Monday, July 29, 2013

CWP, 19 December 2012 A.D

Greetings Concealed Weapons Permittees,

     Please help us protect our children
from the evil ones by allowing staff and
faculty in schools to carry concealed weapons.
     Gun free zones create unarmed
victims for armed criminals to prey upon.

     Please write to your Representative
and Senator asking them to repeal the
gun ban in schools.
Get swords, and he who does not have a sword
should sell his cloak and buy a sword.
-- Jesus of Nazareth, Luke 22:36

Your Brother in Christ,

Jonathan Low
     A couple of you asked me how to hide guns to avoid gun
confiscation by the government in direct violation of the
2nd Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.  The following are my
suggestions.  If you have any, please let me know.

     I think a gun hidden in your car would be hard to find since
your car is metallic.  Inside the door panels, perhaps?  The "trunk"
section of my hatch back Subaru has several compartments for the
various tools for changing a tire.  If you have such compartments,
you could probably hide a gun there.  It has to be accessible to
you, so there is no sense in hiding it somewhere that requires cutting,
welding, or that sort of thing.  If you have a tubeless spare tire,
you could hide a gun inside the tire and then inflate it.
A gun box epoxied or welded to the inside of the wheel well
might work (I know it works for keys).
A holster bolted to the firewall high up behind the
dashboard might work.  Actually, under a thick padded floor mat
might work. (you might have to cut out the shape of the gun
in the padding)
     In the house, you could screw or glue a holster to the top
surface inside a drawer.  Put the gun in a zip lock bag and bury
the gun in the dirt of a planter, preferable a steel or brass pot.
     In a heavy duty freezer zip lock plastic bag and buried in the
yard near a metal water or gas pipe would be good.  You need a land
mark to find it later, and metal pipes to camouflage the metal in
the gun from metal detectors.
     If you're close to water, place the gun
in a waterproof case (put weights {ammunition} in the case to
ensure it sinks), tie a nylon (nylon sinks, polypropylene floats)
cord to the case, throw the case into the water and tie the
end of the cord to something on shore, and bury the cord as best
you can.
     If you want to avoid the rope on shore and have a boat to
search to recover the payload, you could tie a buoy to the gun case
and tie it all to a cloth bag of salt, such that everything sinks.
When the salt dissolves, the buoy will float to the surface.
You have to adjust everything accordingly.  Rate of dissolution
depends on salinity of the water (Atlantic or Cooper River)
and temperature.  Or, if you're willing to spend the money,
there are devices that will burn through a steel cable on a
sonar signal to release your payload from a weight.  That's
how we set up our gravimeters, seismometers, and other
instruments when we instrumented Loihi, an underwater volcano
off the island of Hawaii.  We failed to recover about half of
our equipment.  And we had all the best recovery equipment aboard the
University of Hawaii research vessel, the Manoa Wave.
I think the drug smugglers have a higher recovery rate,
but they use different techniques.
     Or, you could adjust a buoy to float at a given depth under
the surface, say 6 feet that you could reach with a pole.
You're going to need GPS or landmarks to recover this.
     Or, you could buy a used or surplus Navy sonobuoy, put your
gun inside it and toss it overboard.  You can set it up to
sink to the ocean floor and surface when pinged with a particular
sonar signal.  I don't know how long the batteries last.
     Or, you could attach a net with floats to your gun case,
so that the case sits on the sea bed.  Then you could recover
it by dragging an anchor to snag the net.  That's how the
phone companies pull undersea cables to the surface for servicing.
     Renting a storage space in cash under a false name might
defeat a search warrant.
     I have stored my guns in the armories of military bases,
even when I wasn't attached to a unit on that base.  They have
always refused to honor civilian search warrants.  The lockers
in the gun clubs on base, not so much.
Things that probably won't work against a search warrant:
     You could hallow out a book, and hide it on your bookshelf.
     Zip lock bag inside the toilet tank is easily accessible,
but if I were executing the search warrant, I'd definitely look
there.  I would also check ceiling paneling.
     I've got one inside an external DVD/CD drive sitting on top
of my computer.  It's an Iomega Super DVD.  My full size model
1911 fits comfortable in it.  Easy enough to find an old one at any
Goodwill thrift store.  Open it up, rip the innards out, and you're
good to go.
     Holsters bolted to the underside of tables, counters, and desks
won't work against cops and children.
     I've hidden things in ceiling lighting fixtures with some


Wife writing to her husband in prison:  John, I don't know how we're
going to plow the fields.  The tractor is broke we don't have money
to rent one.

Husband to wife:  Karen, don't go digging in the fields.  Just leave
it alone.  If any of the neighbors offers to help you plow the field,
just tell 'em no thank you.

A couple weeks later.

Wife:  John, the police came with a warrant and plowed the field.

Husband:  Best you get to planting.

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