I just found your site yesterday, and it's great! I'm tired of reading about how you have to have this, and you have to buy that, and if you don't have all the new gimmicks, you aren't keeping up. The older I get, the more I realize that, for me anyway, less is more, and I get more enjoyment out of making do with less than I do dreaming of all the things I don't have. Sure, some of our modern technology is great, but sometimes it seems like a runaway train. Anyway, keep up the good work. I'll be looking forward to more great articles.
Junior, I've enjoyed your website for a long time. I like seeing your rifles and
handguns that you hunt with. Your cast bullet loading is very interesting
too. I'm about to get into casting myself. I've already bought a mold and
got some wheel weights collected. I need to get an electric melting pot
and ladle. Keep up the good work.
Junior, just wanted to drop you an e-line from East Texas and let you know
that I've enjoyed your online content immensely. I especially enjoyed your
posted article on hog hunting with your Juniorfied SKS. You're a great
writer, a great guy, and I'd sure as hell love to have a beer, bourbon and
scotch with you.
Thanks for your web site, I find myself reading your articles over and over. A lot of your material covers things I would like to do, but I don't seem to find the time taking care of my family, job and other things. Keep up the good work, there are those of us out there who are watching and living through the things you are doing. Hope you read this in good health.
I used to have an old black buddy some years ago named Junior. I sold
building materials and he delivered them. But to make some extra money, Junior ran a
little juke joint out in the woods near his house at night. Do you have a juke
joint? If so, is that where you develop your recipes? (You Yankees don't
really know what a juke joint is, but don't worry about it. You wouldn't
understand anyway.) (Editor's note: see www.deltablues.net )
I'm about old as kerosene now, so at this point in my life I do a lot more
reading than doing, and I really enjoy your website. I've kept it on my
favorites list for quite awhile now, and I go back and read some more of it from time
to time. Keep up the good work. I'm still waiting on those "country girl of
the month" photos, though. What's the matter, can't you find any cute, young,
dumb volunteers? Try offering them some Southern Comfort or Crown Royal, but
make sure they are 18 first so we don't have to take up a collection and go bail
you out. Remember, they don't call that place the pokey for nothing. If you
drop the soap, leave it there!
Sometime, how about an article for these poor, deprived, ignorant, city kids
on gigging frogs, fish, and other edibles? If you use one of those little,
imported, multi-prong gig heads mounted on a cane pole or some other stiff,
lightweight pole, you can feed yourself fairly well in most places where you are
around the water. As you probably know, you don't throw it like a spear. You
sneak up and ease that sticker up close to your prey, then make a quick, straight
jab from a short distance. Bingo. Chow. If all you had was a gig, a short
machete, and a way to make fire, you wouldn't be too bad off
in our neck of the woods. Now, if you had some of those little yo-yo fishing
reels at $25 a dozen, you would be in tall cotton. You can go two ways here.
Either keep a low profile and your pie hole shut, or check with the squirrel
sheriff to see if they are legal where you operate. On the coast, though, all
you have to worry about is the mullet patrol, and they're not too bright for the
The real old timers who came to Florida during the Big Boom back in the 1920s
said that if a man had fish hooks, line, matches, and a knife he could feed
himself. Some of them used beer bottle reels, too. One of them told me all
about it once when I was a kid. He and his buddy came down from Tennessee, helled
around having a good old time for a couple of years, then went back home with
enough tales to last a lifetime. They had bought an old wrecked boat, just the
hull really, for fifty cents, then cut some poles so they could pole it around, and they used a .22
rifle from it to shoot small gators for the hides. They brought twenty-five
cents apiece back then. I guess women in the big cities wore shoes and toted
purses made out of them. Of course gator tail has always been good eating, too.
That's all you eat, though, just the tail. And you shoot the little ones
because the big ones are too damn hard to skin. Gators were thinned out for awhile,
so the government, in its infinite wisdom, protected them for a long time,
and now we are overrun with the critters again. They keep eating stupid people,
and they sometimes try to eat the smarter ones, too. It's just natural
selection at work. A few years ago a buddy of mine plugged an eight-footer amidships
with his .308 the second or third time he caught it at the edge of the lake
behind his yard watching his old dog, Arf, and his little kid, Fugly, play. The
gator whipped around, swam off, and sank somewhere. Good riddance.
