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Week in Review:
Ryan: Cpl. Cole & Manhunt
Daniel: Not Much
Weerd: Traveling, Two weeks ago I was in Maine, last week I was in Vegas and Arizona with My wife for her Birthday, next weekend I’ll be in Dallas for the NRA Annual Meeting where I hope to see many listeners there!
Drink Segment: The last week has been a boon for drinking, so I’ll be talking about that for the next few shows.
I think I’ll start out with the fact that I had one of my Holy Grail Cocktails for the first time While in Vegas.
It’s the Aviation which is a pre-prohibition cocktail and it’s in the Savoy Cocktail book which is the craft cocktail bible
So the reason why I have never had one before is the recipe is
3/4oz Lemon Juice
1/4oz Creme De Violette
Creme De Violette is something I cannot find anywhere I look.
But the Bartender asked if he could make one his way. That’s:
1oz Lemon Juice
So not only is Chambord VERY common (it’s a raspberry liqueur modeled after one made in france, but the stuff you can find here is 100% American made) and its reasonable.
So get this, you can make this AMAZING cocktail in your home for short money! So while some of these legends I’m giving the recipe for uses odd or expensive ingredients. This is not.
I’m using New Amsterdam gin which is about $9 for a fifth in New England, Get a lemon, or just buy one of those plastic lemons, Luxardo used to be rare, but now any reasonably stocked liquor store has it for a reasonable price. And remember you’re only going to it in small increments, same with the Chambord, buy the small bottle, it’ll last.h
Main Topic: The M1911 Extravaganza
1911 - Colt M1910 trials model officially adopted as the M1911 (March 29); First order received (April 21)
1912 - First production M1911 delivered to the US Army (January); Colt Government Model commercially introduced; Springfield Armory (MA) begins tooling up to produce M1911 under license. (December) Under the terms of the license agreement, the government must first acquire 50,000 pistols from Colt. Afterwards, Springfield has the right to build one pistol for every two acquired from Colt with a royalty of $2 per pistol.
1914 - Springfield Armory begins production of parts and complete pistols
1914 to 1917 – Limited commercial sales of M1911 via the NRA
1917 - US military contracts to Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Co. (December)
1918 - Additional US military contracts to North American Arms Co. Ltd. (July), A.J. Savage Munitions Company, Winchester Repeating Arms, Caron Brothers Manufacturing, Burroughs Adding Machine Company, Lanston Monotype Machine Company, Savage Arms Company, and National Cash Register Company. Most do not begin production or make deliveries before war ends; 169,164 issue M1911 reported lost, destroyed, or missing.
1919 - Production of US military M1911 ends at Colt and Remington-UMC
1924 - M1911A1 enters production
1929 - Colt Super .38
1931 - Colt Ace
1932 - Colt National Match
1934 - Colt Super Match
1935 - Colt Service Model Ace; Adjustable rear sight introduced for National Match
1937 - Colt introduces the Swartz firing-pin safety (October)
1938 - Colt Conversion Unit .45 ACP - .22 LR and Conversion Unit .22 LR-.45 ACP
1940 - Singer (April) and Harrington & Richardson receive educational contracts
1941 - Singer completes contract
1942 - Production of civilian Colt models cease; US military contracts let to Remington Rand (March), Union Switch & Signal (May), and Gun Company, Inc. (December)
1945 - Production of US military M1911A1 ends; Final production of Colt Service Model Ace
1946 - Production of Colt Government Models resumes
1947 - Final production of Colt Ace
1950 - Colt “Zephyr” Commander
1951 – First offering of 9x19mm in Colt Commander
1954 to 1968 - Renewed military interest results in official service-built National Match pistols. This results in a major increase in technical expertise and the production of match grade parts.
1957 - Colt National Match Gold Cup
1960 - Colt Gold Cup National Match Mid-Range
1963 – Colt Mark III Gold Cup National Match Mid-Range
1969 - Colt M1969
1971 - Colt Combat Commander; Colt Mk IV Series 70 introduced in Government Model and Gold Cup
1972 - Colt Government Model cataloged in 9x19mm
1974 - First press mention of Detonics
1976 - Detonics Combat Master enters production
1977 - AMT Hardballer; Essex Arms Corp.
