Accurizing the Smith and Wesson Revolvers

We are now bringing Smith and Wesson ,Ruger, Colt, and other revolvers up to match specs. We are Pinning non pinned Smith and Wessons,Rugers,ect. This makes for a perfect barrel, consistant in internal diameter from forcing cone to muzzle. We are putting in 11 degree forcing cones, 11 degree muzzle crowns, and tuning your gun to PERFECTION. Look at our results at http://www.sixgun-forums.com/ElmerKeith/content/atering-smith-and-wesson-make-good-gun-out-it. A gun that will shoot under 2 inches at 50 yards with open sights is one every serious shooter should have. I can build it for you. We do the finest work humanly possible. We build guns for people that KNOW the DIFFERENCE. We understand the gun is only as accurate as the person shooting it. We provide a test target, fired at 100 yards with your gun. It must meet or exceed our standards of 3 inches at 100 yards, or you will not see it until it does.
All actions are smoothed,accurized to timing, and screws made to face the same way, so they can be visually checked for tightness. All checkering is sharpened,barrel aligned for center on sights,and EDMed for pin. All work done by a Master Pistolsmith.
Please feel free to contact us at
J.C.Gunsmithing,
John Duncan President
724-594-5751

The former Wickliffe Rifle Company.

This is the webpage for the Former Wickliffe Rifle Company. We never got off the ground because of red tape, and lack of interest in high quality firearms. We had wanted to make the ultimate rifle, perfect in every sense, but the costs of machining,licensing,and other things made it impossible at that time. If any one wants info on Wickliffe Rifles, call me at 724 339 4151. I will be glad to talk to you.
I built the original guns for Tom Ondrus, and assemled guns that were customers of his on his recommendation, as he did not know how to assemble them, and his machinist did not know how to cut the extractor groove in the barrel. I built one for my self, and helped him build 4 for his family. I was the only person he trusted to do the work apparently. I was told this was simple gunsmithing, and not manufacturing by the gunsmithing school I went to.
When I started the company with his approval, I was going to use his receivers. I found out the investment casting company did not have a Manufacturers license, So I went with the machining route. A gun would have cost 5500 to be made, and there were no takers at that range. So we folded for now. I still have copies of the plans, so all is not lost.
The Indian is facing east, like on the Nickel, as he was portrayed looking for warriors. The Buffalo is facing forward, as on the Nickel, always facing into the wind during a storm. It was not an engraving mistake. This is what the owner wanted done