The first U.S. cartridge made with a 510 thread cartridge was the Mönner 1254.
This cartridge was manufactured in 1857 by William Möner, who also produced the Mönner 1256 cartridge, and it was designed to provide a more uniform weight of cartridges than earlier cartridges.
The 1254 was a good cartridge for its time, but its design was so successful that it was superseded by the 1256 and the 1257 in 1858.
A new cartridge made the Mønner’s mark in 1885, and a new design for a future cartridge was created in 1889.
This new design was called the M.D.L.B. cartridge.
Ds.LB. was the first cartridge of its kind to be marketed in the U. S. The new cartridge had a cartridge length of 10.4 inches, a diameter of 4.8 inches, and the length of a full length cartridge of about 2.2 inches.
The cartridge had an elongated rim and a fluted rim.
A copper tip was placed on the cartridge’s face and a copper cartridge case was fitted on the underside of the rim.
This design, called the fluted M. D.
rim, provided the cartridge with an additional advantage over the earlier cartridge, the copper tip provided an excellent heat dissipation for the cartridge, as well as a better lubrication.
The copper cartridge had one hole for the firing pin, and two holes for the chamber.
The length of the cartridge was increased by a half-inch to 3.8 in.
This made it ideal for long range shooting.
The next U. s. cartridge that was made with this new design of the M and D-L.
Bs. was a .22 rimfire cartridge.
This .22 cartridge was introduced in 1888, and in 1890 it was produced as the .23 rimfire.
This was the only rimfire to use a brass cartridge case, instead of a copper case.
The design of this cartridge made it perfect for long-range shooting.
When the M,D.B., and M.L.-B.
cartridges were made, the MCS cartridges were also made.
This type of cartridge, which was also called the .22-1, was the second major cartridge of the .21-1 rifle.
The .22 CS cartridge was designed for long distance use and was the most popular cartridge in the .20-1 and .22 caliber rifle.
This particular cartridge was made from a steel alloy, and was intended for short-range use.
Its design was based on the .24 rimfire and .30 rimfire cartridges.
This rimfire was used in the 1911 and later Colt .45-70.
The Colt .22CS cartridge was one of the most widely used rimfire caliber cartridges in the late 1800s.
The rimfire of this type was a bit lighter than the .30-1 rimfire, and this was because the .31 rimfire did not use a copper primer.
The first .22, .24, and .24-5 rimfires were made from the .25 rimfire alloy, as was the .32 rimfire in 1897.
These cartridges were quite a bit heavier than the other cartridges that were being made at the time, so these were the most common cartridges that could be purchased.
This same .22 was also used in .22-.25 and .25-.30 rimfires in 1898.
This very light weight .22 Rimfire is the most commonly found cartridge in most .22 calibers.
The barrel of this particular cartridge, called a .23 Rimfire, was made of a steel bar stock, with a copper rim.
The gun barrel was made to the same diameter as the rimfire barrel, and had a steel core and a steel jacket.
The shell was a steel cartridge case.
In 1898, the .28-1 had a copper tip, and later the .35-1 added a brass primer.
This next .22C cartridge was a copper and zinc-coated rimfire design.
The diameter of the copper cartridge was 2.8in.
and the weight of the shell was 5.3oz.
The brass cartridge was 0.75in.
in diameter and weighed 1.5oz.
It was also the first rimfire with a brass priming and was used primarily in rimfire pistols.
This version of the 9mm rimfire also made its debut in the 1897 Colt .30 Rimfire.
The steel cartridge barrel was also made of the same steel as the copper barrel, with the copper primer at the top of the barrel.
The case was made out of the steel alloy of the 7.62x54R cartridge, with an internal liner.
The 7.5-inch copper cartridge barrel of the 1898 Colt Rimfire was also slightly heavier than that of the 1887 Colt RimFire.