Help support WeTheArmed.com by visiting our sponsors.

Author Topic: April Holster Contest!  (Read 1818 times)

luke213(adamsholsters)

  • Moderator
  • Senior Contributor
  • *****
  • Posts: 3162
    • Adams Holsters

  • Offline
April Holster Contest!
« on: April 09, 2017, 08:53:35 PM »
We're going to be doing a give away, basically a $50 discount on a holster of your choice. The drawing will take place on the first of the month, and the specific rules  for the drawing will be laid out in an introductory post. We are still working out all the details and whatnot on this whole setup so things may change going forward.

Also one other change we're going to do going forward is Steve T will be doing the drawing portion of the contest so expect an update on the last thread etc.

But for this first one here is the rules. You need to post to get a number assigned once that number is assigned you will not get another number if you post again. So your not increasing your odds by posting more than once though your welcome to continue the conversation with more posts. Those numbers I'll assign in order, IE the first person to post will get #1 and second will get #2 and so on. Once the thread is locked say a day before the end of the month I'll go to a random number generator online and have it pick a number from the posts then I'll put a final post in the thread with the persons forum name announcing they won.

Then once the drawing is complete I'll send you a private message on WTA to get your full name as it will be listed on your order. When you place the order copy a link to the WTA thread so I can make sure that I've got the right person etc. And then I'll take care of applying the discount to the order for you. You'll still be responsible for the balance on the order once I get ready to build it out like I normally do less the $50 discount.

For now I'm not going to put a limit on the time frame you have to use the discount within, but I'd prefer guys use them fairly quickly just so I don't have to keep too many active at once and make things more confusing on my end.

Do keep in mind this doesn't effect where your order falls in my lead time. So once the contest is over, and the person who won places an order it falls into my normal timetable. Also that discount doesn't apply to orders already paid or complete. However if you've got an order still waiting that hasn't been paid for, then I'd be more than willing to apply the discount to that order for you.

Now onto this month's contest and how to enter.

Within firearms there are some distinct groups as I see them, from basic functional guns to very fancy and at least to a degree niche functional guns. Do you have a preference between them, what kind of collection do you have as a result.

I'm not eligible but I'll type mine up as an example below:
Quote
I'm almost entirely a fairly cheap functional gun guy. I very seldom look at or buy anything that could be called fancy, more are purely tools to me. There are a few that have history to them more so than others and are special. But that said I've never had the finances nor really the interest in dropping serious coin on some of the absolutely beautiful guns I've seen and handled over the years. It may be lifestyle that I'd be worried that I'd abuse it just in normal day to day activities around here. Now funny enough my dad has a streak of liking many classics that aren't really very practical at all, so maybe it's just that I'm the opposite there;) I don't know the reason, just the way it shook out I guess

Also I should note this isn't really a money question it can be tied to it like mine is, but I don't see my collection changing much over the years even if I fell into a boat load of money. I likely would have a few more fancy 1911's just because but generally I don't see going over the $2,000 price point or so likely. But if you have an interest in them and know the ins and outs I'm just curious. I should say while I know a ton of obscure facts about allot of things odd guns outside of my work isn't one of them typically. I never really dig into guns typically unless it's something I'm interested in owning. Unless of course someone asks me about some particular gun I don't know much about then I'll learn in the course of getting information;)

Take care!

Luke
MichiganI am the owner/proprietor of www.adamsholsters.com Custom holsters made for you. To contact me please use E-mail rather than Private Messages, luke@adamsholsters.com

WeTheArmed.com

  • Advertisement
  • ***

    MTK20

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 5529
    • Mind of a philosopher, mouth of a sailor.

