Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Glock G19 and G17 Aftermarket Match Grade Barrel Test Stock Feddersen Faxon ZEV and KKM Tested

Glock G19 and G17 Aftermarket Match Grade Barrel Test Stock Feddersen Faxon ZEV and KKM Tested

For the vast majority of Glock shooters, practical accuracy is far more relevant than what a Glock can deliver when bolted onto a bench fixture, but we still all hope Glocks aftermarket barrels are a drop-in accuracy fix. Every buyer has the same question - “Will a match grade aftermarket barrel really deliver an accuracy improvement?” According to my testing, the answer is it depends.

Many times I have noted that aftermarket Glock barrels are questionable upgrades for buyers looking for a magic fix to improve 7-yard accuracy especially with budget blasting ammo. During a tour a few years ago inside Glock, I observed Glock’s own in-house pre-shipment testing which assures every Glock going out the door can deliver 1-inch 25-yard groups from a shooting fixture - factory Glock barrels have the potential to be plenty accurate. 

In a previous article, I noted an example test where I fed my very accurate KKM barrel complete junk 9mm Maxx Tek 115gr ammo which netted a horrible giant group, but then to prove the point further I then proceeded to shoot a group a third the size with the stock factory Glock barrel with the same ammo. This previous test was just to showcase an extreme example that premium barrels really require premium ammo to outperform stock Glock barrels.

Faxon Glock G19 G17 Barrels
featured 90-degree recessed match crowns
This test confounds people, because after all, why would a premium barrel not always shoot better. The reasons are pretty simple. Most match grade Glock barrels such as Wilson, Storm Lake, KKM and others have historically feature a slower 1:14, 1:16, or 1:20 twist designed to stabilize heavier match grade rounds. In the case of KKM barrels they were specifically designed for 147gr Hornady Tap bullets, but they can shoot 115gr rounds pretty well also depending on the ammo. The 1:9.84 factory Glock barrel twist rate by comparison is fast compared to match barrels; in some cases almost twice as fast. The faster twist is usually more optimal for lighter and usually less expensive 115-124 grain rounds, while also tending to offer better bullet stabilization of less concentric bullets.
Feddersen Glock G19 G17 Barrels

The other reason for improved accuracy with cheap ammo is that factory Glock hexagonal rifling by the design forces even crappy wobbly bullets to center up correctly, heavily distort/deform them to the point that pretty much any round shoots fairly well and usually shoot to about the same point of aim. The problem is that this hex rifling also heavily distort those perfectly concentric match grade rounds, so stock barrel you do not deliver the huge accuracy improvements from super accurate bullets. The less aggressive button rifled match barrels allow those premium match bullets to shine, but do not suffer fools who feed the match barrels cheap rounds.
Faxon Glock G19 G17 Barrels

I was anxious to repeat my previous test with good quality mid-grade FMJ practice rounds. The test included the brand new Glock 17 and Glock 19 match grade barrels from Feddersen and Faxon along with my proven KKM, ZEV and factory barrels shot from a Gen 4 G19 with Apex Trigger and Gen 4 G17 Salient with Salient Trigger. My hope was to understand what ammo quality and shooting distance delivered a noticeable improvement after a barrel upgrade. A lot of other industry tests have focused on ransom rest testing at 25-50 yard ranges, but I wanted to go at this a bit differently because and I have always been focused on practical accuracy delivered as the gun is typically shot -  I never shoot a pistol off a ransom rest in the field and want to know the results I can expect in the field.

After a little testing of a variety of ammo, I found that about 30 cents a round for factory FMJ range ammo was the point where there became a noticeable statistical accuracy advantage upgrading to a “match grade” barrel. Typically ammo of this grade is priced around $15-$25 per box of fifty. Using ammo under that tier of ammo quality, the factory barrel generally delivered similar or noticeably better accuracy than match barrels. As a good representation of “good quality” range ammo, the final testing ammo was 9mm Fiocchi 115gr FMJ, Sig Sauer 115gr FMJ, 124gr FMJ, and Winchester White Box 124gr FMJ. Notable 147gr rounds were not used because these are usually not “typical” range ammo most people shoot or that is widely available as range ammo unless you are a reloader.

