[L&A] ~Safety Code - Firearms~ [L&A]

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[L&A] ~Safety Code - Firearms~ [L&A]

Post by Jimmy Andez on Mon Feb 03, 2014 1:36 am


Legislation (17845-a)
Safety Code - Firearms





Table of Contents

Page 1 - Introduction
Page 2 - Persons ineligible to possess firearms
Page 3 - Sales and transfers of firearms
Page 4 - Prohibited firearms transfers and straw purchases
Page 5 - Reporting requirements for new Los Santos Residence
Page 6 - Use of United States postal service, private parcel delivery, or common carrier
Page 7 - Firearms aboard common carriers
Page 8 - Firearms in the home, business or at the campsite
Page 9 - Transportation of firearms
Page 10 - Use of lethal force in self-defence
Page 11 - Carrying a concealed firearm without a license
Page 12 - Loaded firearms in public
Page 13 - Openly carrying an unloaded handgun
Page 14 - Punishment for carrying unregistered handgun
Page 15 - Miscellaneous prohibited acts
Page 16 - New firearms/weapons laws












As the owner of a firearm, it is your responsibility to understand and comply
with all federal, state and local laws regarding firearms ownership. Many of the laws described below pertain to the possession, use and storage of firearms in the home and merit careful review. The San Andreas Firearms Laws Summary 2013 provides a general summary of San Andreas laws that govern common possession and use of firearms by persons other than law enforcement officers or members of the armed forces.
It is not designed to provide individual guidance for specific situations, nor does it address federal or local laws. The legality of any specific act of possession or use will ultimately be determined by applicable federal and state statutory and case law. Persons having specific questions are encouraged to seek legal advice from an attorney, or consult their local law enforcement agency, local prosecutor or law library. The San Andreas Department of Justice (LSPD) and all other public entities are immune from any liability arising from the drafting, publication, dissemination, or reliance upon this information.





The following persons are prohibited from possessing firearms (Pen. Code, §§ 29800-29825, 29900; Welf. & Inst. Code, §§ 8100, 8103):

Lifetime prohibitions

  • Any person convicted of any felony or any offense enumerated in Penal Code section #29905.
  • Any person convicted of an offense enumerated in Penal Code section #23515.
  • Any person with two or more convictions for violating Penal Code section #417, subdivision (a)(2).
  • Any person adjudicated to be a mentally disordered sex offender.
  • Any person found by a court to be mentally incompetent to stand trial or not guilty by reason of insanity of any crime, unless the court has made a finding of restoration of competence or sanity.


10 year prohibitions

  • Any person convicted by any charge enumerated in [PCS] Page 3 Penalty Code(§3757) , Page 4 Penalty Codes(§4144)(§4145)(§4146)(§4147)(§4148)(§4149)(§4150)(§4151)(§4152)(§4153)(§4154), Page 5 Penalty Code(§5901), Page 6 Penalty Codes(§6028)(§6029), Page 7 Penalty Codes(§6406)(§6407)(§6404), Page 8 Penalty Codes(§7817)(§7819)(§7820)(§7821)(§7822)(§7823)


Juvenile prohibitions

  • Juveniles adjudged wards of the juvenile court are prohibited until they reach age 30 if they committed an offense listed in [PCS]; Page 3 Penalty Code(§3757) , Page 4 Penalty Codes(§4144)(§4145)(§4146)(§4147)(§4148)(§4149)(§4150)(§4151)(§4152)(§4153)(§4154), Page 5 Penalty Code(§5901), Page 6 Penalty Codes(§6028)(§6029), Page 7 Penalty Codes(§6406)(§6407)(§6404), Page 8 Penalty Codes(§7817)(§7819)(§7820)(§7821)(§7822)(§7823)


Miscellaneous prohibitions

  • Any person denied firearm possession as a condition of probation pursuant to Penal Code §6028, Page 6 Section (I)
  • Any person charged with a felony offense, pending resolution of the matter.
  • Any person while he or she is either a voluntary patient in a mental health facility or under a gravely disabled conservatorship (due to a mental disorder or impairment by chronic alcoholism) and if he or she is found to be a danger to self or others.
  • Any person addicted to the use of narcotics.
  • Any person who communicates a threat (against any reasonably identifiable victim) to a licensed psychotherapist which is subsequently reported to law enforcement, is prohibited for six months.





