I would skip the Craftsman torque wrenches. They don't hold calibration worth a damn and the adjustment mechanism is poor. I would step up and buy a good brand for a torque wrench. Like a Mac, Proto, Snap-On, Matco, etc. Chances are as a DIYer you will never need to recalibrate whereas my Craftsman wrench I've had to warranty twice. For the record, there is no lifetime warranty on torque wrenches, but if you get the (dumb) cashier at Sears they will warranty it like anything else.
What I actually use for my 25-250 range is an old Husky 1/2 drive that has held up very well and has a good positive adjustment mechanism. To be honest I wish I had a 10-100 range wrench, that will cover most everything I have needed. Although there are still some jobs where my micro-torque is needed (like engine assembly) or where the big one is needed (like suspension, wheel bearings, etc). Bottom line is there's no perfect one-size-fits-all wrench.