Please build some X-bolt Varmint Stalkers with fluted barrels in 6.5 Creedmore.
Not only do I want one, but I could sell everyone you built.
The Browning X-Bolt Varmint Stalker in .308 Winchester. How does it shoot? Like this…
This would become CRUSADER’s new HQ:
Here is an old Highwall Browning in .22-250. Amazing in every detail. They don’t make rifles like this anymore. Just look at the wood on this thing! Stunning. The photos do not do it justice.
Looking at the Browning Catalog, I have some thoughts.
First. The Micro Midas X-Bolt Rifle… Why is it not available in .223? You have the .308 family of short action cartridges and the .22-250… but why not a .223 and a .204 option? I think the .223 especially is an oversight. For bringing up young shooters, .223 is ideal. I know Browning’s reasons for only using the bigger rounds… I don’t need to hear them again… but they are wrong. Continue reading Looking at Browning
Nikon gave me a sweet new Monarch 3-12x42SF M BDC scope… I love free stuff. This new scope is going to go with the new Browning X-Bolt .300WSM that Browning is giving me.
Then I can trade or sell that for a new laptop! SWEET!!!
The rifle is still coming… it will be here in June.
The Deadliest Gun: By Tim Elliot
The M1917 Browning Heavy Machine Gun
The legendary M1917 Browning machine gun was responsible for plenty of soldier’s deaths from World War I through the beginning of the Vietnam. The M1917 was a heavy belt-fed water-cooled machine gun that was commonly mounted on Jeeps. Extremely impressive for its time, the M1917, which was used primarily in WWI, had a firing rate of 450 rounds per minute while its later incarnation the M1917A1, which was used during WWII, Korea, and Vietnam, had a firing rate of up to 600 rounds per minute.