    • Online
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #1 on: April 09, 2017, 10:59:21 PM »
    I am about as practical as you can get when it comes to firearm ownership. I am a civilian and realise that I may never need a firearm except for a handgun in an emergency situation in my lifetime. Because of this, my interest is very centered on concealable handguns and I only shoot the rifles or other guns maybe once a year. My sole focus is on learning handgun platforms. Now I may stray from current tactical dogma and forego the latest plastic wonder, but tactical dogma changes, while the legal and responsible carrying of handguns among civilians does not. The most unique flair to my taste in firearms is my preference of revolvers and DA/SA 9mm autoloaders. Nonetheless, my practical side has made my collection almost solely handguns.
    Texas
    Do we forget that cops were primarily still using 6 Shot Revolvers well through the mid 80's? It wasn't until after 1986 that most departments then relented and went to autos.
    Capacity wasn't really an issue then... and honestly really it's not even an issue now.
    Ray Chapman, used to say that the 125-grain Magnum load’s almost magical stopping power was the only reason to load .357 instead of .38 Special +P ammunition into a fighting revolver chambered for the Magnum round. I agree. - Massad Ayoob

    Paradoxically it is those who strive for self-reliance, who remain vigilant and ready to help others.

    booksmart

    • Token Left Leaning Idealist Libertarian
    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 5805
    • E. Pluribus Unum.

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #2 on: April 09, 2017, 11:22:27 PM »
    I appreciate fancy, but I wouldn't buy fancy.  I buy for use; closest I've come to buying fancy is my Beretta 92A1, and - while it has the sexiness of Italian design - also has the features that I was looking for in a HD weapon: having a safety, having a rail for a light, good capacity, solid reliability, and a reasonable price.

    Kaso

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 6401
    • WTA Hardline Antagonist (aka: Jerk)

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #3 on: April 10, 2017, 02:56:19 AM »
    It is simple for me: You get what you pay for.

    Unless the market is artificially affected by scarcity or glut - such as in the cases of antique or surplus weapons - you will always get what you pay for.  To be sure, sometimes an item can be supposedly 'just as good,' such as a Turkish or Filipino 1911...  But no one would bother to call it 'just as good as,' unless they knew the expectation was that it really was not.  You get what you pay for - always.  Quality and craftsmanship costs money.  Innovative design and technology costs money.  As does skilled labor, as well as American or European workers, instead of Asian or South American.

    Of course, there is the very real thing called the law of diminishing returns...  A Nighthawk 1911 is better than a Springfield, but it is not 4x better.  Still, one could hardly argue that it does not occupy a higher tier of craftsmanship and art.

    To answer the OP directly, I like nice things, and I am willing to pay for them.  (If I did not, I would not be an AH customer)  I enjoy quality food, and I spend on it.  Scottish Salmon, French butter, Sicilian olive oil, and the finest Parmesan known to man.  It all costs.  A lot.  But I feel the difference in quality is worth it.

    How this relates to guns, is I know what I want to buy, and I buy that.  If I can not afford it, I don't buy second rate, I wait until I have money for what I really want.  Mostly that means I watch and wait for a decent price, while passing up Great prices on similar items that are not exactly what I want.  I want a Gewehr 98 (either Danzig or Mauser marked) in excellent condition, but they command a premium, especially in good condition.  I could get a Turk, Persian or Czech 'almost' Gewehr 98, and I could afford it right now...  But I will wait for the right deal on exactly what I want.

    On the other side, if I do not have an exact preference I will often find deals by buying what other mistakenly turn up their noses at.  For example, Spanish Mausers and (certain) Spanish SxS shotguns.  Both have an undeserved reputation for low quality, and so their asking prices are suppressed.  I find the Spanish Mausers to be identical to any other licensed non-German Mauser that I have seen, and the SxSs to be very refined and well made, and especially so considering the price.

    If there are different price levels of the same thing, I usually buy the more expensive unless they are truly identical.  Back to food, as price is usually an indicator of quality, when trying to find a quality option of an unfamiliar food at the grocery store, I look for the most expensive options and start from there.  I don't always end up with the most expensive, but it is a good place to start, and that method has never let me down.  When I bought my Makarov I bought a East German model.  It was a bit more than a Russian or Bulgarian, but I was willing to pay extra for one made by Germans rather than Slavs. 

    I appreciate the fact that quality design, engineering and craftsmanship all come at a price.
    Donald J Trump, by the Grace of God: 45th president of the United States.
    20 January 2017, 12:01pm
    Here's to a great four years!