Well, that's enough of my crap for tonight. Keep on keepin' on, Junior.
Reading stuff on your website is the most fun I've had since the hogs ate my little
Once Wild Woodrow
Somewhere in the Florida Panhandle
I read the interesting article today"Accurizing the Ruger Single Action
Revolver" by Roy Seifert, and was very impressed with the content. I am not
very well versed in handgun-ology, and learned quite a bit from the article.
The internal balistics of the revolver are a bit more complicated than I had
first thought, and I am sure I have much still to learn. I was surprised to
hear that his gun had such a tight spot where the barrel threads into the
frame. Is that a common problem for all revolvers? I understand how it could
happen, but I would imagine that the manufacturers would forsee that problem
and machine it accordingly. But I could be wrong. I liked the jigs he used
for the trigger work on the moving parts, and he is right, work should not
be performed on areas like that without the proper tools. That is the exact
reason why I have'nt done any trigger work on my Mosin Nagant yet. How am I
sure I am polishing the parts squarely? I can't, so I don't. The author
addressed all his points of accuracy except one, the muzzle in his article.
I am just assuming that his muzzle was in good shape and in no need of
recrowning. He probably keeps it out of the dirt and rocks unlike some
people out there! HA HA! Good article and a blast to read!
Re: SKS hog gun
Thanks for the great article on your new Hog gun. Really enjoyed reading it.
Did you know that Wolf has some 150 gr rounds for that rifle? I have some and they work great, kick a little harder than 123gr. Never chrono'ed them.
It would seem that you would get some leading from your cast bullets, but you know better than I about that.
I'm glad to see you come around and accept the little (heavy) SKS for what it is. It's a great all round trunk gun and very reliable. Ammo is cheap, (so far) and for under 100 yd hunting, a perfect southern firearm. If I could buy 1000 rds of 30-30 for $130 delivered, I would. I just got the last of the Brown Bear from Sportsmansguide for that price, they are out now. I think they may have marked it too cheap because it went fast.
I see you did not mention the stagey, creepy trigger. It can be improved, but takes some file and stone work. I really improved mine, but it took some work. Mine is a Norinco I bought years ago when they were 90 bucks.
I have another in that caliber you may consider. Its the Saiga 20" barrel "black" hunting version of the AK47. There is one with a 16" barrel, but that seems short for hunting. You can find them used for about 200-250 bucks. I also have a 5 round magazine for mine. Comes with a 10 rounder. It may be more reliable than the SKS, and lighter. It's political correct and therefore not near as deadly. (tongue firmly in cheek, no bayonet or pistol grip) It is lighter and has a great scope mount on the side.
Anyway, thanks again,
Frugal Outdoorsman fan,
Glad you liked the article. I would have mentioned the creepy trigger, but in a hunting situation I doubt I'd notice it. It's sure noticeable while
shooting groups, however!
Signed, Junior Doughty
Re: Junior's Choctaw Fry Bread
Thanks for posting the recipe for this wonderful treat. When I was making the first batch, the wife and children and their spouses were all turning up their noses. As it was cooling on the plate, curiosity got the better of my daughter-in-law. Others soon followed - it's now almost a regular staple around our place.
I've been on an extended trip for better than 2 weeks with my job - my batch of fry bread is traveling along just fine. It reminds me of home!
Thanks again -
Dennis, I began reading your website during lunch at the office and have not
seen the whole thing yet, but I'm definitely enjoying it. I checked out
your pages on cooking and food preservation first and had to tell you
that I have the same dehydrator you show in the photo of your mother's
dehydrator. It's the best. I've probably had it longer than I've had my son.
I do not have a garden. I live in a city/suburban area in Florida. The price of produce from the supermarket
is disgraceful, but they keep plowing under the food producing farms in
our area and building more homes for rich people. I'm not one of them.