Through a variety of test shoots and a lot of measuring, 15-yards seemed to deliver statistically significant and visually notable differences between factory and match barrels shooting mid-grade ammo. 15-yards is also the range at which most people can precisely still see the target with acuity. Sure most of us shoot well beyond that range and many NRA matches shoot at 25 and 50 yards, but 15-yards is a practical distance for most shooters to still see the inner bullseye crisply.

Of course there are Ransom Rests and all sorts of supports, but I had enough faith in my bullseye shooting abilities to go at this 15-yard test with dual sets of standing unsupported five round averaged groups. The worse flyer was thrown out of each group to remove a portion of my influence and allowed the two average groups to tell the accuracy story. A better shooter could certainly improved the groups, but this test is a group average good enough to give readers an idea of what each barrel can do. As you can see on some of these groups, these barrels were certainly capable of impressive accuracy.

With the ammo selected and a 15-yard test based on dual averaged four-round groups, I was ready to test. An indoor range was used during off hours to assure I was not startled or unduly stressed from booming gunfire and I started working through testing. If I saw more than a 50% difference between the first and second group sets, I reshot the groups. Around 500 rounds later I felt I had a fair representation of what each of the barrels could deliver.

Though I am more of a steel banger with my Glocks, I will on occasion bulls-eye shoot to tighten up my groups. The results recorded some of my best Glock shooting ever which included several sub-1” groups, but most importantly I was able to show statistically how a match grade barrel Glock can start to improve accuracy.

Below are my accuracy results for the 15-yard four-round groups. With an air of caution, my suggestion is to look at this grid and the Average group size and Average % Improvement to understand the type of accuracy jump you can expect if you test through to find your Glock’s prefered practice round. This should not be used as a crib sheet of which ammo to feed each barrel. Every barrel, recoil spring variance, and trigger setup will shoot differently in every gun - in a few cases my setup was lucky. The net of this test was that the KKM, ZEV, Faxon and Feddersen barrels really started to shine at the 15-yard line with mid-grade practice ammo.

Though work was done to attempt to make sense from a trend perspective of which twist rate or barrel liked what bullet weight,  the results captured seem to indicate that each barrel simply had preferences or disdain for particular rounds. For whatever reason the KKM really seemed to be all over the place on both the G19 and G17 depending on the ammo used. By contrast the Faxon has the smallest Standard Deviation and thus were more consistent across various ammunition.

(note my original post had some minor formula issues which have been corrected)

Fiocchi 115g FMJ Sig 115gr FMJ Sig 124gr FMJ Winchester White Box 124gr FMJ AVG Min Max Standard Deviation Avg % Group Improvement over Stock G19 Barrel
Glock G17 Feddersen 1:9.84 1.756 1.461 0.804 1.118 1.285 0.804 1.756 0.413 48.8%
Glock G17 Faxon 1:10 1.778 1.301 1.178 0.859 1.279 0.859 1.778 0.381 49.0%
Glock G17 KKM 1:14 1.275 2.398 3.714 1.763 2.288 1.275 3.714 1.056 8.9%
Glock G19 Stock 1:9.84
2.322 3.083 2.073 2.571 2.512 2.073 3.083 0.431 Stock
Glock G19 Feddersen
1.517 0.523 2.525 1.866 1.608 0.523 2.525 0.835 35.9%
Glock G19 Faxon
1.549 1.960 1.829 1.916 1.814 1.549 1.960 0.185 27.7%
Glock G19 KKM
1.423 2.398 3.724 1.763 2.327 1.423 3.724 1.015 7.3%
Glock G19 ZEV
1.581 2.145 2.989 1.694 2.102 1.581 2.989 0.639 16.2%

Faxon Glock G19 G17 Barrels
Faxon - Faxon has come out of the gate hard with arguably some of the most accurate production priced AR15 barrels I have tested. In nearly every test we have completed, even the company’s ultra-light pencil profile barrels have far outperformed heavy typical mil-spec barrels delivers some shockingly small sub-MOA groups. Faxon has now introduced Glock Match Grade barrels. This was my first opportunity to test them and I am again impressed with the barrels. The Faxon G17 delivering the third best overall group and the second smallest group on the G17 platform and overall were the most consistent from round to round. Considering they are offering threaded options, custom fluting and color finishes at around $220 a barrel, I am positive they will become an instant hit.

