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About mpmike

  • Rank
    NJGF Member

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  • Gender
  • Location:
    Carneys Point
  • Home Range
    no longer in new jersey!
  1. Can a NJ resident legally own a firearm that is not legal in NJ if they keep it outside of NJ?
  2. shipping was another $13. i am still waiting on my notification email as well. :-(
  3. i've been checking this every day for months and it's finally back in stock, and at a good price! http://www.cabelas.com/catalog/product.jsp?productId=1214791&type=product&WT.tsrc=RMKT&WT.mc_id=DatafeedDotomi&WT.tsrc=RMKT&WT.mc_id=NMBrandMsg&WT.z_mc_id1=272701898878256459
  4. targetmaster on route 202 in PA. i was there last week and they had bulk 9mm, 40, 45, 22, 556 and probably even more. i picked up 1000 rounds of .40 for $380.
  5. i've always had bad luck with rem 22's also. i just gave a box away because every other round was a misfire. i thought it was the rifle until i picked up a box of federal. haven't had a misfire since. the guy i gave them to was using a bolt action, so i figured they'd work for him, and he was even having trouble with them. i saw a bucket of 1400 rounds of .22 for $75 the other day. i wanted to buy it so bad, but i kept reminding myself what happened before.
  6. http://www.cabelas.com/product/Shooting/Ammunition/Rifle-Ammunition%7C/pc/104792580/c/104691780/sc/104532480/PPU-30-06-M1-Garand-Ammunition/1620230.uts?destination=%2Fcatalog%2Fbrowse%2Frifle-ammunition%2F_%2FN-1100190%2FNe-626%2FNs-CATEGORY_SEQ_104532480%3FWTz_l%3DRMKT%253Bcat104792580%253Bcat104691780%26WTz_srn%3DBy%2BCaliber%26WTz_st%3DGuidedNav%26WTz_stype%3DGNU $410 + shipping for 500 rounds. not a great deal, but its nice to see bulk ammo
  7. i bought a 600 round box of these when i bought a rem semi rifle. i thought there was a problem with the rifle since it jammed every 5 or 10 shots. rem 22s in a rem rifle, why would there be a problem? finally tried some federal and the rifle hasn't jammed since. i gave the box away with about 400 rounds left
  8. yea you did. and i'm kicking myself for not jumping on it sooner. oh well, i'll keep prowling that site until something comes back in stock! oh yea, by the way, the bag was something like 505 or 510 rounds! good deal buddy, thanks again!
  9. great deal, smooth transaction, he's extemely knowledgeable, and just an all around cool guy! thanks for everything man!
  10. damn sold out. i damn near broke my finger clicking that link. ha!
  11. very sweet rifle. one of these days i'd like to attempt this as well
  12. The ruddy-cheeked, camouflage-clad boy in the photo smiles out from behind a pair of glasses, proudly holding a gun his father gave him as a present for his upcoming 11th birthday. The weapon in the photo, posted by his dad on Facebook, resembles a military-style assault rifle but, his father says, is actually just a .22-caliber copy. And that, the family believes, is why child welfare case workers and police officers visited the home in Carneys Point last Friday and asked to see his guns. New Jersey's Department of Children and Families declined to comment specifically on the case but says it often follows up on tips. The family and an attorney say father Shawn Moore's Second Amendment rights to bear arms were threatened in a state that already has some of the nation's strictest gun laws and is considering strengthening them after December's schoolhouse massacre in Connecticut. In this case, the family believes someone called New Jersey's anonymous child abuse hot line. Shawn Moore said he gave his son Josh the gun as a present to use on hunting trips. The elder Moore was at a friend's house when his wife called, saying state child welfare investigators, along with four local police officers, were at the house, asking to inspect the family's guns. Moore said he called his lawyer Evan Nappen, who specializes in Second Amendment cases, and had him on speaker phone as he arrived at his house in Carneys Point, just across the Delaware River from Wilmington, Del. "They said they wanted to see into my safe and see if my guns were registered," Moore said. "I said no; in New Jersey, your guns don't have to be registered with the state; it's voluntary. I knew once I opened that safe, there was no going back." With the lawyer listening in on the phone, Moore said he asked the investigators and police officers whether they had a warrant to search his home. When they said no, he asked them to leave. One of the child welfare officials would not identify herself when Moore asked for her name, he said. The agents and the police officers left, and nothing has happened since, he said. "I don't like what happened," he said. "You're not even safe in your own house. If they can just show up at any time and make you open safes and go through your house, that's not freedom; it's like tyranny." State child welfare spokeswoman Kristine Brown said that when it receives a report of suspected abuse of neglect, it assigns a caseworker to follow up. She said law enforcement officers are asked to accompany caseworkers only if the caseworkers feel their safety could be compromised. "It's the caseworker's call," she said. "It is important to note the way an investigation begins is through the child abuse hotline. Someone has to call to let us know there is a concern." Carneys Point Police Chief Robert DiGregorio did not answer a call late today to his office, which said only he would be able to comment."
  13. i was out there on saturday, and they had one sitting on the rack. i kicked myself for leaving my card at home.
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