But just like your parents, I use the dehydrator and freezer, along with
a Foodsaver vacuum sealer, to save a fortune. Mushrooms in the
supermarket are about $3 per pound. I get them for half that at a
restaurant supply store and dehydrate them. I also use that dehydrator
to make the beef jerky I've been making in the oven since I was about 10
years old. No drippings to clean up, no muss, no fuss!
Very truly yours,
I ran across your site and read your article on cast bullet shooting in the 30-30. Since I have done somewhat more than a lot of this I thought I would offer my 2 cents worth.
First off: I saw that you were having a hard time getting groups with the loads approaching 2000 fps. I have a couple of loads that push this velocity pretty hard and are very accurate. I have found that when you go up in velocity the bullet diameter is very important, and I am sizing my 30-30 bullets at 311 for this velocity. I am also using Winchester 748 powder and it's cool burning seems to help, but I don't think Hodgdons should make much difference. My best load to date is 30.5 grains of W/W 748 behing a Lyman 31141 sized to 311 diameter. With iron sights at 100 yards this load will put 5 into 2 1/2" regularly. I had to beagle my Lee Molds to make them work in my gun as they cast undersized. I use the Lee 113 gr soupcan sized to 311 with both 4.5 grains of Red dot and with 9 grains of Unique. This gives me the equilivant of a 32 rimfire and a 30 carbine round.
In my Savage 30-30 I am using a Lee (casts undersize again) 185 RN made for the 303 British. This bullet cast from wheelweights runs 187 grs, and I am duplicating the velocity of the original 303 Savage with 748 powder. I have had such good luck with cast bullets on deer at between 1700 and 2000 fps that I do not ever anticipate shooting jacketed slugs again. I feel that the 30-30 is the most versatile caliber for cast loading as I can go from squirrels to moose and back again just by changing the cartridge I load in the chamber.
Junior, a while back we discussed using black powder in the .30-30. I finally
got around to trying it. Results were fairly anemic.
I prepped and primed my cases. Then I took one of them and filled it
with Goex fffg black powder to the base of the neck. This charge was
then weighed on my scale at a little under 39 grains. I set the scale
at 39 grains and loaded 30 cases with that charge. This was topped
with a gas-checked, hand cast 180 grain Lee bullet sized to .309".
Lube was Alox, and the bullets were straight lead.
I ran five rounds through the chronograph. Average velocity was 1391
fps with a 69 fps spread. I used three rounds to get on target at 25
yards. I then fired at 50 yards and was 8" low. After adjusting the
sights and several more rounds down range I felt I was close enough to
see what type of group I could get. This was a dissapointment, 6 1/2"
for a group of five shots. I am using a Marlin 336 with
Micro-groove rifling, Williams 5D receiver sight and a post front
sight. I get much better groups than that with H4895 behind the same
I did not run any patches down the bore between shots. I do this with
my Lyman GPR flintlock and it makes loading a bunch easier. Though I
don't know what effect it has on accuracy. I didn't think the
old-timers would have done so when in the field with BP cartridge guns
and therefore didn't do it this time.
Cleaning was a problem of my own making. The lovely thing about the
Marlin is that you just remove the pivot screw for the lever and the
bolt is free to slide out the rear of the receiver. The rifle can
then be cleaned from the breech. I did not do this though. I
foolishly ran a couple of patches down from the muzzle, then did the
same with one sopping with dish water. ERROR! I had black powder
sludge in the action big time. I pulled the lever and bolt, but the
damage was done. It is amazing how fast that crud can induce rust in
steel! I ended up dismantling the whole action to take care of this
Conclusion: I will stay with smokeless. The performance was not what
I was hoping for and the hassles of cleaning were not worth it.
Just a quick word from a shooter in New Zealand ..great site. Good
honest back to basics shooting information. I haven't plunged for a
black powder rifle just yet...but your site certainly gets me thinking
it won't be too long... maybe a Handi-Rifle in 45-70 plus some extra
barrels. Currently I shoot 1940's Lee Enfields taking Tahr (Himalayan
goat) and Red Deer for the freezer. I enjoy the thrill of the chase
hence haven't opted for flash high powered sporting rifles of today... and
that's why I like the thought of a black powder cartridge rifle (sorry
you muzzle loaders but stuffing around loading patches in the snow on
top of a 7000ft mountain isn't my idea of fun) ..plus it's cheap!