Feddersen Glock G19 G17 Barrels
Feddersen - Fred Feddersen is widely considered as the barrel genius in the gun industry and the inventor of dual patented SEPR (Single Edged Polygonal Rifling). Fred has received two patents on the SEPR rifling. Feddersen manufacturers match grade barrel blanks many companies use for their barrels and the company is now making Glock unthreaded and threaded and 1911 barrels with the SEPR technology. Noting that the Feddersen G19 and G17 delivered the top two shockingly small groups of this test… and yes folks those were dual 4-shot group averages with the ammo. These were test barrels and not for sale yet, but I hope that Feddersen is intending to get this on his site and into distribution right away based on my tests.

KKM Glock G19 G17 Barrels
KKM - KKM has been long considered the top Glock match grade barrel for nearly ten years and still delivers some impressive groups. This test specifically was a little unfair to the 1:14 twist rate KKM because this barrel loves 147gr match rounds and really starts to strut its stuff at 25-yards and beyond. The KKM barrels can be a bit picky, but are amazing performing barrels when you find the rounds they like.  KKM is still obviously delivering a dependable average 10% accuracy improvement with just range ammo. Feed this barrel the top tier ammo and groups drastically shrink.

ZEV Glock G19 G17 Barrels
ZEV - ZEV initially noted that they use a proprietary rifling, but I have seen in more than one place a twist rate of 1:10 listed. ZEV is another fixture in the competitive Glock shooting circuit and has consistently been the barrel of choice for many pro shooters. ZEV was also the first company to offer “fancy” barrels with various finishes, threading, and even fluting for Glock barrels plus a huge line of Glock performance accessories.  ZEV puts a lot of extra finishing into their barrels that you do not see elsewhere. They do deliver that wow factor and less picky than other faster twist barrels.

Aftermarket match grade barrels can improve accuracy with no impact on reliability. Through the course of planning, initial testing and final testing of eight different aftermarket barrels, I had zero functional issues with any barrel which is a great side note if you want to leave these barrels in your pistol for defense.

Faxon Glock G19 G17 Barrels
The intent of this test was not to show which ammo shoots best in which barrel, or necessarily which barrel shots better, but to roughly prove that match grade barrel can deliver noticeable accuracy improvement at reasonable shooting ranges with reasonable priced ammo. Is it possible some other less expensive ammo would deliver similar result? Sure, but I was looking for a statistical rule of thumb for ammo quality to drive improvements with the match barrels.

Notably, these match grade barrels can statistically deliver accuracy improvements of 20%-100% over factory stock barrels, but at 15-yards that could only mean .5”-1” smaller group which could be a huge deal for buyers. The results proved that to me that these barrels do offer buyers an advantage at 15-yards and beyond. For the person intending on just shooting on the 7-yard line the difference would not be worth the investment.

Though I did not cover it in this test at 25-yards and 50-yards these match grade barrels can make a significant impact to hits on steel or scored bullseye groups. Feed these barrels the really great premium match ammo and I am positive this groups could improve further which could be another interesting test.


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Monday, November 13, 2017

MDT ESS Sniper Chassis System Review

MDT ESS Sniper Chassis System Review

Some of my favorite precision rifle chassis's reviewed were the billet HS3 and LSS chassis systems from the Canadian company MDT offering the precision rifle shooter true drop in precision rifle chassis which can immediately up the precision of nearly any standard precision rifle action from Tikka, Savage, Remington, Ruger American, Browning, or Howa.

MDT’s LSS is a lightweight sniper chassis and the HS3 is a unique color panel configurable chassis.  Now MDT has introduced another great chassis named the ESS which is available in seven different actions, left or right handed, and configurable with multiple forend options, lengths, colors and buttstock options. The result of the configurable options are several 1000 different configurations - literally your MDT ESS precision rifle chassis may be extremely unique compared to others.

To test out this new MDT ESS chassis I choose a Howa 1500 Short action, right handed FDE base chassis, 15-inch NV railed handguard in FDE, with the MDT Skeleton buttstock in FDE. Of note, I could have mixed and matched colors for a unique look. The black handgrip and other small parts offered a nice color contrast for the build. The MDT ESS stock was set up with a Howa HWB40004 .223 action with 20” heavy bull threaded barrel. All of MDT’s stocks accept AICS pattern magazines, however MDT offers their own reliable and affordable polymer AISC pattern 10-round magazines which I use frequently on many precision rifle builds.  In this case I used their .223 AICS polymer magazine which is compatible with the longer 77gr+ .223 long range optimized bullets.

