anything and the general population is prosecuted if it criticises them. We should have equal human rights, but we are not equal as people, some are naturally endowed with more, some are born with more, we all depart with the same. That is ‘reason’. We used to have an Age of Reason, now we have an Age of Lunacy. The law has banned free speech, so politicians, councillors, lawyers cannot reason right and wrong. Paedophiles can run a kindergarten and secret women’s business can stop a bridge being built and we cannot say anything in public about it. Yet, we all hopefully use reason to our children, we would not ban children the right to ask questions or raise issues but we prosecute Councillors and reward Criminal sodomists. What has happened to the paternal state that should treat with us, as parents, that use care and reason, that deserve our patriotism? Well they have turned it all into a dirty word.
It was lunacy when Arafat, a mass murderer received the Noble Peace Prize and $1.4 million US dollars from the inheritance of the House of Nobel of the Dynamite and Arms Industry, but then it was always bizarre. Then Jimmy Carter, who failed at everything except growing peanuts but now the world has gone further into insanity and given the Nobel Peace prize to Barack Hussain Obama, a politician of no particular accomplishment beyond being given 900 million to spend on his election campaign and getting elected to office. He is the paradigm of the Age of Lunacy. Sun Tzu the Ancient Chinese Military philosopher said in his 13 chapters, “The Battle Is Won Before It Is Fought. It is won in the resolution of the leader, in the minds of his men and in the tools and tactics they chose. Churchill knew all about that and exuded it in his speeches of ‘We will fight them on the beaches, we will fight them in the air, we will fight them in the fields, its called leadership. It send messages to the other side, “Don’t mess with Us”. Obama, has lost his battles before he begins. A President that betrays his men in the field by preaching indecision and weakness and expect others to put there lives on the line for a country that he berates. A Peace Prize for Obama is going to reduce Nuclear bombs and create peace yet the atom bombs which he seeks to remove, has done more to preserve world peace than any other of mans creations. Obama remains the barely man of world politics, barely a senator now barely a president, yet in the land of the politically correct he is all that is ‘great and good’ and the stupid remain in his thrall. To reward him for a blank results sheet, to inflate him when he has no achievements to his name, makes a mockery of what, let’s face it, is an already fairly discredited process. That’s not the point. What this does is accelerate the elevation of President Obama ego the further his megalomania when really he is a comedy confection, that unlike Hitler cannot remember his lines Yet the idiots worship him. I should laugh but, instead, I feel a cold chill. If history has taught no other lesson, it has shown repeatedly that when school children start singing paeans to politicians, when the mobs begin to cheer, and the elites bend their knee to the demigod who has come to save us, we’re in for heavy culling.
If the Democratic Presidents such as Wilson and Franklin Roosevelt had have sent out the real messages we may have missed out on two world wars in the last century. If they had have been Reagan’s or Teddy Roosevelt’s Republicans the world may not have had to go to war. Maybe the War Industrialists contribute more to the Democrat Party?
Today America and the western world is at war, its at war with the Islamic religion but like ‘blackface minstrels’, its not politically correct to speak ‘reason’. One in Four people on this planet are Muslims, the President of the USA Obama is everything but an admitting Muslim. (Maybe he is edging his bets?) Muslims are not just in the Middle East they are world wide, in every country, 240 million live in Indonesia. They are fanatical fighters, with suicidal religious aggression, with unlimited money for weapons. They control the worlds most precious resource ‘Oil’. Pakistan and Iran have nuclear capacity, Libya will be next. The war on Terror is really a world war but the Age of Lunacy will not let us see it, or talk about it.
When they first introduced a Licence for shooters, they turned white into black, be safe disarm yourself, the ‘Age of Lunacy’ had began.
See Part 2 of the article, ‘The Individual Verses the State’ Filed Under Gun Law Reform
Gun Laws A Confidence Trick. Continued on www.owenguns.com
See new chapters of the ‘Owen Gun’ Book, The Owen Gun Goes To Sea”.
Free For Electronic Download Firearm Manual for Remington Models 700, Seven & 710 Bolt Action Centrefire Rifles
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