There is a reasonably small but dedicated black powder fraternity here
in NZ with a definite centre around Kopara... situated at the base of the
Southern Alps on the West Coast of the South Island. If any US "old
smokers" (or simply shooting enthusiasts) make their way to NZ then
Kopara should definately be on their itinerary... it's cheap to stay
there, has several ranges to challenge the shooter, and the trout
fishing and hospitality is superb too.
Keep up the good work,
Now for hogs. I was hunting hogs out of a tent camp and a canoe on
the St. Johns River in Florida in 1964 or so. I was working an island
hummock of grass about a half acre big. I could hear pigs, but I couldn't
see any. I worked forward with my civil war period 58 cal. smooth
bore round ball gun, and at about 30 yards was a BIG boar hog
I shot him behind the shoulder and the big 58 caliber ball made a thunk,
then all H--- broke loose. I couldn't see him through the smoke, but
he knew where the pain came from. Much more of a roar than a squeal
let me know he was hit, but he was coming at ME!!! No time to reload,
I grabbed my .455 Webley out of the holster and took the steady aim
of a teenager in deep trouble and fired double action as the hog
Being the excellent marksman I was back then, the last two bullets
found their mark and one was in the spine. The crash ended with that
old boar within three feet of me, but very dead.
He was BIG! There was NO WAY for a 120 pound youngster to move that
rock. I remember six big pieces of pig going into the canoe, and a
lot of smaller ones. I don't remember how big the canoe was, but I
do remember I only had about two inches of freeboard, and the river
was smooth as glass that night. I pushed off and paddled towards my
friend John's dock.
When I got out at the dock, my 120 pounds of weight coming out
of the canoe made precious little difference in the freeboard. I
helped unload the canoe, and John and his boys hung the meat in
his smoke house. We pulled the canoe up, washed it, then Mary, John's wife,
insisted I take a shower and was given a towel and clothes. That
was BEFORE I could come in the house to eat.
After I ate, I don't remember much else. I worked hard that day,
and killed the biggest boar hog of my life. I don't remember
dreaming that night, but I'll bet I was dreaming of going hunting
hogs again out on the shores and Islands of the St. Johns River
out of Sanford, Florida.
Oh yes. I did shoot the hog with a .58 caliber lead ball and a
charge of black powder, but that IS NOT what killed
that hog. That ball flattened out and punched a two inch round
hole through the gristle plate, but everything stopped JUST
INSIDE THE GRISTLE PLATE AND RESTED ON THE MUSCLE. My thanks to
a good friend and Bucks Gun Rack in Sanford who sold me the
.455 Webley and the ammunition back in 1964. That is the only
time I ever needed a second shot to kill a hog. Bless the men
who knew it would happen eventually.
I found your site when I was searching around for a simple(and cheap) hunting pouch design. So far, I've made a blue jean hunting pouch, a saw blade patch knife and some of your junior lube for my .54 caliber flintlock.
I've recently come into possession of a Winchester Model 94 my neighbor's husband had purchased during the 1968 Detroit riots. The rifle sat in its original box untouched until it was found by a crew cleaning up his store after his recent death. The woman knew I loved to hunt, so one day she walked over and presented the rifle to me. I couldn't believe it. The rifle is in perfect shape and has never been fired. I can't wait to purchase some molds and fire some of my own bullets through it. God bless good neighbors and lever action rifles.
I believe I've read every word posted on this site and have immensely enjoyed the stories and pictures posted on your delta blues site. Keep up the good work. If you ever find yourself in Detroit, send word and I'll put the beer on ice and the beans in the pot.
Fantastic web site. Keep up the good work.
How about a reloading page of pet loads for us cast bullet shooters?
Powder Dipper: Take a cartridge case from 22 rimfire to 44Mag. Insert a spent primer upside
down to stop up the hole and glue a nail to it head first with epoxy (JB Weld). After the epoxy sets up, rub with powdered graphite to prevent powder sticking and file down the mouth until it throws the exact amount of powder you want. Make a bunch in all your favorite loads and label them with a magic marker.