In San Andreas, only licensed San Andreas firearms dealers who possess a valid Certificate of Eligibility (COE) are authorized to engage in retail sales of firearms.
These retail sales require the purchaser to provide personal identifier information for the Dealer Record of Sale (DROS) document that the firearms dealer must submit to the LSPD. There is a mandatory 10-day waiting period before the firearms dealer can deliver the firearm to the purchaser. During this 10-day waiting period, the LSPD conducts a firearms eligibility background check to ensure the purchaser is not prohibited from lawfully possessing firearms. Although there are exceptions, generally all firearms purchasers must be at least 18 years of age to purchase a
long gun (rifle or shotgun) and 21 years of age to purchase a handgun (pistol or revolver). Additionally, purchasers must be San Andreas residents with a valid driver’s license or identification card issued by the San Andreas Department of Motor Vehicles.

Generally, it is illegal for any person who is not a San Andreas licensed firearms dealer (private party) to sell or transfer a firearm to another non-licensed person (private party) unless the sale is completed through a licensed San Andreas firearms dealer. A “Private Party Transfer” (PPT) can be conducted at any licensed San Andreas firearms dealership that sells handguns. The buyer and seller must complete the required DROS document in person at the licensed firearms dealership and deliver the firearm to the dealer who will retain possession of the firearm during the mandatory 10-day waiting period. In addition to the applicable state fees, the firearms dealer may charge a fee not to exceed $10 per firearm
for conducting the PPT.


The infrequent transfer of firearms between immediate family members is exempt from the law requiring PPTs to be conducted through a licensed firearms dealer. For purposes of this exemption, “immediate family member” means parent and child, and grandparent and grandchild but does not include brothers or sisters.
Please note that if the firearm being transferred is a handgun, the transferee must comply with the Handgun Safety Certificate requirement described below, prior to taking possession of the firearm. Within 30 days of the transfer, the transferee must also submit a report of the transaction to the LSPD. To obtain the required report form (Report of Operation of Law or Intra-Familial Handgun Transaction BOF 4544A), either contact the LSPD Bureau of Firearms at (781) 277-7777.


Proof-Of-Residency Requirement
To purchase a handgun in San Andreas, you must present documentation indicating that you are a San Andreas resident. Acceptable documentation includes a utility bill from within the last three months, a residential lease, a property deed or military permanent duty station orders indicating assignment within San Andreas.
The address provided on the DROS must match either the address on the proof-­of-residency document or the address on the purchaser’s San Andreas driver's license or identification card.


Handgun Safety Certificate Requirement
To purchase or acquire a handgun, you must have a valid Handgun Safety Certificate (HSC). To obtain an HSC, you must score at least 75% on an objective written test pertaining to firearms laws and safety requirements. The test is administered by LSPD Certified Instructors, who are generally located at firearms dealerships. An HSC is valid for five years. You may be charged up to $25 for an
HSC. Handguns being returned to their owners, such as pawn returns, are exempt from this requirement. In the event of a lost, stolen or destroyed HSC, the issuing LSPD Certified Instructor will issue a replacement HSC for a fee of $15. You must present proof of identity to receive a replacement HSC.


Safe Handling Demonstration Requirement
Prior to taking delivery of a handgun, you must successfully perform a safe handling demonstration with the handgun being purchased or acquired. Safe handling demonstrations must be performed in the presence of a LSPD Certified
Instructor sometime between the date the DROS is submitted to the LSPD and the delivery of the handgun, and are generally performed at the firearms dealership.
The purchaser, firearms dealer and LSPD Certified Instructor must sign an affidavit stating the safe handling demonstration was completed. The steps required to complete the safe handling demonstration are described in the Appendix. Pawn returns and intra-familial transfers are not subject to the safe handling demonstration requirement.


Firearms Safety Device Requirement
All firearms (long guns and handguns) purchased in San Andreas must be accompanied with a firearms safety device (FSD) that has passed required safety and functionality tests and is listed on the LSPD’s official roster of LSPD-approved firearm safety devices. The FSD requirement also can be satisfied if the purchaser signs an affidavit declaring ownership of either an LSPD-approved lock box or a gun safe capable of accommodating the firearm being purchased. Pawn returns and intra-familial transfers are not subject to the FSD requirement.


