“That ain’t mine, man”

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21 Responses to “That ain’t mine, man”

  1. taminator013 says:

    Would have been really funny if the cop “accidentally” pulled it out by the trigger………..

  2. Jayhawk46 says:

    Yeah, he’s an Indians fan, so it’s cool….

  3. Padawan says:


  4. Mad Jack says:

    Now how do you suppose that got there?

  5. truthzzzz says:

    Dontcha hate getting searched ’cause ya got too bigga package. :-)

  6. sawman43.III says:

    Hey I was wondering where that gun had gotten off to…

  7. Winston Smith says:

    “Not Mine. I borrowed my buddy’s pants.”
    “I don’t remember his name.”

    Wonder what %age of episodes of COPS had those lines?

    What is that thing? Looks like a microUzi with a long bbl. 380?

    • Cobray M11/9 Carbine without the stock. It has the 16′ barrel so they can attach a stock and not be a Federal crime.


    • SemperFi, 0321 says:

      Ingram M11 copy. No idea who makes them now.
      I had an original Powder Springs Mac-10 .45 for yrs, 1100 rpm, that was fun.

      • Boots says:

        You had fun ’cause you knew how to shoot it. Lots of guys who bought a MAC for their 1st machine gun didn’t have anyone to show them grip or stance. In the hands of the untrained and unaware they can kill the shooter or bystanders.

        Here’s former SEAL Matt Bracken’s infamous suppressed MAC10 pic the Brady Bunch found the USN “All Hands” magazine (1985) then used for anti-gun propaganda. Interesting story. Bracken is author of “Enemies Foreign and Domestic” and a bunch of other books:

    • Boots says:

      Not an UZI. Has two piece receiver (upper and lower). Look carefully at rear of receiver and you’ll see the “seam” denoting upper and lower.

      It’s a semi-auto MAC-11 in .380 with 16″ barrel. The first MAC was in .45 caliber and called M-10 by it’s manufacturer, Gordan Ingram. Ingram was an SOT Class II manufacturer in Powder Springs, GA. His business name was Military Armament Company. “MAC” is a nickname, not the original model name. SF ‘Nam guys will remember the MAC-10 with a Sionics suppressor. Ingram also made the MAC in 9mm, called the M-9 or more commonly, MAC-9.

      Back in 1990 you could buy original, Powder Springs MAC’s in .40, 9m, or .380 for about $500-600. New Hampshire Class III dealer Jim McCloud in NH had about 1,000 of them and was offering them at $400 each, with no break for quantity. I was also a Class III dealer at the time and I wish I’d bought 100 instead of the small lot I bought.

      At the time no one really wanted MAC’s. With a cyclic rate of 1,000 rpm (.45 and 9m) to 1,200 (.380), a 30 rd clip lasted about 1.5 seconds. Highly uncontrollable and just not fun, after a few times to the range most people realized they bought the wrong machine gun to have fun with.

      Back then you could get a full size UZI (registered bolt gun) for about $1500 and a full size UZI (registered receiver gun) for about $2,000. The UZI was more controllable than the MAC and much more fun. Factory new Colt M16A1’s, in the factory box, were about $2500 also.

      Heavy barrelled M16A1’s with factory clip on bipod were about $3,000. Used Colt M16A1’s were around $1800-$2200. M16A1 Carbines were always about $200-$500 more than M16A1 rifles. These were all Colt, with the rampant Colt and “M16A1” on the left side of mag well, and “SAFE, SEMI, AUTO” at the selector switch.

      MAC’s in any caliber today are around $5,000-$7,000. An outrageous fee for a 1,000 rd to 1,200 rd per minute (.380) machine gun.

      The good old days. Sigh…….

      • SemperFi, 0321 says:

        I gave $200 for mine in 1980, plus the $200 tax. Then about $100 for spare M3 mags/pouches and I was set. Usually burned up about 1 coffee can of .45 every time I took it out. It shot surprisingly well, I could fill a 5 gal bucket full of holes at 100m easily, using the sights and buttstock. Nice short bursts and a good grip.
        One time I took the bbl shroud and buttstock off, tried to shoot it like a pistol, and almost shot myself in the head, that thing tried to torque itself right out of my hand and just kept coming backwards on full auto. Dumbass Hollywood move! You see it all the time with some little woman shooting 2 Mac-10’s in either hand, IMPOSSIBLE!
        That XM177 of Matt’s is also another fun gun. Too bad a guy couldn’t go online and buy one of those uppers for a spare, if you know what I’m sayin’. While prices are still cheap right now. Laws may be set to change soon, and getting in ahead of the crowd wouldn’t hurt. Same goes for all those SMG parts kits, they’ll be gone in a heartbeat, and no more coming in from overseas. Just thinking out loud you know.

      • warhorse says:

        I had the opportunity to purchase a full auto FAL from Jay Simkin (the JPFO founder who wrote “lethal laws”) out of Nashua,NH back about 1995. he wanted $1 for it because he wanted to get rid of it..the hassle of class 3 I guess..but I couldn’t swing the $200 tax. I still kick myself over that one…

    • Andrew says:

      Funny you should mention “COPS” as that is from an episode. Two stupid yutes shooting up their neighborhood get pulled over by cops and both are testicularly carrying guns. Shame there was no ND, as even the ejected casings or slides woulda rendered the fine young men sterile for the rest of their miserable lives.

      Other famous and oft-repeated lines from “COPS”:
      “I’m not resisting.” (said while resisting.)
      “I’m not drunk.” (as they stagger all over the place.)
      “I borrowed the car from my friend, XXYYZZ.”
      “That’s not mine! Where did that come from?”
      “Her, she’s my girlfriend.” (usually after a prostitution sting, and the girl ain’t a girl…)

  8. loaded4bear says:

    Hence, the pimp walk for a 14 year old. . .

  9. California southpaw says:

    Well, he’s not glad to see them, so there goes that old joke…

  10. =T. Wrangler= says:

    Cops around here used to be issued short-barreled MP5s. Stored in the trunk of patrol cars or strapped to the MCs. At the time, civilians could buy a semiauto for about $1500. After the AWB, the price tripled.
    These days they are using some variant of M4 carbine.

    I don’t know what happened to all those HKs. But I do know there is at least one 1928 A1 in the armory.

    • warhorse says:

      I know for a fact in my hometown the police department has at least a dozen M14’s, several thompsons, and what is described as “something big on a tripod”…probably a Vickers or a Maxim.

      we need a class 3 amnesty, so that all that hardware can come out of the armory and make noise again.

  11. This is from an episode of COPS.

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