A pet load page sounds like a good idea, Will, but one man's pet load might be another man's disaster. Dennis or myself would have to check each load before I'd post it. There's too many variables.
Signed, Junior Doughty
Hi Junior. I just read the articles on cast bullet accuracy in
the .30-30. They look great to me. I've been playing some with cast 180
gr. RN bullets (Lee mold) in my Winchester Model 88 in .308. I haven't had
the chance to really wring it out, but I got some 1.5" groups at 50 yards
from the sitting position the other day. That's with a Williams Foolproof
in the back and a Marbles Patridge sight up front.
In your article you were talking about your new standard of accuracy
being a 1 5/8" group. Being an old land surveyor, I feel the need to
remind you of the difference between accuracy and precision. You could
have a 10" group splattered around the target, but if the center of the
group is in the center of the aiming point, that is more accurate than a 1"
group centered 6" away from the center of the aiming point. The second
group has the greater precision, but it still did not accurately hit where
it was supposed to. Of course once you adjust the sights so the precise
group is centered on the aiming point, the deviation of error is much
smaller and it becomes the more accurate group.
I may copy your example and put a Lyman Target front sight on the 88.
I love that Patridge sight, but my eyes aren't as good as they used to be
and when the sun hits it, it becomes a shiny blob. I can't imagine what a
Firesight would look like!
Keep on writing, partner. Your articles are very informative, and I
look forward to the next ones.
Love the site. Some bowfishing stuff would make it better. Keep up the
Where have you folks been hiding all these years? I sort of stumbled onto
the site via a search on Google for old knarly guy stuff or some such and ended
up here. It's very refreshing to see a site that doesn't seem to believe that
deer are kevlar coated, smarter than Einstein, and faster than a speeding bullet.
The article on the 45-70 really gets to home. If any of your readers have
discovered a good cast load for a Marlin with micro-groove rifling, I would really like
to hear from them. It's great with jacketed, but with retirement staring me in the
face, I don't see a lot of jacketed bullets in my future.
Keep up the good work!
After reading all the past letters, it looks like folks are getting
all riled up about what Fuller S. said in letter no. 1. What I got out of
that letter was that the writer was either seriously pulling our legs or
just plain a smart ass deriding hunters. Either way, from the tone of his
writing I don't think it was what he really does.
Nice site, by the way. I keep coming back to it but don't find many
new articles. I sure hope to see something coming up!
Thanks for the kind words, Kees. I suppose it's time to admit that I wrote the Fulla S letter as a joke.
We'll have some new articles in the near future. I'm still recovering from two heart surgeries and abdominal surgery within seven days. I had an Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm about the size of a grapefruit. Before they could remove it they had to fix my heart. But I'll soon start working on more cast bullet loads for ol' Bill, my Buffalo Bill Commemorative Model 94 Winchester 30-30.
I plan to see just how well ol' Bill will shoot cast bullets. I ordered 500 new WW 30-30 Winchester cases, 500 Meister 165 gr 30-30 cast bullets, 500 Laser-Cast 170 gr 30-30 cast bullets, and 1,000 CCI BR2 bench rest primers. I'll also cast a batch of Lee 170 gr FP bullets, the ones Bill likes. My goal is 5 shot, 2" or less groups at 100 yards with peep sights. Should make a good article. I'll also detail how I prepped the new cases, i.e., trimmed, neck turned, flash holes uniformed, primer pockets uniformed, and sorted by two SD.
My bud Dennis just started a new deputy job with the Rapides Parish Sheriff Department, and he just acquired a new bride. He's been a little busy. Phil, the Cookin' Captain, had to replace the floor in his house over in East Texas before the East Texas Granny put a knot on his pumpkin head. So keep checking the Frugal Outdoorsman. We'll post new articles soon.
Signed, Junior Doughty
hi all the way from western australia.
just got on to your site the other night, it's good to see there are still some good people in this world , who still follow their basic instincts. love the writing on this site. as for that ass wipe fuller s., cindy l from alabama is not quite right
in her description--this dipshit probably does not have a dick, enough said.
anyway keep up the good work.
Bernie and Sue D.