Roster of Handguns Certified for Sale in San Andreas
No handgun may be sold by a firearms dealer to the public unless it is of a make and model that has passed required safety and functionality tests and is listed on the LSPD’s official roster of handguns certified for sale in San Andreas.




What is a straw purchase?

A straw purchase is buying a gun for someone who is prohibited by law from possessing one, or buying a gun for someone who does not want his or her name associated with the transaction.
It is a violation of the San Andreas law for a person who is not licensed as a San Andreas firearms dealer to transfer a firearm to another unlicensed person, without conducting such a transfer through a licensed firearms dealer.
Such a transfer may be punished as a felony.
Furthermore, it is a violation of federal law to either (1) make a false or fictitious statement on an application to purchase a firearm about a material fact, such as the identify of the person who ultimately will acquire the firearm (commonly known as "lying and buying"), or (2) knowingly transfer a firearm to a person who is prohibited by federal law from possessing and purchasing it.  Such transfers are punishable under federal law by a $5,000 fine and 10 years in federal prison.


Things to remember about Prohibited Firearms transfers and Straw Purchases:

  • An illegal firearm purchase (straw purchase) is a federal crime.
  • An illegal firearm purchase can bring a felony conviction sentence of 10 years in jail and a fine of up to $5,000.
  • Buying a gun and giving it to someone who is prohibited from owning one is a state and federal crime.

never buy a gun for someone who is prohibited by law or unable to do so.




Persons who move to San Andreas with the intention of establishing residency in this state must either report ownership of handguns to the LSPD within 60 days, or sell or transfer the handgun(s) pursuant to San Andreas law.
Persons wishing to keep their handguns must submit a New Resident Handgun Ownership Report (BOF 4010A), along with a $19 fee, to the LSPD. Forms are available at licensed firearms dealers, the Department of Motor Vehicles or on-line at the LSPD website.




Long guns may be mailed through the U.S. Postal Service, as well as most private parcel delivery services or common carriers. Handguns may not be sent through the U.S. Postal Service. A common or contract carrier must be used for shipment of handguns. However, pursuant to federal law, non-licensees may ship handguns only to persons who hold a valid FFL. Federal and state laws generally prohibit the carrying upon the person of any firearm or ammunition aboard any commercial passenger airplane. Similar restrictions may apply to other common carriers such as trains, ships, and buses. Persons who need to carry or transport firearms or ammunition on a common carrier should always consult the carrier in advance.
Both in-state and out-of-state Federal Firearms License (FFL) holders are required to obtain approval (e.g., a unique verification number) from the LSPD prior to shipping firearms to any San Andreas FFL.




Federal and state laws generally prohibit a person from carrying any firearm or ammunition aboard any commercial passenger airplane. Similar restrictions may apply to other common carriers such as trains, ships and buses. Persons who need to carry firearms or ammunition on a common carrier should always consult the carrier in advance to determine conditions under which firearms may be transported.



Unless otherwise unlawful, any person over the age of 18 who is not prohibited from possessing firearms may have a loaded or unloaded firearm at his or her place of residence, temporary residence, campsite or on private property owned or lawfully possessed by the person. Any person engaged in lawful business (including nonprofit organizations) or any officer, employee or agent authorized for lawful purposes connected with the business may have a loaded firearm within the place of business if that person is over 18 years of age and not otherwise prohibited from possessing firearms.

NOTE: If a person’s place of business, residence, temporary residence, campsite or private property is located within an area where possession of a firearm is prohibited by local or federal laws, such laws would prevail.



Handguns
San Andreas Penal Code Section does not prohibit a citizen of the United States over 18 years of age who is in lawful possession of a handgun, and who resides or is temporarily in San Andreas, from transporting the handgun by motor vehicle provided it is unloaded and stored in a locked container. The term "locked container" means a secure container which is fully enclosed and locked by a padlock, key lock, combination lock, or similar locking device. This includes the trunk of a motor vehicle, but does not include the utility or glove compartment.

Rifles and Shotguns
Nonconcealable firearms (rifles and shotguns) are not generally covered within the provisions of San Andreas Penal Code Section and therefore are not required to be transported in a locked container. However, as with any firearm, nonconcealable firearms must be unloaded while they are being transported.

