Issue: 19170101

Monday, January 1, 1917
JAN. 1917
1
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39
Tuesday, September 30, 2014
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Articles
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OUTDOOR LIFE
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0001.xml
advertisement
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Cole Motor Car Company
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Cole Motor Car Company
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0002.xml
advertisement
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1
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ITHACA GUN CO.
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ITHACA GUN CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0003.xml
advertisement
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1
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LEFEVER ARMS CO., Inc.
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LEFEVER ARMS CO., Inc.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0004.xml
advertisement
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1
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ATHOL MANUFACTURING CO.
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ATHOL MANUFACTURING CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0005.xml
advertisement
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2
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NEWTON ARMS CO., Inc.
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NEWTON ARMS CO., Inc.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0006.xml
advertisement
3
3
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Newell Pharmacal Company
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Newell Pharmacal Company
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0007.xml
advertisement
4
4
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY: Firearms in American History
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
Firearms in American History
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0008.xml
masthead
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5
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OUTDOOR LIFE
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0009.xml
tableOfContents
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STORY CONTENTS
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0010.xml
advertisement
6
6
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THE HORTON MFG. CO.: Bristol
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THE HORTON MFG. CO.
Bristol
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0011.xml
article
7
7,8,9,10,11,12,13,14,15,16,17,18,19,20,21
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HUNTING BROWN BEARS ON THE ALASKA PENINSULA
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CHAS. A. GIANINI
Grey dawn found us sailing in between snow covered mountains towards the head of an uncharted bay. Our speed was necessarily slow and long before we reached the beach we had come down to half speed. Presently the command “get ready the anchor and stand by” was given.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0012.xml
article
21
21
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Only a “Sourdough.”
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ADDISON POWELL
Only a “Sourdough” that’s gone to his rest As sets the red sun in billowy west, He blazed well his trail, so others took heed, And now he is gone on his last stampede. “Only a Sourdough,” is just what they say, “Call the morgue wagon and take him away.”
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0013.xml
article
22
22,23,24,25,26,27,28,29,30
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A HUNT IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
PART III—CONCLUSION
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WALTER G. FRANZ
Twenty-sixth Day.—Breakfast at 5. Clear and cold. We left camp at 7 up a valley south of camp. We first saw a cow and calf caribou, then another cow and then a big Billy about half way up the mountain side. He looked so big and so easy to get, and as I needed one more goat, we could not resist the temptation of going after him and taking the chance of scaring a caribou.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0014.xml
article
30
30
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Winter Punchin’.
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ERN WEST
Say! The winter sure has come, pard, An’ it’s me that hates to say There’s a heap of tough ole weather That’s a-headin’ up our way. I can look ahead and see us Pluggin’ thru the bitter cold, When the range lands are all buried Underneath three feet of snow.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0015.xml
article
31
31,32,33,34,35,36
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LASSIE
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BELLE WILLEY GUE
I loved Tender Heart after the first time she took me in her lap and smoothed my woolly head with her gentle hand; she hugged me up in her arms and laughed until she almost cried as she looked into my brown eyes and took my long, slender nose between her hands.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0016.xml
article
37
37,38,39
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THE BIG FISHES OF CATALINA ISLAND
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MORRIS M. RATHBUN
Conditions governing deep sea fishing at Santa Catalina Island, Calif., until this season (1916) have been trying enough to have severely tested the serenity of gentle Izaak Walton himself. But after a battle of nearly twenty years, sportsmen have at last won their fight against net fishers and for the first time the huge tuna and marlin and scores of lesser-sized dwellers in the fishing ground surrounding the famous island are protected by law from commercialism.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0017.xml
article
40
40,41,42
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CAMPFIRE TALKS
No. 57—To the Scientific Society of Mars.
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CHAUNCEY THOMAS
Recently I gave a lecture to a mixed audience on “A Neutral American on the European War,” and when I was thru some of the listeners said I was on one side, others said I was on the other side, and some claimed that I was on neither side. So I am inclined to think that I balanced things up about even, and that is what I will try to do here.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0018.xml
article
43
43,44,45,46,47
ANGLING DEPARTMENT
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Anglers’ Fireside.