I stumbled upon your website this morning and was thrilled to realize I wasn't the only person who fishes with cane poles and hunts primitively! I agree with your philosophy 100% and I intend to submit a few articles in the near future. Count me a big fan of the magazine!
First off, let me say that my Pop's proper name is Junior. Second, let me say that I like your site. I've recently gotten into
muzzleloading and (judging by your foolishness on the website) can tell you
have your head screwed on right. :) Particularly liked the AC unit in the
tent. Nice touch. Looks exactly like something Pop would do. Also like the
info in general. Good tips.
My first ML is CVA in .50" and the most recent is a Pedersoli Dixie Cub in
.36". I love the small bore rifle. Of course it cost more than the CVA,
but it is a real pleasure to shoot. It's easy on lead, powder and noise. I
also recently bought some molds. So far I've casted .35 RB, .50 RB and
250gr .50 cal REAL bullets.
Hope to be able to take a deer with my .50 this fall and a tree rat or
rabbit with the .36.
You (by your site) have given me some "frugal" tips. I'll give you one. If
you need a handy fixed volume powder measure, just make them from 3/8" soft
drawn copper tubing. Cut one end at a slant (like on a classic antler tip
measure) and crush the other end in a vise till it holds whatever volume of
powder you need. Just keep inching up till right. Then leave about 1/2" of
crushed tubing (to stamp the volume weight and to drill a small hole for a
thong). Debur and polish and tie to the powder horn.
Take care and keep up the foolishness.:)
Junior, really enjoy your site, just as a note, I needed more patches for my muzzleloaders. Being frugal and not wanting to spend any extra funds I brought my handy pocket knife with me when I took 2 old sets of twin mattresses to the dump. Off the truck they went, out came the pocket knife and in about 15 seconds I had cut/torn off the top and bottom of both mattresses and the tops of the old box springs. They were old ones so they were all upholstered in great blue on white pillowticking, and it was FREE!! Washed it and dried it, my micrometer says it's about .017 - .018, just what I needed, more than I'd need so some went to a friend I hunt with and I still have plenty left over. Just advise your readers to keep their eyes open at the dump or be ready when the wife wants a new mattress. Keep up the good work......Andy M.
Hi Junior, Enjoyed your web site and your "fixing's" on your own home-brewed
Lube, to me, is a very interesting subject. I have expended many unnecessary
bucks and untold hours of experimentation trying to a "one purpose-serve all
needs" lube with very little success. I do have "my own" homemade concoction
that works pretty doggone good for both BP and Smokeless but the search never
seems to end.
Reference your take on the NEF "Handi" in 45-70...seems pretty much a
reflection of my own thoughts. I just got a digital camera, and as soon as I
figure it out I will make an attempt at my own web site.
Again, Nice website, made for some enjoyable reading.
I've read a lot of Junior's writings on his Blues site, and I am always
enlightened and entertained. Recently I've read your writings in the Woodsmoke part of the cast
bullet site/outdoorsmen site. And I've enjoyed your thoughts. It's good to see life from inside a man's head once in a while, because women's brains operate so differently I think.
I bet if you guys had one section specifically for women, maybe even written by a woman well versed in hunting or reloading, or even black powder, it'd eventually gather a following. I'd enjoy reading that. Believe me, there are women out there very involved in those things. Even just shooting for target practice is a woman's pastime too. You've likely heard of Paxton Quigley. She was on some board to ban guns entirely. I believe it was after the Kennedy assassination. She was so gung ho to ban guns that she took lessons on shooting and learned a lot surrounding the gun culture so she could better fight the gun lobby.
However, what she learned totally turned her around and she became a very valuable asset in the gun world. She has taught classes to women around the states and has written at least one book for women on gun use and
I realize that your site is male oriented and perhaps you want to really keep it that way, and that's fine. Just wanted to give you my 2 cents, and believe me, that's probably all it's worth! :) My opinion is that
guns, hunting, reloading, black powder, etc, are a part of life that in today's world is very open to women as well as to men.
Well, your site is interesting as it is, so I'll read it more. Thanks!