Registered Assault Weapons and .50 BMG Rifles
Registered assault weapons and registered .50 BMG rifles may be transported only between specified locations and must be unloaded and in a locked container when transported.
The term "locked container" means a secure container which is fully enclosed and locked by a padlock, key lock, combination lock, or similar locking device.
This includes the trunk of a motor vehicle, but does not include the utility or glove compartment.





The question of whether use of lethal force is justified in self-defense cannot be reduced to a simple list of factors. This section is based on the instructions generally given to the jury in a criminal case where self-defense is claimed and illustrates the general rules regarding the use of lethal force in self-defense.

Permissible Use of Lethal Force in Defense of Life and Body
The killing of one person by another may be justifiable when necessary to resist the attempt to commit a forcible and life-threatening crime, provided that a reasonable person in the same or similar situation would believe that:
(a) the person killed intended to commit a forcible and life-threatening crime;
(b) there was imminent danger of such crime being accomplished;
and (c) the person acted under the belief that such force was necessary to save himself or herself or another from death or a forcible and life-threatening crime. Murder, mayhem, rape and robbery are examples of forcible and life-threatening crimes
.

Self-Defense against assault
It is lawful for a person being assaulted to defend them self from attack if he or she has reasonable grounds for believing, and does in fact believe, that he or she will suffer bodily injury. In doing so, he or she may use such force, up to deadly force, as a reasonable person in the same or similar circumstances would believe necessary to prevent great bodily injury or death. An assault with fists does not justify use of a deadly weapon in self-defense unless the person being assaulted believes, and a reasonable person in the same or similar circumstances would also believe, that the assault is likely to inflict great bodily injury.
It is lawful for a person who has grounds for believing, and does in fact believe, that great bodily injury is about to be inflicted upon another to protect the victim from attack. In so doing, the person may use such force as reasonably necessary to prevent the injury. Deadly force is only considered reasonable to prevent great bodily injury or death.


NOTE: The use of excessive force to counter an assault may result in civil or
criminal penalties.


Limitations on the Use of Force in Self-Defense
The right of self-defense ceases when there is no further danger from an assailant.
Thus, where a person attacked under circumstances initially justifying self-defense renders the attacker incapable of inflicting further injuries, the law of self-defense ceases and no further force may be used. Furthermore, a person may only use the amount of force, up to deadly force, as a reasonable person in the same or similar circumstances would believe necessary to prevent imminent injury. It is important
to note the use of excessive force to counter an assault may result in civil or criminal penalties.
The right of self-defense is not initially available to a person who assaults another.
However, if such a person attempts to stop further combat and clearly informs the adversary of his or her desire for peace but the opponent nevertheless continues the fight, the right of self-defense returns and is the same as the right of any other person being assaulted.


Protecting one's Home
A person may defend his or her home against anyone who attempts to enter in a violent manner intending violence to any person in the home. The amount of force that may be used in resisting such entry is limited to that which would appear necessary to a reasonable person in the same or similar circumstances to resist the violent entry. One is not bound to retreat, even though a retreat might safely be made. One may resist force with force, increasing it in proportion to the intruder's persistence and violence, if the circumstances apparent to the occupant would cause a reasonable person in the same or similar situation to fear for his or her safety.
The occupant may use a firearm when resisting the intruder's attempt to commit a forcible and life-threatening crime against anyone in the home provided that a reasonable person in the same or similar situation would believe that:
(a) the intruder intends to commit a forcible and life-threatening crime;
(b) there is imminent danger of such crime being accomplished;
and (c) the occupant acts under the belief that use of a firearm is necessary to save himself or herself or another from death or great bodily injury. Murder, mayhem, rape, and robbery are examples of forcible and life-threatening crimes.
Any person using force intended or likely to cause death or great bodily injury within his or her residence shall be presumed to have held a reasonable fear of imminent peril of death or great bodily injury to self, family, or a member of the household when that force is used against another person, not a member of the family or household, who unlawfully and forcibly enters or has unlawfully and forcibly entered the residence and the person using the force knew or had reason to believe that an unlawful and forcible entry had occurred. Great bodily injury
means a significant or substantial physical injury.


NOTE: If the presumption is rebutted by contrary evidence, the occupant may be criminally liable for an unlawful assault or homicide.

Defense of Property
The lawful occupant of real property has the right to request a trespasser to leave the premises. If the trespasser does not do so within a reasonable time, the occupant may use force to eject the trespasser. The amount of force that may be used to eject a trespasser is limited to that which a reasonable person would believe to be necessary under the same or similar circumstances.



