Grab yours quick before we run out (just 83 units left)

Create: 2020-09-19
Update: 2020-09-19
Score: 0
Safe: Yes

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Ever since picking this up...

I spend way more time shootin' at the range and on my back forty.

Don't matter if it's daytime, nighttime, inside or outside I can pick off targets with this baby:

Awesome thing is... I'm nearsighted, can't aim for crap, yet I can still nail my gong hundreds of yards out.

You can see your targets with a red laser and man, you just can't miss using this thing!

My dad can whip out his "Dirty Harry" revolver and pop bullseyes at long range like no one's business...

So here's the deal:

My buddy got his hands on about 50 of these things...

and you can get them for a crazy discount...

Well, while we have 'em.

So go here if you want to start hitting targets:

Laser Sight Blowout!

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Or Write To: 2344 Rainbow Drive North Canton, OH 44720
den sought a scholarship to enable his studies. He was able to secure one to the University of Michigan, but it was good for only one year. Seeing the U.S. service academies as his road to an education, Worden took an entrance examination, and was offered appointments both to the United States Military Academy at West Point, New York, and to the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland. He selected West Point, and began his studies there in July 1951.[7] Worden later stated, "There was no way I was going to live the rest of my life on a farm. That kind of got me started down the path that led to NASA."[8] Worden came to like the demanding life at West Point, especially once he passed the initial stages of his military education and was given greater responsibility within the Corps of Cadets. In addition to his studies, he participated in cross country running, gymnastics and cheerleading.[9] He received a Bachelor of Science degree in military science from West Point in 1955,[1] finishing 47th out of 470 in his class.[10] Military service Worden's graduating class at the Aerospace Research Pilot School, 1965. Worden is standing furthest right. At the time Worden graduated from West Point, he had no piloting experience.[11] The United States Air Force Academy was not yet graduating cadets, and would not until 1959. Graduates of West Point and Annapolis were permitted to choose to be commissioned in the Air Force,[12] and some of Worden's instructors urged this course upon him. He chose the Air Force, thinking promotion would be faster, something he subsequently learned was not the case.[13] Worden received primary flight training at Moore Air Force Base, Texas, where he learned to fly on Beechcraft T-34 trainer aircraft, coming to love piloting.[1][14] He advanced for training at Laredo Air Force Base, Texas on Lockheed T-33 jet trainers, and after eight months went on to Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida, for Air Defense Command training, flying F-86D Sabres.[1][15] His first post-training assignment was with the 95th Fighter Interceptor Squadron at Andrews Air Force Base, near Washington, D.C., where he flew F-86Ds, and later, F-102 Delta Daggers.[16] In addition to serving as a pilot there from March 1957 until May 1961, he was his squadron's armament officer.[1] Seeking both to advance his career and to benefit the Air Force, Worden in 1961 asked to be sent to study aerospace engineering at the University of Michigan.[17] He earned Master of Science degrees in aerospace engine

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