assault weapons ban, auto air condition pump to tire pump, black out advice, citizen soldiers, Executive Order, James Holmes, Lieber Code, living through balckout, making a tire pump, militia, Obama, right to keep and bear arms, Rockefeller, Soros, survival, U.N. Small Arms Treaty
News keeps breaking at an extremely quick rate, especially since the attack in Aurora, Colorado on a theater. It is no coincidence that this attack happened while the U.N. Small Arms Treaty was sitting and waiting for passage. There is a rumor out that Barrack Obama will sign an Executive Order on the 27th of July.
James Holmes was jailed and the trial begins today. But don’t expect mainstream media or the courts to reveal the truth; shades of the Timothy McVeigh trial and the disappearance of John Doe #2. Holmes did not act alone as the videos reveal. Here is another video of compelling evidence. Now suddenly it makes sense how a man could get into the theater with body armor, a helmet, an semi-auto rifle and wearing a gas mask.
The next question is how did a man on unemployment manage to purchase 4 rifles, 6,000 rounds of ammunition, body armor and the gas mask in the last four months? This raises another question: where did he get the training to plant explosive devices in his apartment that took days to disarm, described as complicated devices?
A really good article comes from Dave Hodges. Yes, Holmes had help, and the purpose was to get the U.N. Small Arms Treaty signed as this article presents. The government knows the answer to this enigma and was involved. No, we won’t be fooled again!!
At the same time Soros is at it again with an article in his Media Matters pushing for a new law to ban assault weapons, when what they really want is the U.N. Small Arms Treaty.
Oxfam.org was a little slow on the recent Aurora tragedy, but the Rockefeller funded organization wrote an article on the U.N. Treaty and told you what to watch for.
Are they slowly imposing Martial Law ? Or did the Lieber Code, which has never been rescinded take care of the problem. We just don’t have troops in the streets yet.
Here is the solution:
While on the subject of automobiles, as in part one above,’Speed’ sent in this method of converting a air conditioning pump into a tire pump.
“I did this on my ’84 “BroncWorth” in December of 2009, and it still works like a champ.”
“I used the A/C compressor off my “yard goat” Bronco II; I left the hoses as long as possible,and took the compressor, belt, brackets, crank pulley and bolts. On mine, I ran the intake hose into a 3/4″ pipe elbow,cut up another pipe fitting to use as nuts for it, and jam-nutted it into a hole drilled into the air filter lid. (Best to offset it from the center to just inside the filter element, so if, for some reason, it works loose it can’t drop any parts down the intake.) I sealed it with some Hi-Temp silicone. Before I installed the compressor, I removed the manifold from it and left it with the ports down for a while to drain whatever might be in it. Once it was on the engine, I added 4 ounces of 10W-20 Mobil 1 (10W-20 Synthetic is critical,brand is not.) right down the ports then put the manifold back on. I ran the output line into a pressure switch I salvaged from an old portable compressor I was going to scuttle anyway. (If you go this route,you might have to adjust the hi/low pressures-I did.) If you want to buy new, Surplus Center has ‘em for $10-$20.00, with various pressure limits and adjustability ranges. I placed this component in the left front fender well, it fits right behind the headlight. The switch has 2 sets of wiring terminals, I just used one connection in and one connection out. From there, I used an old shop air hose and ran it down the inside of the frame rail to my air tank, the rear bumper I recently had built. It doesn’t hold much (about 3 gal., I think), but works well for what I’ve been doing. I drilled and threaded holes in the tank for an air inlet fitting at the top beside the bumper mount, an air coupling on each end high on the forward side, with a 90 degree elbow so the coupling is pointing down and to the outside. I tried to place the couplings where they wouldn’t get whacked on brush etc. I put a drain plug on the left end at the bottom,right in the corner. (I used a socket head plug for this one so it won’t get broken on rocks etc.)
If you want an air gauge, you can T into the air line as it comes out of the pressure switch. I mounted an idiot light on the dash down by the fuse panel,tied into the wire from the pressure switch to the A/C clutch. It goes on whenever the compressor is working. The power for it is from a switched power wire; I wired mine through a 15 amp fuse then through an off-on toggle switch so I can shut the circuit off if I want to.”
“I was worried this system wouldn’t make enough pressure or volume,until I learned that they’re capable of a consistent 350 PSI!!!! As for volume, it only takes about 2 minutes to fill a dead-flat 9.50-16.5 tire, with a loaded 1 ton truck sitting on it. So far it’s been trouble free. BTW-it’ll run an air wrench at full power for about 10 seconds before the “reserve” is gone, then it’s only good for about 2/3 power. Give it about 10 seconds and it’s ready for another burst. A bigger (or additional) air tank will improve that.
Also note that you can probably use different A/C compressors; best to get the compressor and all brackets from an engine like yours. If it turns out to be incompatible with this use,it probably won’t be too hard to use a different kind. A friend has used a York upright compressor on his Ford pick up for years without trouble. I’ve also considered the big, heavy V-twin compressor the older Chrysler products used. “
air gauge—————$6.00-Home Depot
4 ea. 1/4″ street elbows-$5.00-Ferguson Supply
2 ea. air couplings——-$4.00-Home Depot
Having air tank built——$Priceless
You can spend more, or less, depending on how well you shop your materials and what changes you choose to make.