Signed, Janet in Kansas
Janet. Thanks for your kind words. It is always good to hear from a fan. Maybe our site is a "guy site," but there is no reason for that, other than the fact that Junior, Phil, and myself are guys. Our site has always requested submissions from any interested writer, and we only reject manuscripts that do not conform to our written guidelines. In short, if you can write about the outdoors, we will probably publish it. Please see our submissions page for writers guidelines.
As a sidebar, both Junior and I were taught to write by a woman: Kate Myers Hanson. Katie is both a mentor and friend and we love her dearly. Her criticism of our work was educating, loving, and at times, scathing.
Thanks again for your kind comments. If you, or any other woman would like to be an outdoor writer, please submit articles to The Frugal Outdoorsman.
Signed, Dennis Dezendorf
Best regards. I enjoy your online magazine. Here's a joke:
A woman goes into the office of a small town newspaper and makes her
way to the obituary desk. She hands the editor about ten pages of
handwritten text. The editor looks at the woman. She was not from
the upper socio-economic strata of the town.
"You know" said the editor, "that we charge 50 cents a word for obits.
They are considered a 'vanity' item, almost like an ad."
The woman looks shocked. She turns over one of the pages and wrote
"Joe Dinky is dead." She hands it to the editor.
The editor said, "We have a $4.00 minimum. I can let you have four
more words at no extra cost."
The woman thought for half a minute and wrote, "Joe Dinky is dead.
Bass boat for sale."
Eaton Rapids, Michigan
I love the site and I'm sending it to friends. I just started cooking with cast iron and over fires so the cooking articles were a great help to me. Keep it up and good luck.
Now I will be looking forward to the pictures of the buckskin bikini for sure. Humm looking for tanning receipes. . . Well brains work good then ya can chew the hide like the Native American women did. Hard wood ash also will work, has tannin in it.
Waiting patiently for the pics. Grin. Hell, anybody can make a running 800 yard shot once in their life if they shoot at enough critters and take the chance of wasting and wounding.
Just wanted to drop a you a few lines to say I enjoyed your site. And who the
$#%^ is Fulla S.? What an ass! Anyway, I can identify with the feelings you
get when in the outdoors; however, I am not into hunting. I have not eaten meat
for over 30 years but I do not condemn anyone who hunts as long as they eat
what they kill. I have had many friends who were hunters... bow hunters.
I have been a camper since the early '70s - mostly in a tent. Have camped
from SoFla to Maine and SoFla west thru the rockies/yellowstone/the
dakotas... Oh my god we'll run out of space if I tried to list 'em all. I've
always been one of the persons who 'invents' whatever it is I needed, so I
could identify with your 'Make It's.
Well, keep up the good work and lots of luck with your site.
Just LOVE the e-zine! Keep up the good work all of you on the staff.
Now about Fulla S.----I have a 7mm Remington magnum too and damn good with it but I'd bet a months worth of my pension (yes I'm retired too and consider I'm in good company with you folks) that he couldn't hit a running deer at 800 yards. He probably couldn't hit the broadside of a barn from the inside with the doors shut! But ya know it's way more fun with a muzzleloader!
Keep your powder dry,
It is people like Fulla S. who will be left with their dicks in their hands when the world falls to crap and folks have to live by their wits to survive.
Great magazine!! I would like to see an article about the easiest, simplest way to tan animal hides, both with and without the hair on. Once I make my deerskin bikini, I will submit a picture for country girl of the month.
I really like the start and plan of your new site, and I
enjoy your other site. It's great. CNN obviously thinks
so too, since it has been on TV a couple of times now.
Fulla S. is exactly that. The editors you have on this site, got more going for them
that the one from Arkansas who hasn't anything better to do
his time that try to throw mud at someone else.
Anyway, keep up the good work.
You guys are full of crap. Ain't no way an Internet magazine can survive unless it has pictures of naked women on it. Besides, if I can't submit an article about the deerrunning!I shot with my 7 mag at 800 yards, I sure ain't reading anything in your little online piece of @#$%^ magazine. Besides, look what you got for editors. A guy that went broke in the liquor business, a retired small town cop, and an East Texas redneck rocket scientist that thinks he can cook!