It is illegal for any person to carry a handgun concealed upon his or her person or concealed in a vehicle without a license issued pursuant to Penal Code section.
A firearm locked in a motor vehicle’s trunk or in a locked container carried in the vehicle other than in the utility or glove compartment is not considered concealed within the meaning of the Penal Code section; neither is a firearm carried within a locked container directly to or from a
motor vehicle for any lawful purpose.
The prohibition from carrying a concealed handgun does not apply to licensed hunters or fishermen while engaged in hunting or fishing, or while going to or returning from the hunting expedition. Notwithstanding this exception for hunters or fishermen, these individuals may not carry or
transport loaded firearms when going to or from the expedition. The unloaded firearms should be transported in the trunk of the vehicle or in a locked container other than the utility or glove compartment.
There are also occupational exceptions to the prohibition from carrying a concealed weapon, including authorized employees while engaged in specified activities.




It is illegal to carry a loaded firearm on one’s person or in a vehicle while in any public place, on any public street, or in any place where it is unlawful to discharge a firearm.
It is illegal for the driver of any motor vehicle, or the owner of any motor vehicle irrespective of whether the owner is occupying the vehicle to knowingly permit any person to carry a loaded firearm into the vehicle in violation of Penal Code
section.
A firearm is deemed loaded when there is a live cartridge or shell in, or attached in any manner to, the firearm, including, but not limited to, the firing chamber, magazine, or clip thereof attached to the firearm. A muzzle-loading firearm is deemed loaded when it is capped or primed and has a powder charge and ball or shot in the barrel or cylinder.
In order to determine whether a firearm is loaded, peace officers are authorized to examine any firearm carried by anyone on his or her person or in a vehicle while in any public place, on any public street or in any prohibited area of an unincorporated territory. Refusal to allow a peace officer to inspect a firearm pursuant to these provisions is, in itself, grounds for arrest.
The prohibition from carrying a loaded firearm in public does not apply to any person while hunting in an area where possession and hunting is otherwise lawful or while practice shooting at target ranges.

There are also occupational exceptions to the prohibition from carrying a loaded firearm in public, including authorized employees while engaged in specified activities.


NOTE: Peace officers and honorably retired peace officers having properly endorsed identification certificates may carry a concealed weapon at any time.
Otherwise, these exemptions apply only when the firearm is carried within the scope of the exempted conduct, such as hunting or target shooting, or within the course and scope of assigned duties, such as an armored vehicle guard trans­porting money for his employer. A person who carries a loaded firearm outside the limits of the applicable exemption is in violation of the law, notwithstanding his or her possession of an occupational license or firearms training certificate.





It is generally illegal for any person to carry upon his or her person or in a vehicle, an exposed and unloaded handgun while in or on:



  • A public place or public street in an incorporated city or city and county; or
  • A public street in a prohibited area of an unincorporated city or city and county.

It is also illegal for the driver or owner of a motor vehicle to allow a person to bring an open and exposed unloaded handgun into a motor vehicle in specified public areas.




Any person who commits the crime of carrying a concealed handgun while having both the handgun and ammunition for that handgun on his/her person or in his/ her vehicle may be subject to a felony enhancement if the handgun is not on file (registered) in the LSPD's Automated Firearms System.

Any person who commits the crime of carrying a loaded handgun on his/her person in a prohibited place may be guilty of a felony if the handgun is not on file (registered) in the LSPD’s Automated Firearms System.





Obliteration or Alteration of Firearm Identification
It is illegal for any person to obliterate or alter the identification marks placed on any firearm including the make, model, serial number or any distinguishing mark lawfully assigned by the owner or by the LSPD.
It is illegal for any person to buy, sell or possess a firearm knowing its identification has been obliterated or altered.


Unauthorized Possession of a Firearm on School Grounds
It is illegal for any unauthorized person to possess or bring a firearm upon the grounds of, or into, any public school, including the campuses of the University of San Andreas, San Andreas State University campuses, San Andreas community colleges, any private school (kindergarten through 12th grade) or private university or college.

