Pendleton Safes has reconceptualized firearm storage by utilizing an internal, carousel-style turret with customizable shelves and gun racks. The turret and multi-level shelves allow users to store more guns in a smaller, and far more organized, space than traditional safes. And, since it is powered by an electric motor, the turret rotates, bringing firearms and valuables front and center without having to reach and shuffle around other items. Pendleton’s Knight Series safes offer security, efficiency and luxury, requiring just 35.5"x32.25" of floor space and boasting an extra-wide access door to further ease firearm retrieval. Available in more than 10 colors and finishes, the Knights feature interior LED lighting, moisture control and additional corner shelving for ammunition and accessories. Security is provided by its 3/16" steel construction (1/4" steel is available), a Sargent and Greenleaf manual or electronic lock and a plate bolt design that provides more than 50" of steel locking surface area. Truly the Cadillac of gun safes, Pendleton’s Knight offers customers revolutionary security and convenience. MSRP: starting at $6,995. Contact Pendleton Safes; (770) 466-6181; pendletonsafes.com.
Product Preview: Pendleton Safes Knight Series
Follow Brad Miller as he takes a closer look at the 9 mm "Super Cooper" magnum handgun cartridge, which can have cases made for it from cut down .223 Rem. casings.
Today’s Model 10 chambers .38 Spl. and can handle +P loads. Cylinder capacity is six cartridges in the single/double action. Its frame, cylinder and barrel are carbon steel, blued in classic fashion and the grips are wood. It’s a timeless look.
When performing dry-fire practice with an AR-15, there are a lot of reasons you might not want the bolt to lock to the rear. You can use dummy rounds, snap caps or other safety aids, but there’s another trick used in training circles requiring far less investment.
The NRA Foundation Board of Trustees has approved a $252,000 grant for USA Shooting to purchase the specific shotshells used by the National Team, National Development Team and National Junior Team.
The Winchester 1873 may have been “The Gun That Won The West,” but it was the Winchester Model 1892, with its smoother, stronger action, that soon began outselling the earlier toggle-link lever-action and eventually caused the ‘73’s demise in 1921.