    RetroGrouch

    • Senior Member
    • ***
    • Posts: 847

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #4 on: April 10, 2017, 03:12:25 AM »
    This is going to sound strange, but it isn't practical or fancy that determines if a gun is in my collection.  It has to "speak" to me, either intellectually or ergonomically.  It is cool because of a connection, like the 22 from my Dad or the WWII M1 Garand the DCM delivered to my front door via the USPS.  It is a practical purchase for competition, home or self defense that has really good ergonomics and trigger.  I have to like shooting it, or it goes, so it can't just be a pretty face.  That sounds like practical wins out, but if I can find a gun that fills the niche AND is attractive, I'll get that one over one that just fills the niche.


    It can't be too fancy, or it will become a safe queen.  I enjoy looking at really fancy guns, though.


    Is that confusing enough?  ;)
    Arizona

    luke213(adamsholsters)

    • Moderator
    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 3162
      • Adams Holsters

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #5 on: April 10, 2017, 09:30:57 AM »
    That's interesting on both I'd say there are some things I'll spend on like mentioned I mid tier 1911 will eventually be one of them;) Holsters strangely enough being my job now that I've been doing it for years I see value in. That said I do like my rock's;) But generally I'm a bang for the buck guy in most cases and I will spend if it's something that is made to last etc. But in firearms often times I see a much smaller gap between the not low end say Jennings etc but mid say keltec, rock and a few others just under that glock price point. Those guns are generally pretty good and reliable there are exceptions but often times they are decent guns.

    On food I've got cheap tastes in allot of ways. I'm quite happy to swing through McDonald's and order from the dollar menu or pick up some taco bell;) But I'm weird I've bought expensive steaks from restaurants across the country and never been happy with them. As such I buy my own beef locally for a bit of an expense and cook my own steaks but it's a spot where I'll spend some extra to get something I really enjoy. Along with a good bottle of wine and I'm a happy camper ;) But generally it's kind of like guns there are times I've dropped a fair bit of money on food and not been impressed so I tend to be a creature of habit in sticking with cheap fair unless there is something in particular I really enjoy. And thinking about that it matches my guns;) I generally go bang for buck unless it's something I really like as in 1911's;)

    Sent from my XT1254 using Tapatalk

    MichiganI am the owner/proprietor of www.adamsholsters.com Custom holsters made for you. To contact me please use E-mail rather than Private Messages, luke@adamsholsters.com

    Kaso

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 6401
    • WTA Hardline Antagonist (aka: Jerk)

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #6 on: April 10, 2017, 09:42:18 AM »
    That said I do like my rock's ;)
    Oh yes!  Me too!  Rubies are king, followed by Sapphires.  If on a budget, Swiss Blue Topaz are a great option.
    Donald J Trump, by the Grace of God: 45th president of the United States.
    20 January 2017, 12:01pm
    Here's to a great four years!

    Mikee5star

    • Contributor
    • ****
    • Posts: 1642

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #7 on: April 10, 2017, 11:37:43 AM »
    I have weird tastes, and if I want something I will pay through the nose for it.  Otherwise it will have to be a very good deal. 

    I wanted a 10mm and was thinking Glock due to price, but could not find a SF that would fit my hand.  At a gun show I found a Kimber Target II in 10mm, seller was honest said he bought it at an estate sale and that it did not function properly.  I bought it for a bit less than half MSRP when I saw a very small .40 stamped on the mag.  With proper 10mm mags and a healthy dose of Slipstream it worked well for me.  Loved the trigger, but hated the gun as a whole.  Until I bought my R8 that was the "fanciest" firearm I have ever owned.  Or at least the most expensive.  It still has the highest MSRP of any firearm I own or owned, but I did by it for new Glock price. 

    I traded that Kimber for a Para Ord Tac 4.  I am still tinkering with that lovely to make it work right, but I WANTED IT.  I love the feel of wide bodied 1911's in my hand, and a wide bodied commander is just a dream.  Most people think I am flat out loony toons for making that trade. 

    I usually try to buy quality.  Quality is not always dependent on price.  I have visual issues with most Ruger's that cause me to buy other makes even though quality might be equal or less for the same money.
    Alaska

    sqlbullet

    • Contributor
    • ****
    • Posts: 1211

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #8 on: April 10, 2017, 06:28:34 PM »
    Eclectic drives the contents of my gun save.  Not even sure it could be called a "collection".

