On November 27, 1978, S/A [name deleted] contacted the FBI Representative to the State Department and requested a list of guns found in Jonestown.
Also, a request was made for the list of names of the persons found dead in Jonestown.
I have two---an older "pre-warning" 10-22 Deluxe model that is pretty much standard (trigger job, extended mag release) in pretty nice condition and a newer "stainless" one from the early 90s that has the full-on Volquartsen kit Leupold 6.5-20X scope. You couldn't give me a new Ruger too many quality horror stories and painted receivers - the bean counters have RUINED Ruger! I got my first one new at 16 years old and sold it like a dork several years later.
I had an original walnut stock carbine, but was stolen when I was very young before we all bought safes... I bought this one from a workmate around 1985 for 25 bucks and now have a bazillion rounds through it.
[name deleted] has sent a request to the Guyana Government for a discription [description] of the firearms.
On November 27, 1978, Special Agent [name deleted], ATF Liaison, Washington, D.
This, when combined with the simple construction of the rest of the components, means that the average person can easily replace any part in the gun with nothing more than a screwdriver, a hex key and simple punches.
The 10/22 is available in a wide variety of configurations.I recently picked up one with serial #124-xxxxx (1984) which is in all original condition and other than a few marks on the barrel looks almost new. In my experience, the older ones are generally of much higher quality.110- prefix: 1970 here as my oldest. He knew exactly what it was and schooled me on it: COLLECTOR's ANSWER: Yes those are duplicate guns. I called Ruger and they said that it was because they ran some receivers with numbers on them that were already issued so they went back and re-rolled a "d" on them in front. There were several changes to the 10/22 receiver over the years, especially at the beginning when receivers were out-sourced. It's crazy to think of all of the transformations possible with this rifle. q=tbn: ANd9Gc Rn1po Fb2zf Ti DUCmd28xr R0fi4Qw Toq 280jy Bz D4BKUMZlp K61 fact it was a wedding present that I still have(gun)-but not that wife. If yours is first year production (64'), that is a keeper. I understand that this may have some impact on the collectability of the rifle etc. but I wanted to see if you have some more insight into this as far as the significance/importance etc. thank you I have one that is either a 1966 or 1967 I cant remember but I do believe it is a 66. Custom manufacturers also make "clones" of the 10/22, which are similar in design (most parts will interchange) but built to much higher specifications and costs.The 10/22 barrel uses a unique two-screw, V-block system to attach the barrel to the receiver, making removal and replacement of the barrel (which would require a gunsmith's work with most other rifles) very easy.Although, I'll be watching the receiver finish and wear like a hawk.