.50-cal Desert Eagle
Barracuda target pistol*
Hundley Arms X22 Series*
Hundley Arms X9 Series*
M3 Grease Gun
FN P90 PDW
Dardick pistols (historical)
Produced in limited numbers around the turn of the century, in simplest
terms the Dardick was a magazine-fed revolver. Loading was done via a side
gate (two for the 20-round model) in the box-shaped grip. Ten, 15 and 20
round versions were available in various calibers (stats below are for
9mm). The standard rounds, because of the peculiar three-chambered "cylinder",
were triangular rather than cylindrical. Conventional rounds could be placed
in special plastic casings called "trounds" which allowed them to be used
in the Dardick.
H&K 9mm VP70, 9x19mmP (historical)
The VP70 is a rather unusual semi-auto
pistol in that, with a shoulder stock, it functions as a machine pistol,
firing 3-round bursts. Length with stock is 22 inches and only 8 inches
Thompson/Center Contender (historical)
This is a single-shot breech-loading
pistol, available for any centerfire cartridge. Cost per barrel is $100-500,
depending on the rarity (or popularity) of the round. Cost is without barrel.
.44 Automag (historical)
A very powerful handgun, the Automag
almost has the power of a rifle and requires a strong firer. The gun and
ammo (a wildcat cartridge merging a .44 bullet with a shortened 7.62mm
NATO rifle case) are no longer in production.
.50-cal Desert Eagle (historical)
A much more common and recent weapon
than the Automag, the Desert Eagle is also available in .357 and .44 magnum.
Dysonian Arms Barracuda target pistol (original)
This is a .45-cal magnum bolt-action,
magazine-fed target and hunting pistol. The gun is rather large (16").
A shoulder stock (doubling as a holster) is available ($150, +3 to Acc
and +2.5 lbs to weight). The quality target sights are +2 to Acc if a sight
is not fitted. Ammo is $10 and 3 lbs per 50 rounds. A perfect assassin's
gun with silencer added. $750.
SIG SP47/8, 9x19mmP (historical)
More commonly known as the Model 49,
this is the standard Swiss service pistol, an extremely costly and well-made
adaptation of the Browning automatic pistols. By replacing the recoil spring
and barrel, the Model 49 can fire 7.65mm rounds (2d-1 dam); both rounds
use the same magazine. A .22 conversion training kit is also available.
Remington XP-100 (historical)
This highly unusual
pistol is a single-shot bolt-action, originally designed for the ultra-high
velocity .221 Fireball round, though it can be ordered in other (equally
Hundley Arms X22 Series (historical [Calico Arms], modified)
All are basically the same weapon with
differences in barrel and stock lengths. The magazine is cylindrical and
rounds are chambered by the rotation of the core of the magazine. All three
weapons use .22 LR ammo, and include the X22P machine pistol (5" barrel),
X22S SMG (9") with a folding stock and X22C autocarbine (18") with a fixed
stock. Magazines come in 50 and 100 round sizes, costing $5/10 and weighing
1.5/3 lbs. Ammo is $10 per 100 rounds. The X22C adds recoil on every other
burst. The X22S and X22C may use a laser and telescopic sight, while the
X22P can use one or the other. For an extra $25, a bayonet lug can be installed
on the X22C. Semi-automatic versions are available for $100 less and LC
3. Weight and cost assume a 50-round clip. $200 MP, $300 SMG, $400 AC.
Hundley Arms X9 Series (historical [Calico Arms], modified)
These are similar to the X22 weapons,
but are chambered for the 9x19mmP round. Magazines cost the same but weigh
1 lb more. All X22 options are available. A semi-auto version of the machine
pistol, M950, costs $300. Weight and cost assumes a 50-round clip. $350
MP, $450 SMG, $550 AC
.45-cal M3 Grease Gun, .45 ACP (historical)
This was the successor to the Thompson
SMG, appearing in 1942. It was lighter and cheaper than the older gun,
but not as reliable -- the straight-line magazine was prone to cause jams
(33% of all critical failures are jams). The M3 was unusual in that it
could be converted to 9mm by replacing a few parts (bolt, barrel and the
addition of a magazine filler). The M3 uses a telescoping wire (30" extended,
23" collapsed). In 1944, the M3A1 was released, which was more reliable
(malf Crit), but still jam-prone. The Grease Gun served through Vietnam
and was issued to some tank crews as late as the 1980ís.
Ilarco 180 (historical)
This is a .22 LR submachinegun. While
of limited power, the Ilarco can spit out a great deal of lead and is very
useful against unarmored targets. Clips weigh 1.2 lbs each.
Ares FMG, 9x19mmP (historical)
This 9mm SMG can be folded down to
form a 9"x3"x2" plastic box. It can be unfolded, cocked and fired within
two seconds. Ammo comes in 32 (1.2 lbs), 25 (0.8 lb) and 20 (0.7 lbs) round
Spectre M-4, 9x19mmP (historical)
A 9mm SMG with a high-capacity, straight-line
magazine. Ammo comes in 50 (1.9 lb) and 30 (1.1 lb) round clips.
FN P90 PDW (historical)
This is a light 5.7mm machine pistol
intended for use by troops unlikely to see combat (such as cooks and clerks).
It uses a great deal of plastic and is bullpup-style. A clip is 1 lb.
Madsen M1950, 9x19mmP (historical)
The M1950 is unusual in that it was
a post-war SMG designed for fast, cheap production. It uses a folding metal
stock and a left-side sling. Because of an unusual safety lever located
next to the magazine housing, the gun cannot be fired one-handed. A later
model, the M1953, uses curved magazines (malf Crit) and a removeable barrel
jacket that allows the the use of a short bayonet.
Walther MPK/MPL, 9x19mmP (historical)
Both are basically the same weapon
in different lengths (the MPL is 29.5" and the MPK 26"). Each uses a folding
wire stock and left-side sling. Stats below are for the MPK: 2d+2 dam,
max 2500 and 6.3 lbs for the MPL.
M61 (or Vz 61) Skorpion, .32 ACP (historical)
Firing .32 ACP ammo, this machine pistol
comes with a folding stock. Stats below are for one-hand semi-auto fire.
Extending the stock increases Acc to 6 and SS to 12. In automatic fire,
Rcl is -2 (-4 if stock folded).