Letter No. 267.—Wants to Know All About Angling.
Letter No. 268.—The Bass Grow Larger.
Letter No. 269.—Bait for Bass, Muskie and Salmon.
Letter No. 270.—Unsuccessful Worm Farming.
Letter No, 271.—A Bass and Pickerel Problem.
Letter No. 272.—Black Bass From South Dakota.
Letter No. 273.—Marking the Line.
Letter No. 274.—A Big Wall-Eye From Wisconsin.
Letter No. 275.— Books on Fish Culture Wanted.
Letter No. 276.—Revarnishing Rod.
Letter No. 277.—Wants a Bait-Casting Outfit.
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O.W. SMITH
I am a young man living in a great, city but within touch of the Ozark Mountains, where there are plenty of streams and lakes. Can you advise me what tackle to purchase for Ozark fishing? Make, length and weight of rod? What reel? What lures and size of?— E. R., St. Louis, Mo.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0019.xml
article
47
47,48,49,50
ANGLING DEPARTMENT
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The Book of Modern Tackle.
Invading the Silent Places.
WHY TROLLING
TROLLING TRULY ENJOYABLE
BY YOUR LONESOME
TACKLE AND LURES
WEEDS
BASS OF THE SHALLOWS
BASS OF THE WEED BEDS
BASS OF THE BANKS
TROLL SLOW
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O. W. Smith
At first thought the bass caster will be inclined to resent the publication of an article upon trolling, asking with fine scorn, “What business has such a paper in a twentieth century magazine, anyway?” I answer, simply, there are times and waters when trolling is legitimate, logical and successful.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0020.xml
article
50
50,51,52
ANGLING DEPARTMENT
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Fishing De Lux.
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JOHN R. MERCER
I have been a reader of your grand old magazine for lo! these many moons, and as I have failed to see a line from this neck of the woods, decided it was time for me to get a quart of ink and get this off my chest, and me, being a poor night engineer in a light plant, you’ll have to overlook any little errors made, as writing is some foreign to my makeup.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0021.xml
article
53
53,54
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Meeting of National Association of Fish and Game Commissioners.
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An important meeting of the National Association of Fish and Game Commissioners was held at New Orleans, La., Oct. 1819, We are indebted to G. W. Field of Boston, Mass., for a copy of the resolutions passed. We believe that in no other manner can we get the true and concrete views of our sportsmen than thru these meetings of our game wardens, and their deliberations should be given powerful weight: Resolved, That it is the opinion of this convention that a definite and comprehensive series of national bird reservations is necessary for proper maintenance of the wild bird life of the continent.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0022.xml
article
54
54,55,56
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Chicken Hunting in Nebraska.
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Editor Outdoor Life
HENRY M. ELSNER
In our part of Nebraska (Loup City) we can get up a little prairie chicken hunt any day from September 1 to December 1. Birds have been plentiful the past fall. It is only necessary to go from five to ten miles out of town. These birds can be found in bunches or from six to a dozen or even many more.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0023.xml
article
56
56
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Suggestions on a New Grouse Law in Colorado.
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Editor Outdoor Life
I would like to say a few words in regard to the game laws on grouse in this state. Now the season opens on August 15th, at which time the young birds are only about half grown and some of them not that large, and when you find a covey if you kill the old hen all you have to do is to stay right there and get the whole covey.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0024.xml
article
56
56
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Michigan’s State Game Farm.
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State Game and Fish Commissioner W. R. Oates of Michigan has sent us a review of that state’s state game farm from which we extract the following: “Game wardens and their deputies enforcing laws prohibiting the killing of certain game did not prove sufficient power to prevent destruction of game and bird life, and finally the idea of propagation was hit upon.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0025.xml
article
56
56,57
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Laws Protecting Fur-Bearing Animals.
