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What happened to the gun catalog in the 1950 to 1990? I have been looking for some PDF online, but there are no semi-automatic rifles in them.
Are there any guns that use clips as magazines like the M1 Garand? What you are asking about is what are known as ‘en bloc’ clips. T are essentially a cross between a magazine and a clip. A magazine holds the cartridges and feeds them with a spring loaded follower. A clip merely holds several cartridges together by the rim or extraction groove, and never enters the rifle’s magazine with the cartridges. En en block clip does hold its cartridges, but serves as the walls of the magazine within a rifle that uses them. The spring and follower are part of the rifle itself, unlike those that use a detachable box magazine. Rifles that use the en-bloc clip will only function as a single shot if you have no clip(s) and the clip, which came out of the ammunition crate pre-loaded with cartridges, is meant to be a disposable item that is ejected or released from the rifle when empty. Civilian users of these rifles have to find clips, load cartridges into them themselves, then try to save the clips for reuse. Soldiers never worried about any of that! Rifles based on the Steyr-Mannlicher pattern, including the Italian Carcano M1891, used them. The Steyr-Mannlicher M1895 straight-pull bolt action rifle used them, as did the more conventional turnbolt Dutch Hemburg rifle of the same era. The French Berthier carbine entered service in about 1890 and used a 3-round en bloc clip. The German Rifle Commission collectively designed the Gewehr 1888 a few years prior that used an en bloc clip, and t caught a bit of heat from Steyr for patent infringement as t’d introduced it with their M1886 rifle. To resolve this dispute, t granted manufacturing rights to the M1888 to Steyr. This system had largely fallen out of favor in arms designs before the outbreak of WWI, but the Pederson rifle utilized it and some ordnance officer, or several, that liked this insisted that it be used for the Garand instead of the detachable box magazine that it had originally been intended to use. That had to wait until the Beretta BM-59 and the US M14 came along in the years following WWII.
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There should be Remington 730s, 741, 745, and 762s. Remington 80s, S&W 686s, and Beretta. If the 746s hadn't been produced in quantity, it would have been the same, or a good deal stronger. The 792 would become obsolete sometime around the 80s. You should try to have at least a single BAR and maybe an M1 Grand. We would have had a bunch of BAR's when we had the “new” rifle. All the other rifles will continue to work until the 60s, or the 70s. The only thing to change about your rifle is to put a few more rounds into it. If you're the type that doesn't mind spending more money, you can start with an inexpensive new rifle. But, if you're the kind that likes “one more” then you might want to consider buying all the firearms on this page.