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Up for sell two Lee Load-All re-loaders: 12 Gauge and 20 Gauge. All original components and paperwork is included. Both re-loaders work just fine, I shot many clay birds with shells that came out of this "factory".
Reloading supplies include:
W209 Shotgun Primers 6 boxes
No 9 magnum shot ~35-40lb
Hodgdon International Clay powder ~3.5lbs
12G and 20G wadding. Bags almost full as on the picture.
Also, hundreds of assorted once shot shotgun shells.
You can get to reloading business right away with this package.
I want to sell this package all at once for $150. Would not want to break it up.
Amazon currently has the Hornady brass tumbler listed for $27.99, shipped and sold by Amazon. Cheapest price around for this tumbler.
Edit: See next post, just realized there is also free 100 bullets from Hornady, just pay shipping. Link to rebate!
Some sold, some left, some changes. By request, asking prices for individual die sets now listed.
I dropped shooting many calibers, so I am thinning out my reloading gear and components.
Can meet in the Morristown/Randolph/Mendham area for any sale over $25. Will ship Priority Mail at cost if prepaid with postal money order.
The only item I might consider in trade is an automatic (12v electric) trap thrower.
see pics at end
Components: ALL SOLD
All remaining sets (1,2,3,5,6) for $120 OBO.
If they don't sell as a bundle then I may divide the sets up and go the Ebay route. I initially priced the sets 25-50 each, depending (total $235). But instead, I've decided to offer the bundle at a large discount to save the time and trouble of multiple small sales, shipping etc. (basically buying 3 sets and the rest are gratus).
All dies are rust free, have scratch free interiors and produce perfect ammo. Some of the decapping pins should be replaced.
set #1: $40
9mm RCBS carbide sizer, CH speed seater (really nice die), CH taper crimp, machinist made powder check die, 9mm loaded cartridge gauge
set #2: $25
9mm Pacific Durachrome carbide sizer, Lee seater, Lee Factory Crimp Die
set #3: $40
.357 mag Lyman carbide sizer, Lee seater, Lee Factory Crimp Die, machinist made powder check die, .357 mag loaded cartridge gauge
set #4: $40 SOLD
.38 sp Lyman carbide sizer, Lee seater, Lee Factory Crimp Die, machinist made powder check die, .38 sp loaded cartridge gauge
(the top of the sizing die was milled by 3mm, does not affect function) Yes, I realize .38 and .357 typically use the same dies but it is useful to have 2 sets so you can leave them setup/adjusted for each caliber.
set #5: $25
.45 acp Lyman carbide sizer, Lee seater, Lee Factory Crimp Die with extra seater insert to customize to your bullet shape
set #6: $25
9mm Redding carbide sizer
.45-70 RCBS sizer (no decapping stem)
.380 acp RCBS carbide sizer (no decapping stem)
.38 sp RCBS seat/crimp (no stem) SOLD
Misc. Reloading Equipment:
Dillon AT 500 powder die - $18 $15 https://www.dillonprecision.com/at-500-powder-die_8_4_23631.html
Dillon standard powder die (New) - $13 $10 https://www.dillonprecision.com/dillon-powder-die_8_4_23603.html
loaded cartridge counter - $25 $20
The only surprise is that it isn’t worse
Your genny has more than enough "umph" for the well pump, but you kinda got skrued with a 30A 240 outlet. A genny that size should have a 50A outlet. Instead of the winding being tapped for a 50A circuit, I'm guessing it is two 110V 15Amp circuits combined. Which means the 30A circuit is shared with the 15A circuits. Look at it this way. Your genny has the potential to push 83 "peak" Amps. Your well pump demands 24A on startup (that still seems kinda high for a 3/4 HP motor.). If every appliance kicked on at the same time, there would still be 59A available to them after the pump gobbles up what it needs to start. Of the half dozen3/4 Hp 220V motors I checked the specs on, they generally require about 5 to 5.5 Full Load Amps (FLA). So, if a 230V 1 HP motor is rated at 7 FLA and 21 startup amps max. Then a 3/4 HP should demand 5.25 Amps at full running load and just under 16 Amps, or, about 3,500 surge watts on startup. Something else I noticed is that most 208/230V motors run on 50Hz instead of the 60Hz we are familiar with. If the motor is set up for 50Hz, it can still be used on a 60Hz supply. However, two things are going to happen. 1) it will run 20% faster and 2) it will run less efficiently, drawing more current than is needed and will convert electrons to heat instead of work. I dunno man. Something isn't adding up here.