This week to select the best tactical shooting.

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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
litaire" for the Rodrigues solitaire, a Raphine bird (related to the dodo) he encountered on the nearby island of Rodrigues in the 1690s, but it is thought he borrowed the name from a 1689 tract by Marquis Henri Duquesne which mentioned the Réunion species. Duquesne himself had probably based his own description on an earlier one.[2] No specimens of the "solitaire" were ever preserved.[4] The two individuals Carré attempted to send to the royal menagerie in France did not survive in captivity. Billiard claimed that the French administrator Bertrand-François Mahé de La Bourdonnais sent a "solitaire" to France from Réunion around 1740. Since the Réunion ibis is believed to have gone extinct by this date, the bird may actually have been a Rodrigues solitaire.[5] One of Pieter Holsteyn II's mid-17th-century paintings of a white dodo The only contemporary writer who referred specifically to "dodos" inhabiting Réunion was the Dutch sailor Willem Ysbrandtszoon Bontekoe, though he did not mention their colouration:[2][6] There were also Dod-eersen [old Dutch for dodos], which have small wings, and so far from being able to fly, they were so fat that they could scarcely walk, and when they tried to run, they dragged their under side along the ground.[3] When his journal was published in 1646, it was accompanied by an engraving which is now known to have been copied after one of the dodos in the Flemish painter Roelant Savery's "Crocker Art Gallery sketch".[5] Since Bontekoe was shipwrecked and lost all his belongings after visiting Réunion in 1619, he may not have written his account until he returned to Holland, seven years later, which would put its reliability in question.[2] He may have concluded in hindsight that it was a dodo, finding what he saw similar to accounts of that bird.[7] Early interpretation Frederick William Frohawk's 1907 restoration of the "solitaire", adapted from Withoos' white dodo In the 1770s, the French naturalist Comte de Buffon stated that the dodo inhabited both Mauritius and Réunion for unclear reasons. He also combined accounts about the Rodrigues solitaire and a bird from Mauritius ("oiseau de Nazareth", now thought to be a dodo), as well as the "solitaire" Carré reported from Réunion under one "solitaire" section, indicating he believed there was both a dodo and "solitaire" on Réunion.[2] The English naturalist Hugh Edwin Strickland discussed the old descriptions of the "solitaire" in his 1848 book The Dodo and Its Kindred, and concluded it was distinct from the dodo and Rodrigues solitaire due to its colouration.[3] The Belgian scientist Edmond de Sélys Longchamps coined the scientific name Aptero

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