    M1 Garands and AR-15's. 1911's and Glocks. Ruger and S&W Revolvers. HK and EAA semi-autos.

    Here is how I ended up here.  Garand and 1911 are holy grain guns to me.  I grew up with a secret stash of en-bloc clips and reading American Handgunner.  They just had to happen.

    Glock and EAA are there because of my love affair with 10mm Auto.

    AR-15/10's came because I like to tinker, and they are the ultimate gun tinker toy.

    The Ruger and S&W arrived because I needed some revolvers in the safe when when I teach a familiarization class to a group of shooters.

    And the HK P30SK and P30L were because my wife and oldest daughter liked how they felt in the hand.

    The High Power was cheap, and  someone on here had one that dressed up NICE.
    Utah

    21B

    • Member
    • **
    • Posts: 193

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #9 on: April 10, 2017, 07:06:39 PM »
    I am a purpose built gun guy, if it isn't a gun I normally train with or carry, I tend to want to sell it for something else within a year.  I open my safe and see the $ signs and wonder what I can buy next if I sell a gun.  Or one thing seems to annoy me about a gun so away it goes. 

    I seem to always have a 5.56 caliber rifle, usually an AR because of my Army days, but I have dabbled with a MSAR STG-556 (AUG clone), Bushmaster ACR, Beretta ARX-100--but I eventually go back to an AR (I think I'm on my fourth one now).  My wife tells me I need to own a gun store so then I can play with all the inventory and not sell my guns (I think I have owned over 40 in my lifetime, but never more than seven at a time).  Sometimes I am a trend follower and get what everybody else is getting, sometimes I experiment and end up not liking certain guns (like no matter how hard I try, I can't seem to appreciate DA/SA revolvers).  I like to stick with easier to find calibers (5.56 & 9mm) because of the expense and difficulty in finding (for example, 5.7 and 460 S&W), and because I tend to have an armory like my brothers-in-law. 

    With having a growing family, I don't see my collection growing, but given my track record, it will probably change.

    coelacanth

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 7239
    • eccentric orbit

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #10 on: April 11, 2017, 02:58:44 AM »
    Good stuff here.  Really liking the responses so far.      :thumbup1   

    For me, a gun is a tool - and seldom the best one for the task at hand.  That said, I understand and appreciate the necessity of owning one - or more - in today's environment.  When the poop hits the propeller there is something to be said for having veto power over the proceedings.

    Growing up the only guns in the house were a side by side 16 gauge and a bolt action, single shot .22 rifle.  Later a .30-30 lever action joined the team and the first handgun in the house was a break top .22 revolver. ( easier to manage on a tractor than the long guns ) Later still I encountered a Colt 1911 that belonged to an uncle.  Those were all we ever needed living in the countryside east of the Mississippi in the 1950's.  Coyotes were rumored but never actually seen at that time and most of the predators were of the hen house raiding variety.  Occasionally a rabid skunk or stray dog would trouble the area but that was rare as well.  Strangers were an uncommon sight and crime was something we read about in the newspaper.  The county sheriff at that time usually went about his business without wearing a sidearm.  I'd say hunting was the most use those guns ever saw and many rabbits, squirrels and game birds found their way to the kitchen over the years. 

    I eventually moved to a city and found out why the police there carried guns.  One lived nearby and introduced me to the K frame Smith & Wesson revolver and also reloading.  Bullseye pistol shooting was big at the time and I took to it like a duck to water - at least as much as my limited budget would allow.  Pump shotguns were also a novelty I learned to like. Deer hunting with the old .30-30 and farting around with plinking loads for it was endless fun. 

    A gun collection wasn't something I ever set out to have it just sort of happened.  Most of them were picked up because they were new and exciting examples of the gunmaker's art or because of some magazine article that convinced me I just had to have one of those.  :facepalm

    Moving to Arizona put me in a different enough environment that wilderness became a part of not only my vocabulary but my life outside the workplace as well.  That required a rethinking of the "collection" - after all, one couldn't simply ignore the reality of living in the "wild west" with actual predators and trophy class game animals. 

