Indianapolis—Emotions are still running high as the country continues to deal with the tragic shooting in Tuscon. Gun dealers in Central Indiana are starting to feel the impact here. Indiana's leading gun dealer says he can't keep extended ammo clips on the shelf after the Tucson shootings.
The accused gunman, Jared Lee Loughner, was armed with a .9 mm glock he purchased legally at the end of November from an Arizona gun store. The glock comes with a ten shot clip. Loughner carried three extended 30 shot magazines.
"That means he would've killed 100 people."
Reporter: "Why do we need a 30 round clip on a glock?"
Davis: "Well, I don't know."
"Chuck," a customer at Don's Guns, just bought a .9 mm glock and he said he knows why you would want an extended clip.
Chuck: "Definitely be good to have that extended clip."
Chuck: "For if someone wanted to break into your house, multiple guys, you have more ammo instead of having to reload."
An expert shooter can reload in just seconds. In the wake of the Tucson shooting, gun owners fear extended clips will be outlawed. Don Davis says he can't keep those clips on his shelves and his suppliers are working overtime to fill the demand for more.
"Welcome to the real world," Davis said.
Authorities say Loughner bought his weapon legally at a sporting goods store in Tucson at the end of November 2010. While college officials raised questions about Loughner's mental stability, Don Davis says there is no federal law that would have precluded him from buying a gun at that time because a judge had never found him mentally defective.