1978 - Colt Service Ace reintroduced; M-S Safari; Crown City Arms
1979 -Vega; AMT Hardballer Long Slide
1980 – Coonan
1981 - ODI Viking; AMT Skipper; M-S Safari line expands; Michigan Armament
1982 – Auto-Ordnance; Randall; Arminex Trifire; .451 Detonics Magnum; North American Mfg. Win Mag
1983 - Colt Mk IV Series 80; Colt Combat Grade; Detonics Scoremaster; Caspian Arms; LAR Grizzly (originally North American Mfg. Win Mag)
1984 - Randall Curtis E. LeMay 4-Star and left-hand models
1985 - Colt introduces the Officers ACP and an all-stainless steel Government Model; Springfield Armory (IL) imports rebranded pistols from IMBEL (Fabrica de Itajuba) of Brazil; Coonan Model B; Pachmayr Dominator
1986 - Colt Combat Elite; Detonics Servicemaster; Springfield Armory OACP-clone teased; Falcon Portsider
1987 - Colt Delta Elite; Springfield Armory Omega; Olympic Arms buys M-S Safari; LAR Grizzly longslides
1988 - Colt finally stops using the collet bushing; Para-Ordnance frame kits; Springfield Armory Defender and Combat Commander; Detonics Janus Scoremaster; Olympic Arms reintroduces the Safari Arms Enforcer and Matchmaster; Auto-Ordnance ZG51; Federal Ordnance Ranger
1989 – Colt Double Eagle and stainless Delta Elite; Springfield Armory Compact; iAi Javelina; Auto-Ordnance Pit Bull
1990 – Springfield Armory '90s Edition; Para-Ordnance introduces P14.45, P13.45, and P12.45. They also tease a P16.10; Norinco; New Detonics resumes production; iAi Javelina Longslide and Skipper
1991 - Colt introduces the economy-grade M1991A1 and Double Eagle OACP; Springfield Armory Omega Match. Linkless, and Defender PDP; Federal Ordnance Ranger Alpha and Ranger Supercomp; Peters-Stahl PSP-07; LAR Grizzly Mark IV
1992 - Caspian widebody; CMC widebody; Colt Enhanced series; Springfield Armory Commander renamed the Champion. Springfield also introduces Factory Comp variants and catalogs Custom Shop pistols like the Custom Carry; McMillan Gunworks Wolverine; Rocky Mountain Arms
1993 – Colt introduces M1991A1 Commander and Compact variants; TRI turns into STI, production starts of complete pistols (August); Para-Ordnance begins production of P16.40 (September); Springfield Armory High Capacity series; Baer Custom; Safari Arms Crest and Carrycomp series; Coonan Compact; LAR Grizzly Mark V
1994 – SVI; Mitchell Arms; Bul Ltd of Israel attempts to market its widebody frame via Springfield Inc. (XM4); Coonan Classic
1995 - Kimber; Springfield Armory Ultra Compact and V-series; Norinco importation banned; Bul Ltd. M5; Mitchell Arms Alpha; Brolin; Ithaca 50th Anniversary pistol
1996 – Colt stainless M1991A1 and Combat Target; Wilson Combat M1996A2; GAL; Armscor
1997 – Colt introduces the 9x23mm Winchester; Para-Ordnance P10; Springfield Armory Super Tuned; Kimber introduces pistols using the Bul Ltd. M5 frame; Craig Ltd. Fantom; Entreprise Arms; Briley; Nowlin; Griffon; Armalite teases a M1911-style pistol
1998 – Colt introduces the Defender and CCO; Kimber Compact; Springfield Armory TRP; Rock River Arms; Valtro M1998A1; Para-Ordnance Limited-series; Charles Daly; AMT Commando and Accelerator; Brolin buys out Mitchell Arms; Coonan teases .41 Magnum model; Firearms International M5000; High Standard announces plans to make M1911-style pistols
1999 – Colt introduces the XS-series but later discontinues the M1991A1 series; Kimber Ultra Carry; Para-Ordnance LDA; Kahr buys Auto-Ordnance; Galena Industries buys AMT; SAM; LAR drops the Grizzly; IAI GAL M6000 and M7000
2000 – Colt replaces the XS-series with the XSE-series; Kimber CDP; Springfield Armory Loaded-series; Baer Monolith; Dan Wesson Pointman; High Standard introduces the Crusader and teases a resurrection of the Randall as well as the Pauza P51; Peters-Stahl High Capacity
2001 – Colt introduces M1911A1 reproduction; Kimber Series II; Springfield Armory Operator and ILS; Wilson Combat KZ45; Baer Comanche; Ed Brown; Para-Ordnance introduces single-stack pistols; Casull Arms; Century Arms Blue Thunder; Pacific Armament Corp.
2002 – Colt introduces the Defender Plus and reintroduces the Series 70; Springfield Armory Micro Compact; Dan Wesson Patriot; EAA announces importation of Bul Ltd pistols; DPMS teases a M1911 pistol
2003 – Colt introduces the Gunsite pistols, the Special Combat, and a M1911 reproduction; Smith & Wesson SW1911; Nighthawk Custom; STI introduces single-stack pistols; Lone Star Armament displays at SHOT Show and is bought out by STI later that year; KBI announces a new line of pistols based on the Bul Ltd. M5; Mitchell Arms teases new M1911 pistols; Bond Arms teases a M1911 chambered in .450 Auto Bond
2004 – SIGARMS GSR; Detonics USA; Guncraft Industries Model 1; Uselton Arms; Para-Ordnance Power Extractor; The Crusader Group absorbs AMT and High Standard
2005 – Rock Island Armory; Taurus PT1911; USFA M1910 and M1911; Iver Johnson; Springfield Armory teases the new Defender sized around the .45 GAP
2007 – Colt Concealed Carry; Springfield EMP; STI Spartan; Hogue Avenger; Firestorm
2008 – Colt reintroduces the Delta Elite. The New Agent replaces the Concealed Carry; Double Star; Tisas
2009 – Colt Rail Gun and Combat Elite; Dan Wesson CCO; Guncrafter Industries Model 2 and American; Legacy Sports International Citadel; American Classic; EMF Hartford
2010 – Magnum Research DE1911; Guncrafter Industries Model 3; Ithaca; Cimarron M1911; Girson MC1911; Interstate Arms Corp. Regent; KBI/Charles Daly goes out of business; CO Arms
2011 – Ruger SR1911; Colt New Agent DAO; Springfield Armory Range Officer; Remington 1911R1, .22 TCM; Cylinder & Slide; Turnbull Manufacturing; Taylor's & Co.; ATI FX1911; Christensen Arms
2012 - Cabot; RRA Poly
2015 – CZ; AT FXH
2016 - Inland Manufacturing
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