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Ernie's House of Whoopass! February 13, 2014
February 13, 2014

"The Unconditional Requirement - To Outwit The Enemy And Kill Him"

Roza Georgiyevna Shanina was a Soviet sniper during World War II, credited with fifty-nine confirmed kills, including twelve soldiers during the Battle of Vilnius. Shanina volunteered for the military after the death of her brother in 1941 and chose to be a marksman on the front line. Praised for her shooting accuracy, Shanina was capable of precisely hitting moving enemy personnel and making doublets (two target hits by two rounds fired in quick succession). Allied newspapers described Shanina as "the unseen terror of East Prussia". She became the first Soviet female sniper to be awarded the Order of Glory and was the first servicewoman of the 3rd Belorussian Front to receive it. Her last diary entry reports that German fire had become so intense that the Soviet troops, including herself, had sheltered inside self-propelled guns. On 27 January, 1945, Shanina was severely injured while shielding a wounded artillery officer. She was found by two soldiers disemboweled, with her chest torn open by a shell fragment.

Noah Petrovich Adamiya was a Soviet sniper of the Soviet Maritime Forces and Hero of the Soviet Union during World War II, and is credited to have killed around 300 German soldiers during the Battle of Sevastopol. From December 1941 Adamiya became pioneer of the Sevastopol sniper movement. In the beginning his primary targets were enplaced positions but he soon moved on for active hunts using both the Simonow PTRS-41 anti material rifle and the Mosin-Nagant sniper rifle to take out soft and lightly armored targets. Vasily Grigoryevich Zaytsev was a Soviet sniper and a Hero of the Soviet Union during World War II, notable particularly for his activities between 10 November and 17 December 1942, during the Battle of Stalingrad; during this five-week period he killed 225 soldiers and officers of the Wehrmacht and other Axis armies, including 11 enemy snipers. Prior to 10 November, he killed 32 Axis soldiers with the standard-issue Mosin–Nagant rifle. Between October 1942 and January 1943, Zaytsev made an estimated 400 kills, some of which were over 1000 meters. Ivan Mikhaylovich Sidorenko was a former Red Army officer, who served during World War II and was one of the top Soviet snipers in the war. Ranked a Major, he was the most successful Soviet sniper of the Second World War, and used the Russian Mosin-Nagant rifle, equipped with a telescopic sight. Simo Häyhä, nicknamed "White Death" by the Red Army, was a Finnish marksman. Using a modified Mosin–Nagant in the Winter War, he has the highest recorded number of confirmed sniper kills – 505 – in any major war.

And I know what you're thinking? What good is a 5-shot bolt action rifle when the zombies come by the The Dying Light? Well by itself, better than nothing, I suppose. But when you have five of them, it's game on motherfuckers! The PU sniper is a 1943 Izhevsk, while the oldest is a 1929 Tula with a hex receiver; that fucker is 85 years old and still coated in some cosmoline.

Ernie, I've heard you talk alot about your Mosins rifles, and I'm curious as to why you like them so much. If theyre not too expensive I'd like to maybe pick one up and try it out. What do you recomend? Trey

Old like mountain. Ugly as sin. Kick like mule. Fun as shit. The Mosin–Nagant is a bolt-action, internal magazine-fed, military rifle, developed by the Imperial Russian Army and used by the armed forces of the Russian Empire -- through the Great October Socialist Revolution -- and the Soviet Union and various other nations. The 3-line rifle, Model 1891, its original official designation, was adopted by the Russian Military in 1891. There have been several variations from the original rifle, the most common being the M1891/30 -- commonly referred to as "the 91/30" by shooters -- which was a modernized design introduced in 1930. Generally viewed as highly accurate, these rifles show a capability of two-inch groups or better at 100 yards/meters when used with surplus ammunition and are capable of taking all game on the North American Continent when correct ammunition is used. If the barrel is free-floated or bedded and has a sound bore, and if the trigger is worked on to lighten it and improve let-off, accuracy of minute of arc is possible with scoped Model 91/30s. You can read anything and everything you could ever hope to know about Mosin-Nagant rifles here. And since there are many flavors to choose from, I would steer you towards this buying guide which is what I read when I started picking them up. But that buyer's guide was written a few years ago and market conditions have changed since then. Unfortunately the days of $79 Mosin-nagant rifles are behind us; expect to pay around $140-$160 to get one in your hot little hands now. When a local gun shop recently posted this photo of their new display, I knew right away they had a Mosin in stock. They are also readily available online -- here are some Mosin Nagants at AIM Surplus for $139, although with mail order you don't get to see-touch-feel it first, so it's Caveat Emptor.

I did order me up some stripper clips this morning -- and yes, I do mean clips -- just to keep handy. As for ammo, as I noted earlier this week, surplus ammo can still be had for $.18/round, which is quite the bargain given thats ballistics are roughly equiilent to that of modern 7.62 NATO rounds (2,600 ft/lbs vs 2,500 ft/lbs) which (full power) ammo hovers around three times the price at $.45/round.

For their 25th annual photo contest, National Geographic Traveler magazine received more than 15,500 entries from skilled photographers from around the globe. Taken in locations ranging from Brazil to Kenya, the winning pictures show everything from quiet landscapes to surprising moments. Did your favorites make the cut? Click to find out.

You ran this series about a year ago. You asked her name. I 'think' it's Sarah DeBurg but I cant find it anywhere. Would you enlighten me again. Thanks... Edward

Sarah DeBurg? Close. So close. It's a Belgium chick named Sarah De Herdt. You can: read her bio. See her SFW pics. See her NSFW pics. Follow her on Twitter. And if you're into anal, she's done some amateur porn which is quite readily found via Google. But if you're going to rub one out to her, might I suggest you neaten yourself up a bit beforehand. You're welcome.

Only one more day fellas, and because we all know roses are for fucking amateurs blacksmiths, here are ten Valentine's Day gift suggestions, based on the stage of your relationship. You'll never guess where the marital aids come in.

Old and busted: Dawn the Fox before her morning breakfast. The new hotness: Ron the Fox in between summer and winter coats.

The Boeing Model 40 was a United States mail plane of the 1920s, and made its first flight on July 7, 1925. It was a single-engined biplane that was widely used for airmail services in the United States in the 1920s and 30s, especially by airlines that later became part of United Airlines. It became the first aircraft built by the Boeing company to carry passengers. As of February 17, 2008, Boeing 40C c/n 1043 became the only airworthy example in the world. It also holds the title of the oldest flying Boeing in the world. In 1928, the aircraft was substantially damaged in a crash near Canyonville, OR. After being recovered, it was completely rebuilt over an eight-year period, and an estimated 18,000 man hours by Pemberton and Sons Aviation in Spokane, Washington.

By the way? I hereby declare there will be no school for North Carolina's Durham Academy today.

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