    It eventually got to the point where the word "obsession" was being bandied about and it didn't help that my long suffering wife was also a fan of wheelguns.   Over the years I have owned everything from bargain basement specials to project guns to high end customs and it comes down to this.   A gun is still a tool and after all these years I can still do 99% of what I need to do with a gun with that same side by side 16 gauge ( my grandfather's ) and a bolt action .22LR single shot rifle.  I am greatly comforted by the weight of a large caliber revolver and/or a coach gun on my forays into the great outdoors and a .45 automatic will ride with me from time to time but to this day I have never fired a shot in anger or fear.  A record I hope remains unbroken until the entire utilitarian collection passes to my heirs.   :cool

    Arizona"A dying culture invariably exhibits personal rudeness.  Bad manners.  Lack of consideration for others in minor matters.  A loss of politeness, of gentle manners, is more significant than is a riot."
                          Robert A. Heinlein ,   Friday

    cpaspr

    • Contributor
    • ****
    • Posts: 1921

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #11 on: April 12, 2017, 08:43:35 PM »
    Quote
    Within firearms there are some distinct groups as I see them, from basic functional guns to very fancy and at least to a degree niche functional guns. Do you have a preference between them, what kind of collection do you have as a result.

    When I was young, we'd go out plinking a couple times a year.  Mostly using my dad's old beat-up Remington Model 12A.  It had been his father's, but it has a pretty short stock, so it worked well for kids.  When I hit twelve, I joined my dad and older brother in the annual deer hunting trips.  Dad used an '06, either .25 or .30, and my brother carried a .30-30, usually a single-shot break action or my dad's 1955 Winchester Model 94.  I started out carrying dad's .30 Carbine my first year, but moved up to the Winchester when my brother settled on the single-shot.  That was pretty much my exposure to guns till I got to college: plinking and hunting.  Dad had a few handguns, but we didn't shoot them much, as they were too powerful for us kids.

    When I got to college I borrowed a Ruger Standard Model (or Mark I) and went plinking.  Had a blast with it, and decided right then that when I graduated one of those was going to be the first handgun I bought when I got out on my own (and the one I got is older than I am).  My college graduation present was a .308 Remington 760 with a scope.  I'd not hunted with a scope before, but it didn't take much to make me a believer in seeing well at longer ranges.  Over the years I've had a dozen guns given to me, and since one doesn't have much choice in such things, my "collecting" has been rather eclectic.  I no longer have five of those, but I've kept the others.  Of the remaining seven, four were family guns, one was a cheap .380, and the others were a Ruger Mark II Government Model and a sporterized .30 M-1 Carbine.  Those two are among my favorites. 

    Otherwise, my "collection" is mostly practical guns: a few .22s, a couple of hunting rifles, a few handguns, both semi-autos and revolvers.  Calibers range from .22 to .45 Colt.
    Oregon

    bignate88

    • Member
    • **
    • Posts: 195

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #12 on: April 13, 2017, 06:03:10 PM »
    by in large i chose firearms to fill a niche very seldom will i buy a gun on impulse. that said i try to buy the highest quality that my limited budget allows so my collection tends to be ugly but functional mossberg,glock,ruger and so on. lately  most of my expendable moneys have gone to one shooting class or another or more reloading components.   
    IllinoisThere’s a story about a turtle and a scorpion. Scorpion is stranded on a river bank. Turtle sees this and asks Scorpion to get on his back and he’ll take him across the river. Scorpion gets on Turtle’s back and they go into the river. When they’re about halfway across, Scorpion stings Turtle. As Turtle is sinking, knowing they’re both going to die, he asks Scorpion "Why did you sting me, we’re both going to die?" and Scorpion says "It’s not my fault; it’s what I am."

    Grant

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 7853

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #13 on: April 13, 2017, 11:32:18 PM »
       I will say I have fancy, and I have utilitarian.

      Honestly I don't look at whether it's fancy, or utilitarian....

    Do I want it?   is it overpriced?     

    Those are my two criteria  :cool   May have led to guns I traded off later, however I have guns for use, guns for looks, some for history and some for utility.

      Example,

    History is why I have a webley revolver and Lee Enfields.

      Looks are why I have a .72 pedersoli double rifle.

       Use is why I have a Ruger GP100 I am not in absolute love with.

       Long, fun bike trips are why I have a AR9 pistol.  A fun, cheap, quiet and easily packed plinker.
     