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In spite of the steadily diminishing supply of animals from which the finer furs are obtained, the value of the raw fur production of the United States and Canada has grown enormously in recent years, according to Farmers’ Bulletin 783 Laws Relating to Fur-Bearing Animals, 1916, recently issued by the U. S. Department of Agriculture.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0026.xml
article
57
57
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Killing a Buck for Holiday Meat.
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W. H. PIGG
Am writing you for a little information. I have a buck deer that got crippled some time back and wish to slaughter him for holidays. Of course they are just in their breeding season in this country in December and not fit to eat in that stage. Can I castrate this buck this fall and keep him from getting strong and rutting so he would make nice eating? I am quite familiar with the nature of deer as I have a band of my own, but never had experience along this line.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0027.xml
article
57
57
IN THE GAME FIELD
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A Modern Young Daniel Boone.
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LAWRENCE R. WISEMAN
I received your letter after several days of impatient waiting. It is almost impossible to wait for Outdoor Life to come each month. After reading your letter I felt as if I had been a member of your “family” for years. Perhaps you should like to know me better.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0028.xml
article
57
57
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Boosters for Game Protection in Minnesota.
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W. D. GRIFFITH
I have been a subscriber of your valuable magazine for the last twelve years and have got to be one of the many who look forward each month for its arrival. The stand you have taken for the protection of game and fish should appeal to the heart of every true sportsman who loves the great outdoors.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0029.xml
article
58
58
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Toting Deer to Camp, Whole.
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Editor Outdoor Life
A few years ago, while hunting deer, I shot two nice bucks, one a large blacktail and the other a goodsized whitetail. They were only about half a mile apart, but at least four miles from camp. We had no pack horses and the country was very rough, so that a wagon was out of the question.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0030.xml
article
58
58
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Five Settlers Convicted of Killing Deer.
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Advice from the Denver office of the Forest Service, U. S. Department of Agriculture, tell us that Messrs. Marshall Peavy, Hoyt Williams, Law Drake, Ben Savage, and John Pulliam, residents of the Deep Creen settlement in Routt county, Colo., were convicted and fined for killing deer before the county court at Steamboat Springs on October 31, the fines and costs amounting to $770.70.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0031.xml
article
58
58
IN THE GAME FIELD
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White and Black-tail Rabbits in Colorado.
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Editor Outdoor Life
I would like to ask a few questions regarding rabbits. There are a few rabbits here that have white tails about four inches long, fur almost like that of a coyote and which, lope like a horse. They are finely built, have. a very broad back and hips, and are almost half again as large as the common jack rabbit.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0032.xml
article
58
58
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Hunting and Trespassing.
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The hunting season opened Sunday, and yesterday many complaints of trespassing and damage were registered. At least one valuable animal was killed, a number of other domestic animals were wounded, “no hunting” signs were generally ignored, many fences were pulled down, and in many other respects many of the hunters who were out at the opening of season committed acts that are complained of.—Yakima (Wash.) Morning Herald, Oct. 3. 1916.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0033.xml
article
59
59,60
THE MIXED~BAG
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Pioneers of the Future.
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Edward R. Battles
Two generations ago the pioneer scout stood on the crest of the silent Rockies and gazed upon the camps of the redskins. He stood silent, thinking. He planned the easiest way to invade and civilize a new country; he chose the smoothest trails and led the settlers on.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0034.xml
article
60
60
THE MIXED~BAG
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New National Monument in Alaska.
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As a result of recommendations made by the Secretary of Agriculture, the “Old Kassan National Monument,” consisting of thirty-eight acres within the Tongass National Forest, Alaska, has just been created by presidential proclamation.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0035.xml
article
60
60,61
THE MIXED~BAG
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Frontier Knives.
