Re: State Policeman with M1903
That rifle is a Remington Model 30 which is a factory built sporter based on the Remington Model 1917 Enfield. -Phoenixent 16:01, 30 July 2010 (UTC)
Cutts compensators look funny
Anyone think the Cutts compensators look funny in these shots? Compare this shot from King Kong  to this shot  in Dillinger. The front of the one from King Kong (and every other instance where I've seen a Cutts compensator) is milled and rounded.
(The random button brought me to this movie. I've never actually seen it.)--Funkychinaman 18:45, 8 February 2010 (UTC)
The Cutts compensator on the Thompsons used were built by the armory back in the 1930's due to the fact that the opening at the muzzle of the Cutts is not large enough to accept the blank adapter and wrench. -Phoenixent 16:01, 30 July 2010 (UTC)
Organizing firearms by type
I'm just organizing some pages. I'm not changing the text or screencaps, but I'm anal and I am grouping the firearms by type. --Jcordell 21:42, 9 May 2010 (UTC)
Tommy Gun on the poster
The magazine of the Thompson which is shown on the Dillinger poster is actually a PPSh 41 drum magazine. Looks a bit strange. --Paul_Baeumer22.214.171.124 09:33, 30 July 2010 (UTC)
The Thompson in the poster art is a cast aluminum dummy with a PPSh drum in it. -Phoenixent
Of course it doesn't look like a regular Thompson, it's a drawing --Jackbel 02:05, 30 October 2010 (UTC)
Smith & Wesson "Triple Lock"
I've changed the S&W Mk I Hand ejector to a Triple Lock. The story is set in the mid-west in the early 1930's. Though there is a possibility that there would be a .455 Mk I Hand Ejector being used it's more plausible that it would simply be a .44 Special Triple Lock. However I decided to err on the cautious side and simply called it a Triple Lock. I'm not going to guess the caliber. See Smith & Wesson 44 Hand Ejector Series for more details. --Jcordell 15:26, 29 October 2010 (UTC)