A Timney trigger was added to maximize accuracy of this little precision rig. I have been using Timney triggers for years and they always deliver impressive results downrange and are one of the few companies who offer a huge variety of triggers for various firearm models and brands beyond just Remington.

An awesome precision build deserves a top-end optic. The Burris XTR II 5-25 with G2B Mildot reticle certainly fit the bill to help the already highly accurate Howa action deliver everything it possibly can. Burris offers several other reticles however as a writer I like simplicity of the mil-dot reticle to do editorial swaps between various optics and rifles without relearning each new reticle. Weaver 34MM rings were used to mount the huge 34mm tube-ed Burris XTR II.

According to MDT the HSS chassis represents a lot of refinements from its original chassis designs. Several of the MDT chassis are used widely as OEM precision rifle chassis by manufacturers throughout the firearms industry in various configurations. The chassis carries forward the proven V-block bedding system designed to form a solid and reliable base for the rifle action. MDT tuned the magazine well to ease insertion while also quieting the rattle and movement of the mag in the chassis - my take is that it is significantly tighter. The tab style magazine release has been replaced with a semi-flush ambidextrous paddle that can easily be activated by a weak or strong hand but is less likely to be accidentally released.

MDT also tweaked the recoil lug mortise to accommodate a wider variety of aftermarket recoil lugs, and the trigger area has been opened to accommodate most aftermarket triggers. Other ergonomic elements include an integrated barricade stop for the precision rifle shooters adding a polymer forend grip at the balance point to improve cool to the touch handling with a hot barrel. The octagonal profiled handguard delivers more improvised and solid rest use than a round forend. Even thumb shelves have been added for open grip shooters.

MDT moved from a typical AR buttstock interface to their own ESS skeleton buttstock trunnion which greatly improved the AR15 compatible comfort and trigger finger alignment. The ESS stock is fully adjustable including lateral adjustment for the butt-pad and the cheek rest height. MDT will offer an M4 carbine style buffer tube adapter in later 2017.

What is most appealing about the MDT HSS chassis system is that the buyer can configure the chassis exactly the way they want it without compromising on features. If you want a short, long, railed, partially railed, or un-railed chassis you can get that all without hoping you can fit or remove rails later on as needed. MDT offers the HSS chassis for Remington 700, Savage, Ruger American, Tikka T3, Howa 1500, Stiller Tac 338, and Browning X-Bolt actions.

Most MDT’s ESS chassis kits start around $950 and go up from there depending on options selected but some configurations are a little less. Assembly is easy and simple delivering an accurized platform without messy bedding. Our chassis installed on the Howa 1500 action in a matter of minutes.

The Howa actions have proven themselves to me to be more consistently accurate than my Remington actions and this setup was no different. The older Howa .223 action were a slower 1:12 twist and loved 55gr or lighter rounds, however the newer .223 actions like this one are 1:9 which are more accommodating to heavier bullets. Working through various test rounds it became apparent that the Howa .223 still liked the lighter spectrum of bullet in the 62gr-55gr range. My best 100-yard groups were from Hornday VMAX 53gr Superformance rounds delivering a nice five round .43” group. Overall this rig shot sub-MOA with pretty much any match quality ammo I tested which was primarily Hornady.

This is a beefy heavy duty precision rifle chassis with nearly limitless configuration options. MDT consulted a number of professionals in the precision rifle shooting industry in the development of this chassis and it is clear they did their homework. The fit and finish is exceptional, the fitment of the action was problem-free, and the performance was very impressive.  Once you get over the looks and have spent time behind the chassis shooting, the ergonomics have been well refined over their multiple chassis systems and this one is by far the most comfortable with complete control over all adjustments.

The chassis is well built, delivers the heft needed for a precision shooting platform, and allows the shooter to configure or reconfigure the platform as needed. This is an outstanding chassis which delivers all the capabilities, precision, fit and finish of a high-and premium chassis without the cost.