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CHAUNCEY THOMAS
Altho the rifle and the revolver were the two chief frontier weapons and daily tools, the knife was not far behind, especially in the old muzzle-loading days. The bowie knife is the one knife typical of America as the cimeter is of the Turk and the Arab, the two-handed sword of the Japanese, or the rapier of the French.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0036.xml
article
61
61,62
THE MIXED~BAG
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Mr. Wescott Again Writes of Death Valley.
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Editor Outdoor Life
It seems necessary for me to again reply to the article of Mr. Frank S. Washburn in the October Outdoor Life, and his efforts to infer that some of the statements made in my letter were incorrect. I shall endeavor to say “multum in parvo.” Any intelligent reader who has taken the pains to compare the two letters will at once see that Mr. W. has not properly digested my letter, but has rather exposed his limited knowledge—among scientific lines— of the Great American Desert.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0037.xml
article
62
62
THE MIXED~BAG
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The Cowhorse Blanket.
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H. D. GUIE
The old saddle blanket hangs on the wall, Dirt-stained, greasy and torn. Its once vivid stripes of Navajo hue Are somewhat subdued and forlorn; But it still has the smell—that delectable smell— Of a blanket a cowhorse has worn.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0038.xml
article
63
63,64,65,66,67,68,69
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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McCutchen and the Guns.
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Chauncey Thomas
When an Old Timer hangs his Peacemaker .45 up on a nail and elopes with a single-action .38-40 S. & W., and a nice shiny nickel-plated one at that, named “Silver Queen,” then there is something wrong. Must be. Add to this crime a .44-40 nickeled S. & W. double-action, and he is beyond hope.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0039.xml
article
69
69,70,71,72
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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How High Will a Rifle Shoot?
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“Bill”
About a year ago the old ballistic chestnut, “How high will a rifle shoot straight up?” came into print in the columns of Outdoor Life, and various were the answers given—from Chauncey Thomas’ answer of from nine to fourteen miles to a modest five miles.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0040.xml
article
72
72,73,74
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Reloading Cartridges.
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Charles Newton
The owner of a high-power rifle, in a great majority of cases, loses a great part of the enjoyment to be derived from its use unless he reloads his ammunition. Some are so fortunately situated that the cost of ammunition is no object, and they can afford to shoot all they wish with new cartridges.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0041.xml
article
74
74,75
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Penetration of the 20 and the 12-Gauge Compared.
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Editor Outdoor Life
I take pleasure in reading the letters in your magazine from the boys who love the rod and gun. I get your magazine from the newsdealer each month. I have a little article on guns that may interest the boys. The question comes UP a great many times, which gun will shoot the hardest, the large or small bore? Dr. R. H. Cutler of this city and I tried it out the other day.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0042.xml
article
75
75
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Making a Pistol From a Hamilton Rifle.
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Editor Outdoor Life
In your February (1916) issue I noticed a pistol made by Mr. K. B. Cranford out of a Hamilton rifle. That put an idea into my head to the effect that I could also build one, as I had the rifle and did not use it, as it would not shoot straight as a rifle.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0043.xml
article
75
75,76
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Tips on Cap-and-Ball Revolver Shooting.
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Editor Outdoor Life
May I say a few words in answer to our friend’s letter on cap-and-ball shooting in the August issue of your magazine. I have used the old-timers with good results. Altho not an expert at revolver shooting I have made some good groups. I would suggest to our friend that if he tries a Colt Navy .36 and loads as I instruct him he will get results that may alter his opinion of his last shoot.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0044.xml
article
76
76
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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A Chester.
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CHAUNCEY THOMAS
Of all guns I have ever seen, the one pictured herein takes the prize for sheer devilishness. It is a cross between the cylinder of a .38 Smith & Wesson and a wolf trap. It was taken from a criminal some years ago in the Denver police station, fully loaded and cocked and ready for action.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0045.xml
article
76
76
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Advice on Length of Barrel in Colt Revolvers.
