Stricken with Gleprosy — infectious agent: Bubba the Gunsmith

Bubba is in da house! Check out this case of Gleprosy. Also called Handtool’s Disease.


Words fail. Well, maybe except for one word: FUGLY. And what can that thing feel like? Nothing good. It looks like a marital aid for frigid Komodo Lizards.

"Yeah?! Bet you wouldn't say that to my face!"

“Yeah?! Bet you wouldn’t say that to my face! I’m way better looking than that abortion.”

Hat tip, Miguel at Gun Free Zone.

10 thoughts on “Stricken with Gleprosy — infectious agent: Bubba the Gunsmith

  1. RobRoySimmons

    For brevity’s sake let us presume illicit drug use set this train wreck in motion. It’s a Glock so I have no deep personal spiritual connection to such a common hand tool, but if it would have been a Weatherby rifle…. shudder.

  2. Aesop

    I’ve seen Colt Pythons, but this is the first time I’ve witnessed a Glock Gophersnake.
    Usually if you want a gun that ugly, you have to import something from Russia.

    1. Y.

      That’s a slur on Russkie guns. The ugliest gun they ever made was the AKM, exposure to which doesn’t require eye bleach..

      This thing though. Deserves to be slammed repeatedly into the head of the ape responsible for it..

      Glocks are only good for one thing though – no other handgun I know of can be turned into an smg simply through one drop-in part, and a stock. I wonder when that feature is going to disappear..

        1. Samuel Leoon Suggs

          Personally, I hope they import the modern colt cloverleaf, the century international arms 3-38 just so I can watch the cylinder rotate in person.

  3. StukaPilot

    if it works, it’s beautiful. Much uglier is the first rifle I ever bought, a Mossberg 30-30. Never fired, dropped once, and that broke the firing pin. I’ve been to every gunsmith in a 50 mile radius, and no one can figure out how to dis-assemble it sufficiently to replace the pin

    1. Hognose Post author

      That’s just retarded. Mossberg really has no original lever-actions. They’re all either Marlin knockoffs or Browning/Winchester knockoffs. If there’s a round bolt and an ejection port in the side of the receiver, use a late-model Marlin disassembly guide. Most of these Mossbergs have a model number resembling 49X with the X being a digit. The firing pin is in two parts. See here:

      If there’s a round bolt and it ejects on an angle to the right from the top, it’s a 464. The manual for the 464 actually says that disassembly is never required — hah. (However, that should tell you how many customer service calls manufacturers get from owners and even smiths who did get some gun apart and can’t get it together again). While it looks like a Winchester 94, it’s got a lot of differences (some even improvements on the 94’s JMB design). Any smith worthy of the name should be able to use the diagram on p. 15 of the owner’s manual to remove the firing pin. Here’s the manual if you don’t have it.

      (If you can’t see from the diagram, there’s a drift pin that holds the firing pin in place. It can be drifted out to the left when the bolt is aligned with the pin under the drift holes in the receiver — small one on right side for the punch, big one one left side for the drift pin to come out. Some versions have a screw closing this hole).

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