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Keystone, SASS # 47578

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About Keystone, SASS # 47578

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  • SASS Affiliated Club
    Oak Ridge Outlaws, SMSS, Ocoee Rangers, TMM, GCR

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  • Gender
  • Location
    Hills of East Tennessee
  • Interests
    CAS / SASS, Jedi GF #16 & NRA Life

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3,511 profile views
  1. Just thought about Lincoln & hope things are getting better. May God Bless.
  2. Dang it !!! He seemed to be doing so good at Cleveland's April match and shot a clean match. May God Bless, amen. Vaya con Dios Amigo, Keystone
  3. Kid Death, Take a deep breath and let this be a learning experience. You earned a "P" and now you understand why. A Procedural has nothing to do with safety, that's what a Minor Safety, Stage DQ & Match DQ address. I occasionally refresh my knowledge of the Shooters Handbook & follow WTC posts to keep up with interpretations of the rules & regulations. CAS is a great experience with wonderful people.
  4. Well, the TO is not responsible for the shooters actions, the shooter is. The TO is to assist the shooter but is not responsible for the shooters deeds or misdeeds. Sometimes the attempt to recall a shooter to remove an empty case/shell from a long gun creates a worse situation with the next firearm. The changing of the rule for closed discarded long guns was a good move as the rifle could be verified empty or not, at the end of the stage. Changing the rule for rounds left in an open discarded long gun would seem to follow the same logic. I believe I would be more concerned with the potential hazard of a closed long gun than an open long gun. However, there is often layers of safety rules in place to protect folks from injury. If we have rules, then we have to make the calls whether at monthly, annual, state, regional, national or international events. It's not being a hard@$$, it's teaching someone the rules. Mistakes are often the best learning moments. You ever forget to reload your shotgun belt or bring the wrong ammo/ no ammo to a match? How about mismatched pistols? I'm have been guilty each of the fore mentioned, once each.
  5. Hey Widder, The first step is to build a new garage with a lift so you won't have to crawl around on the floor. Makes changing oil and other maintenance chores much easier. Just think of all the money & time you'll save not having to go to the Toyota dealership.
  6. I don't care who you are, what gender, race or political persuasion...….what state you're from...…..whether your from the north, south, east or west....that's an absolutely amazing exposition of shooting. First and foremost, congratulations to Matt. PS Kudos to the armorer who keeps the firearms in tiptop condition. Hasta Luego, Keystone
  7. Making a SASS Match. Ingredients: Safety Regulations (needs plenty and don't skimp on quality of product) Fun ( carefully adjust quantity to taste) Target Size & Distance (requires careful consideration of consumers) Instructions: Carefully blend ingredients until smooth & lovingly hand mold in to shape. Can be served at room temperature, heated or chilled to natural surroundings. Disclaimer: You can please some of the people some of the time, all of the people some of the time, some of the people all the time, but you can never please all of the people all of the time.
  8. Yeehaa & congratulations! May God continue to bless you. Vaya con Dios, Keystone
  9. Sorry for the passing of Claire and the loss of your home. Hope the transition to the next chapter of your life provides new & pleasing opportunities & experiences (blessings). Vaya con Dios, Keystone
  10. Well, I wonder if the condition of the primer pockets depends on the length of wet tumbling. I usually wet tumble about three hours for 45 colt brass. The seating of primers since beginning wet tumbling is very positive and I never a high primer on my 550. Prior to wet tumbling the feel when priming was inconsistent and primers were not set as deep in the pocket unless I occasionally cleaned the pockets manually to remove powder & primer residues. PS I reload with Trail Boss powder, 6.1gr & 200gr RNFP bullet with a good crimp.
  11. Congratulations & I share your feelings. In 2005 my father gave me his 1998 Toyota Tacoma 4x4 with about 10,000 miles. Alzheimer's had progressed to the point that he no longer drove. Still have it and am nearing 75,000 miles. A gift that keeps on giving. Especially on setup days at the range and slippery winter conditions.
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