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Editor Outdoor Life
In Outdoor Life for November I notice a query by J. P. Williams of Craig, Alaska, regarding length of barrel of .38 Officer’s Model Colt that we use in our aerial shooting. In reply, beg to say that I prefer the 7½-inch barrel for all around use and have done better work all the way thru our different stunts with this length of barrel than I have ever done with any other, altho I used several 6-inch barrels in this model.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0046.xml
article
76
76,77,78
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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In Memory of Dr. Franklin W. Mann.
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Editor Outdoor Life
Riflemen in general thruout the entire world will greatly regret to learn of the sudden death of Dr. Franklin W. Mann, of Milford, Mass., which occurred on the morning of November 14, at his home. On November 13, Doctor Mann was supposed to have been in his usual good health, and was about his business and experiments as usual. He retired that night, apparently in good health, but on Tuesday morning was found dead by his family, having died of heart failure.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0047.xml
article
78
78
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Short Six-Guns and Other Revolvers.
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Editor Outdoor Life
Now that Chauncy Thomas, A. C. Rowell, G. L. Chester and others have talked over their revolvers, I can’t help putting in my oar. I read Mr. Chester’s article, on the “Elliott type” single shot pistol he would like to see on the market, and agree that it would be a bear for knock-down force.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0048.xml
article
78
78,79,80
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Regulations Governing the Sale of Arms, Ammunition, Ordnance Stores, and Equipments to Rifle Clubs.
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We are in receipt of many inquiries as to the purchase of Krag and Springfield rifles from the War Department. Such purchases are under the statute subject to the rules promulgated by the War Department for that purpose, and these rules are amended from time to time.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0049.xml
article
80
80,82
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Mrs. Topperwein Breaks a Record.
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By breaking 1,952 out of a possible 2,000 targets thrown from a regulation automatic trap on the grounds of the Montgomery Country Club, Mrs. Ad Topperwein, the famous lady trap shooter, broke all previous trap shooting records. Not only is this the highest score made by any trap shooter out of the above number of targets shot in one day, but we believe it beats any previous record as for the number of shots fired over the trap and targets scored.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0050.xml
advertisement
81
81
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The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co.
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The Brunswick-Balke-Collender Co.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0051.xml
article
82
82,84
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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All the Way from the Allen.
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Editor Outdoor Life
Way back in the good old days when Minnesota was twothirds savage and nine-tenths wilderness, I used an Allen pepperbox to hunt squirrels, rabbits and woodchucks. Mind, I don’t say kill; I say hunt. The only way in which I could hit any game with that old pepperbox was to sneak up till I could toss the gun on the animal’s back, and then I often missed.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0052.xml
advertisement
83
83
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HERCULES POWDER CO.
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HERCULES POWDER CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0053.xml
article
84
84,86
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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The 20-Bore Winchester Repeater.
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Editor Outdoor Life
I am shooting a No. 20 Winchester “pump” gun this season. This is the ninth shotgun of this make that I have owned, and the second of this size. All the rest were “twelves” or “sixteens.” Like all the Winchester goods, the quality and workmanship are of the best, but I can pick about five flaws in the standard 1912 model takedown “20,” all of which could be eradicated by the company.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0054.xml
advertisement
85
85
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SAVAGE ARMS COMPANY
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SAVAGE ARMS COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0055.xml
advertisement
85
85
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BROWNING BROS. CO.
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BROWNING BROS. CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0056.xml
advertisement
85
85
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BRILLIANT SEARCH LIGHT MFG. CO.
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BRILLIANT SEARCH LIGHT MFG. CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0057.xml
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86,88
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Experimenting with Loads for the .25-35 and .25-36 Cartridges.
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Editor Outdoor Life
The subject of the .25-caliber rifle has been treated at some length in recent issues of Outdoor Life, and similar magazines, and in view of its general popularity, no wonder is felt that so much attention has been given it. Yet little has been written of the .25-35 and .25-36 rifles and cartridges, notwithstanding the fact that these cartridges, owing to their larger size, permit of more variation in loads, and when desired, more velocity and power.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0058.xml
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0059.xml
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88
88
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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An Acknowledgment.