Weight: Chassis: 1.6lb
Forend: 0.6lb - 1lb
Buttstock: 2lb.
Length of Pull: 13.4" - 14.4" (Based on Remington 700).
Ambidextrous, easy reach magazine latch – can be operated with trigger finger or left hand.
The extra large magazine well for easy mag insertion/removal.
Barricade stop in front of the magazine to prevent putting pressure on the magazine.
Angled front profile with hand grip for minute vertical adjustments and comfort/protection from the elements.
Thumb rests on both sides of the chassis.
Wide front profile for extra comfort/stability when resting on flat surfaces.
Stock height at comb and heel – 0.5” below bore centerline.  1.0” of riser adjustability.
Allows for barrel contours up to 1.300” straight taper.
Accepts AICS pattern magazines for both short and long action. (3.715” long action)
Accepts aftermarket lugs up to 0.375 thick and tapered
Compatible with all non-beavertail AR pattern pistol grips.  Beavertail grips will fit with minor trimming.
CNC machined from Aircraft grade Aluminum and finished with H-series Cerakote.  Cheek-piece, fore-grip, and butt-pad constructed of composites.

The ESS Chassis System comes complete with a chassis, butt stock, and a forend.
All hardware is included. You will need Allen keys to assemble and install on your rifle.


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Friday, November 3, 2017

Henry Evil Roy .22LR Rifle

Henry Evil Roy .22LR Rifle

When the Henry Rifles first re-appeared, the public enthusiastically embraced the brand and for good reason. Anthony Imperato and family have made it a passion to restore the Henry firearms name and even made it better in the process. The Henry rifles are beautiful to own, look at, and shoot. This Evil Roy .22 is yet another incredible rifle from Henry.

I have noted before that when it comes to Henry Rifles, there are only two types of people; those who have yet to shoot a Henry and those who have and now lust after them. Just as Ruger has arguable made one of the best updated single action cowboy revolvers, Henry has updated the Henry design to deliver something so refined that Benjamin Tyler Henry himself would have only dreamed was possible back with the original design. I love them and own several Henry rifles in .44 Magnum, .357 Magnum, and .22LR and this Evil Roy Henry seemed to be just the perfect gun to add to the collection.

The international winning CAS - Cowboy Action Shooter, Gene Pearcy with his CAS shooter AKA name of “Evil Roy” partnered up with Henry to create something a bit different in their line up. Evil Roy suggested taking the very popular Henry Golden Boy .22LR rifle but with a shorter 16.5-inch barrel, with a more durable plastic buttpad, a brushed nickel receiver and barrel band, and a shorter overall stock - a combination and/or slight modification of existing parts of various models. The result is a quick handling short accurate .22 LR rifle that is a blast to shoot.

The Evil Roy is at its heart a Golden Boy with a few configuration changes which include the nickel finish receiver with grooved scope rail, shorter 16.5-barrel, shorter stock, and plastic buttpad instead of brass.

Although I have no real complaints with my original Golden Boy, there were times where I felt the 20-inch barrel was a bit long. For new youth shooters, the full sized Golden Boy stock can seem a bit big for smaller shooters or from a maneuverability perspective. Enough people wanted a shorter barrel compact version that Henry offers the configuration in this Evil Roy model rifle with shorter barrel and stock.

The thought of a lever action rarely crosses many people's minds when shopping for a new rifle until they put one in their hands. The Henry Rifles draw you in, the fit feel and finish begin your mind’s journey back in time to the old West, and by the time you pull the trigger and rack in the next round as you watch your tin can dance, the hook is set so deep that a love affair of Henry rifles is inevitable. Someone once told me more Henry rifles are sold at the range than in gun stores... stores were just places you purchased them. Everyone falls in love with Henry rifles not only because of their history and quality, but also because they shoot and cycle exceptionally well.  Most people will say the same thing when they pick up a Henry, “they knew something about firearms and shooting back then.” The Evil Roy is a bit lighter than the Golden Boy but still retains the balance, pointability, and of course accuracy.

The Evil Roy is priced with an MSRP of $499 and is about $50 less than the standard Golden Boy.  It carries the same high quality features as their Big Boy brothers but in a slightly smaller package.  The Evil Roy rifles feature the same historic semi-buckhorn style rear sight, brass bead front sight, stunningly beautiful blued octagonal barrel, banded barrel, steel parts, and perfectly finished American walnut stock. It also add a large action charging loop versus the smaller loop. The big brother has a solid brass receiver, the Golden Boy a Brasslite receiver and the Evil Roy has a nickel base alloy receiver but is also grooved for a .22 scope mount.