    Montana"I’d say the worst part of all this is the feeling of betrayal,           but I’m betting the part where they break in here and beat us to death might be worse.”

    First Shirt

    • Member
    • **
    • Posts: 345
    • Retired zoomie intel geek

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #14 on: April 14, 2017, 09:14:28 PM »
    I've been  shooting for over 50 years, and I've finally realized that it wouldn't do for me to own a valuable collectors' piece, because I WOULD take it out and shoot it!  Likewise, it wouldn't do for me to own anything fancy, because I'm going to use it, and it would wind up getting nicked and dinged and scuffed.  The closest thing I have to a "fancy" gun is a Ruger #1-B, in .30-06 that was my only centerfire rifle for many years (I was a penniless E-5, with two kids who were adamant about sleeping indoors, wearing clothes, and eating regularly) and I love it, but in retrospect, it was kind of silly.  In my defense, I got a screaming good deal on it, because the previous owner couldn't get it to group worth a crap.  A little tinkering, some handloading, and it will still shoot inside one inch with it's preferred load.  But that's the fanciest gun I own.  (We have his-and-hers Ruger Red Label O/U shotguns, but we shoot the crap out of them, and they look like it.)

    Otherwise, everything I own is intended to be used.  If I accidentally destroy the collector's value of something, my heirs and assigns can curse me when they inherit it.
    Alabama"Stand your ground!  Don't fire unless fired upon, but if they mean to have a war, let it begin here!"  Capt. John Parker

    GaBoy45

    • WTA LEO
    • Contributor
    • ****
    • Posts: 1325

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #15 on: April 26, 2017, 04:53:21 PM »
    I don't really have fancy guns per se. I've got some nice guns...Bill Williams custom Hi-Power, Colt Python, S&W Model 27 5"...but none are what I'd call fancy. I'm looking to get some light engraving on a couple of pistols but they'll still be shot and carried...just have to have a few BBQ guns around. Most of mine have some wear on them because I wanted to shoot them not just sit in the safe.


    Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
    “It takes very little to govern good people. Very little. And bad people cant be governed at all. Or if they could I never heard of it.”
    ― Cormac McCarthy, No Country for Old Men

    StevenTing

    • WTA Staff
    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 4651

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #16 on: May 01, 2017, 02:31:32 PM »
    Hey Guys, It's drawing time.  Below is the list for the April contest.  I have also listed the previous months winners so we aren't picking duplicates.  I'll see if I can get the drawing completed late tonight.  1 in 10 chance of winning.  I like it.  ;)

    1.   MTK20
    2.   booksmart
    3.   Kaso
    4.   RetroGrouch
    5.   sqlbullet
    6.   21B
    7.   coelacanth
    8.   bignate88
    9.   Grant
    10.   First Shirt

    Previous Winners:
    Aug 2016 - ksuguy
    Sep 2016 - cpaspr
    Oct 2016 - GaBoy45
    Nov 2016 - Mikee5star
    Dec 2016 - Raptor
    Feb 2017 - lesptr
    Mar 2017 - Mikee5Star
    Utah

    GaBoy45

    • WTA LEO
    • Contributor
    • ****
    • Posts: 1325

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #17 on: May 01, 2017, 04:47:02 PM »
    Good luck everyone


    Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk
    “It takes very little to govern good people. Very little. And bad people cant be governed at all. Or if they could I never heard of it.”
    ― Cormac McCarthy, No Country for Old Men

    booksmart

    • Token Left Leaning Idealist Libertarian
    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 5805
    • E. Pluribus Unum.

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #18 on: May 01, 2017, 05:15:38 PM »
    Luke, Steven...




    Kaso

    • Senior Contributor
    • *****
    • Posts: 6401
    • WTA Hardline Antagonist (aka: Jerk)

    • Offline
    Re: April Holster Contest!
    « Reply #19 on: May 01, 2017, 05:17:55 PM »
    Yeah, well, I can't afford any holsters right now, so it may as well be someone else.
    Donald J Trump, by the Grace of God: 45th president of the United States.
    20 January 2017, 12:01pm
    Here's to a great four years!

    Help support WeTheArmed.com by visiting our sponsors.