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Editor Outdoor Life
Judging from what Messrs. Morris, Ulrich and MacNab have to say regarding the use of the 5½in. barrel S. A. Colt in the army at one time, I have been caught with the goods right on my person. I can assure them all that I am glad to be set right in this matter and accept the correction in the friendly spirit with which it was intended.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0060.xml
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88
88,90
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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The .25 Stevens Rim-Fire and the .22 Long Rifle.
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Our Australian correspondent, Henry Walter Fry, has written us as follows: “I see that in answer to my question in the August number of Outdoor Life you say that the .25 Stevens rim fire will do better shooting than the .22 long-rifle. Well, such has not been my experience when trying the two cartridges in two Stevens Favorites at 50 yards.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0061.xml
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89
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The Haserot Canneries Co.
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The Haserot Canneries Co.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0062.xml
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89
89
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A. A. CUTTER CO.
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A. A. CUTTER CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0063.xml
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89
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & COMPANY
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0064.xml
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91
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0065.xml
article
92
92,94
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ARMS & AMMUNITION QUERIES
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I write to ask you if Bon Ami will injure the polish or inside of a shotgun barrel.— Jas. Q Funk, Thaxton, Va. Answer.—While we have never used Bon Ami for this purpose, we do not. think it would injure the polish.—Editor. Will you kindly answer thru your magazine the following questions: How much velocity would be lost by cutting four inches from a thirty-inch barrel, Krag rifle? Would it injure accuracy?—H. T. Ludden, Petaluma, Cal.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0066.xml
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0067.xml
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0068.xml
article
96
96,98
DOG·DOM DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
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LEGAL HINTS TO DOG OWNERS.
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WALTER CECIL COX
This is a topic I have never seen discussed in any journal devoted to dogs, especially In the West, and I often think a few suggestions as to how the dog stands in the eyes of the law would be useful and timely to all dog owners. In my official capacity as superintendent of the Denver dog pound, which I have held for a good many years, I have found there is nothing the public are so ignorant about as they are about the laws relating to dogs.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0069.xml
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97
97
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & COMPANY
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0070.xml
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97
97
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The Geo. Tritch Hardware Co.
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The Geo. Tritch Hardware Co.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0071.xml
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98
98
DOG·DOM DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
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THE GREYHOUND.
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W. C. C.
Many attempts have been made by judges of dogs to sketch with the help of artists theoretically perfect dogs, but we must confess with a little pride, none have been evolved, which cause so little criticism as our own theoretically perfect greyhound, an outline cut of which we are running in this issue. This cut does not embody all the minute details I would like to bring out, but I have reason to believe after a lifetime spent in the study of judging dogs, that this is the best example of a theoretically perfect dog that has yet been designed.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0072.xml
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98
98
DOG·DOM DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
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GAME FIELDS DE LUXE.
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Ralph Edmunds
This great story will start in our February number, continuing also in March and April. It pertains to a hunt taken last fall in the Cassiar district of British Columbia, the greatest wild game field on this continent, by Mr. Edmunds, now recognized as one of America’s leading big game hunters.
OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0073.xml
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99
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0074.xml
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0075.xml
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0076.xml
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OUTDOOR LIFE
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0077.xml
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0078.xml
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102
102
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0079.xml
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102
102
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0080.xml
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103
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0081.xml
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OUTDOOR LIFE
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0082.xml
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105
105
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0083.xml
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105
105
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George C. Crowley
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George C. Crowley
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0084.xml
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106
106,107,108,109
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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0085.xml
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110
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0086.xml
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111
111
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0087.xml
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112
112
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Hunter, Dickinson & Chapman Brokerage Co.
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Hunter, Dickinson & Chapman Brokerage Co.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0088.xml
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113
113
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The Northwestern School of Taxidermy
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The Northwestern School of Taxidermy
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0089.xml
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114
114
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The Colorado Tire & Leather Co.
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The Colorado Tire & Leather Co.
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OutdoorLife_19170101_0039_001_0090.xml