Unauthorized Possession of a Firearm in a Courtroom, the State Capitol, etc.
It is illegal for any unauthorized person to bring or possess any firearm within a courtroom, courthouse, court building or at any meeting required to be open to the public.
It is illegal for any unauthorized person to bring or possess a loaded firearm within (including upon the grounds of) the State Capitol, any legislative office, any office of the Governor or other constitutional officer, any Senate or Assembly hearing room, the Governor’s Mansion or any other residence of the Governor or the residence of any constitutional officer or any Member of the Legislature. For these purposes, a firearm shall be deemed loaded whenever both the firearm and its unexpended ammunition are in the immediate possession of the same person.


Drawing or Exhibiting a Firearm
If another person is present, it is illegal for any person, except in self-defense, to draw or exhibit a loaded or unloaded firearm in a rude, angry or threatening manner or in any manner use a firearm in a fight or quarrel.

Threatening Acts with a Firearm on a Public Street or Highway
It is illegal for any person to draw or exhibit a loaded or unloaded firearm in a threatening manner against an occupant of a motor vehicle which is on a public street or highway in such a way that would cause a reasonable person apprehension or fear of bodily harm.

Discharge of a Firearm in a Grossly Negligent Manner
It is illegal for any person to willfully discharge a firearm in a grossly negligent manner which could result in injury or death to a person.

Discharge of a Firearm at an Inhabited/Occupied Dwelling, Building, Vehicle, Aircraft
It is illegal for any person to maliciously and willfully discharge a firearm at an inhabited dwelling, house, occupied building, occupied motor vehicle, occupied aircraft, inhabited house car or inhabited camper.

Discharge of a Firearm at an Unoccupied Aircraft, Motor Vehicle, or Uninhabited Building or Dwelling
It is illegal for any person to willfully and maliciously discharge a firearm at an unoccupied aircraft. It is illegal for any person to discharge a firearm at an unoccupied motor vehicle, building or dwelling. This does not apply to an abandoned vehicle, an unoccupied motor vehicle or uninhabited building or dwelling with permission of the owner and if otherwise lawful.

Discharge of a Firearm from a Motor Vehicle
It is illegal for any person to willfully and maliciously discharge a firearm from a motor vehicle. A driver or owner of a vehicle who allows any person to discharge a firearm from the vehicle may be punished by up to three years imprisonment in state prison.

Criminal Storage
“Criminal storage of firearm of the first degree” – Keeping any loaded firearm within any premises that are under your custody or control and you know or reasonably should know that a child (any person under 18) is likely to gain access to the firearm without the permission of the child’s parent or legal guardian and the child obtains access to the firearm and thereby causes death or great bodily injury to himself, herself, or any other person.
“Criminal storage of firearm of the second degree” – Keeping any loaded firearm within any premises that are under your custody or control and you know or reasonably should know that a child (any person under 18) is likely to gain access to the firearm without the permission of the child’s parent or legal guardian and the child obtains access to the firearm and thereby causes injury, other than great bodily injury, to himself, herself, or any other person, or carries the firearm either to a public place or in violation of Penal Code section.
Neither of the criminal storage offenses (first degree, second degree) shall apply whenever the firearm is kept in a locked container or locked with a locking device that has rendered the firearm inoperable.


Sales, Transfers and Loans of Firearms to Minors
Generally, it is illegal to sell, loan or transfer any firearm to a person under 18 years of age, or to sell a handgun to a person under 21 years of age.

Possession of a Handgun or Live Ammunition by Minors
It is unlawful for a minor to possess a handgun unless one of the following circumstances exist:

  • The minor is accompanied by his or her parent or legal guardian and the minor is actively engaged in a lawful recreational sporting, ranching or hunting activity, or a motion picture, television or other entertainment event;
  • The minor is accompanied by a responsible adult and has prior written consent of his or her parent or legal guardian and is involved in one of the activities cited above; or
  • The minor is at least 16 years of age, has prior written consent of his or her parent or legal guardian, and the minor is involved in one of the activities cited above.


It is unlawful for a minor to possess live ammunition unless one of the following circumstances exist:

  • The minor has the written consent of a parent or legal guadian to possess live ammunition;
  • The minor is accompanied by a parent or legal guardian; or
  • The minore is actively angaged in, or is going to or from, a lawful, recreational sport, including, competitive shooting, or agricultural, ranching,
    or hunting activity.







Jimmy Andez
Chief of Police
Chief of Police

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