The Henry Evil Roy tube magazine holds 12 rounds of you favorite .22LR ammo or up to 16 of the spooky quiet  22 Short/CB rounds.  That is a huge ammo capacity by any standard which makes the Henry Evil Roy a blast to shoot up box after box of inexpensive 22LR ammunition. The Evil Roy  feeds and fires anything from a .22CB all the way to hot .22LR high velocity rounds.  For the hunter, the capacity negates any reasonable need for constant field reloading.  The reload does takes a bit longer than a magazine change but is simple enough and requires the magazine spring tube pulled partially out and rounds slipped into the tube. One company makes a speed loader if you are so inclined, but I just use a ⅜-inch aluminum tube with a stopper as a speed loader.

The next point I feel I must make is how fast the Henry Lever actions shoots.  Shoot the Henry Evil Roy next to a semi-auto 22 and you will be surprised how well you keep up the pace and then of course you also have a few extra shots with 22LR over typical 10-round magazines. The large loop helps a bit to improve speed and accommodate gloved hands a bit better. The action is safe and simple to operate, shoots faster than a bolt action and slows the beginners (and old) shooters down enough that shots connect more consistently connect due to better sighting.  Lever actions are also far less dirty than their semi-auto cousins because gas is not being blown back during the cycling process. Due to the cleaner cycling, lever actions are also more reliable as the shooting action goes on and round counts and fowling goes up.

From a safety perspective, the simplicity of the transfer bar safety prevents accidental firing when decocking/lowering the hammer.  The Henry Rifles have what I term as a "single-action revolver safety" which negates the need for additional thumb or finger safeties. From a hunting perspective, having the ability to safely have a live round in the chamber and only requiring the hammer to be cocked prior to a shot makes this a very safe rifle to carry for hunting... all without a bunch of needless safeties.  As the rifle’s lever is racked, a new round is automatically chambered and the hammer is cocked... it all could not be simpler.

The Henry Evil Roy  rifle is an easy gun to shoot accurately with just the semi-buckhorn sights, but adding on the 4X Burris Micro scope delivered some nice little ¼-inch 25-yard groups with SK Standard and CCI Standard Velocity rounds.

Once you start shooting and see how well the Henry Evil Roy shoots, you start to forget about shooting bulls-eye targets and start hammering spinners and cans and start looking for squirrels.

The front brass bead front sight works great. The rear semi-buckhorn is also highly functional, but just not favorite.  My plan is to swap the rear sight with a historically fitting brass Skinner peep sight which I have on several of my other Henry Rifles.

My only wish was that this little rifle included a well executed threaded barrel for use with my suppressors. If Henry could offer this rifle with a nigh matching Hex thread protector, I think it would be a perfect little gun for use with a suppressor without any noise from a cycling semi-auto action.

At first I was not sure at first whether I would shoot it as much as my Golden Boy, however with the flexibility to pop a scope on and off really adds a lot of utility and ups the precision.  

Every time someone wants to start shooting I start with the Henry rifles. They are safe, simple and non-threatening for anyone to use and with the shorter length stock it is also a kid friendly rifle to use for training. This is one heck of a family oriented rifle that everyone loves and it is that universal appeal that is special about the Henry Evil Roy. From 8-80 year olds, both male and female all get excited over shooting it fast, slow, and everything in between and it truly is a family rifle that everyone enjoys pulling out and shooting.  No need to be bad or evil, everything about this gun is not just good but great.

Henry Evil Roy .22LR
Model Number H001TER
Action Type Lever Action
Caliber .22 S/L/LR
Capacity 12 LR/16 S
Barrel Length 16.5"
Barrel Type Octagon Blued Steel
Rate Of Twist 1:16
Overall Length 34.25"
Weight 5.50 lbs.
Receiver Finish Black
Rear Sight Fully Adj. Semi-Buckhorn w/ Diamond Insert
Front Sight Brass Bead
Scopeability 3/8" Grooved Receiver
Stock Material American Walnut
Buttplatepad Plastic
Length Of Pull 13"
Safety 1/4 Cock
Best Uses Target/Hunting/Small Game
Embellishments / Extras Evil Roy logo on stock and Large Loop Lever
M.S.R. Price $499.95


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Henry Repeating Arms - http://www.henryrepeating.com/?Majorpandemic
Burris Optics  - https://www.burrisoptics.com/?Majorpandemic