Issue: 19180501

Wednesday, May 1, 1918
MAY, 1918
5
True
41
Wednesday, October 15, 2014
1/15/2016 1:34:11 AM

Articles
cover
303
303
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Outdoor Life
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0001.xml
advertisement
304
304
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & CO.
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E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & CO.
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0002.xml
advertisement
305
305
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Advertisement
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0003.xml
advertisement
305
305
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3-IN-ONE OIL CO.: “3 in One" Oil
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3-IN-ONE OIL CO.
“3 in One" Oil
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0004.xml
advertisement
305
305
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SOUTH BEND BAIT COMPANY: BASS-ORENO
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SOUTH BEND BAIT COMPANY
BASS-ORENO
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0005.xml
advertisement
305
305
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STOLL MFG. CO.: Stoll Auto Bed and Tent
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STOLL MFG. CO.
Stoll Auto Bed and Tent
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0006.xml
advertisement
306
306
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING CO.
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0007.xml
tableOfContents
307
307
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CONTENTS
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0008.xml
advertisement
308
308
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THE HORTON MFG. CO.: Bristol Steel Fishing Rods
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THE HORTON MFG. CO.
Bristol Steel Fishing Rods
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0009.xml
article
309
309,310,311,312
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Rod and Shotgun Sport in Alaska
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Dr. R. Allen Griffith
My conversion to the use of the 28gauge shotgun has required many years experience in the game fields, and has been very gradual. The story of my conversion necessitates going back into ancient history. My father moved to a Western ranch when I was six years of age, so I was almost born with a gun in my hand.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0010.xml
article
313
313,314,315,316,317,318
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Hunting the Big Bulls of Wyoming
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Geo. B. Spencer
For the past thirty years a vacation to me has always meant either a hunting or a fishing trip. These trips have taken me from coast to coast, and from the wilds of Old Mexico to many unnamed and untamed beauty spots of the Canadian wilderness. I had planned that my trip this year (1917) was to be for caribou in British Columbia, but conditions made the British Columbia trip out of the question, so I then tried to arrange for a trip down the Salmon River with Mr. Painter.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0011.xml
article
318
318,319,320,321
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Colorado Trails
Part III.
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Zane Grey
On September 3d we were up at 5:30. Clear and cold with red tinge of sunrise on the peaks. The snow-banks looked pink. All the early morning scene was green, fresh, cool, with that mountain rareness of atmosphere. We packed to break camp, and after breakfast it took hours to get our outfit in shape to start—a long string, resembling a caravan.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0012.xml
article
322
322
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For A Square Deal
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READER of ours, did it ever occur to you what a wonderful significance lies in the above words; how easily you can be jockeyed out of a square deal and be sent away with a smiling face in the confidence that you have gotten everything that was coming to you?
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0013.xml
article
323
323,324,325,326
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A Wyoming Sheep Hunt—On the Dinwoody
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Charles A. Gianini
Late in August four enthusiastic sheep hunters met at Fred Bristol’s ranch at the Blue Holes near Circle, Wyoming. They were C. E. Sykes and Dr. Goodwin from Oklahoma, Louis Deming from St. Louis and the writer. The Oklahomans had arranged to hunt the head of south branch of the Dinwoody; Deming was to try the neighborhood of Simpson Lake, and I was going in to the head of the north branch of Dinwoody Creek.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0014.xml
article
326
326,327,328,329
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The Cries and Calls of Animals
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W. Henry Sheak
I was much interested in an article recently published in an Eastern sporting magazine, under the title, “Does the Cougar Scream?” by W. D. Young. It was thoroly enjoyable and full of information. Mr. Young sets forth an array of evidence on the negative side of the question by a number of careful and reliable observers, one of whom is well known to the present writer.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0015.xml
article
328
328
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SPRING
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GLADYS M. TUCKER
This morn I heard the robin's trill; The spring is in the air; The grass is greening on the hill— The signs are everywhere. This morn I wakened with the sun; The world was fresh and bright. Thru quiet night Dame Nature spun To clothe the world aright.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0016.xml
article
330
330,331
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Photographing Grizzly Bears
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H. L. Dillaway
Whenever time and opportunity offered I would skip off into the wilderness with a camera to secure pictures of the wild things. I had photographed everything I could get within range, but there was one animal that I just ached to draw a bead on thru the glass finder of my camera, and that was a grizzly bear.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0017.xml
article
331
331,332,333
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Heavens on Earth
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G. F. Durkee
It took place in the summer of 1912. We were living on the Payette River at the time about thirty-five miles north and west of Boise, that beautiful little city of western Idaho. It was an unusually hot summer for that country and we were plodding along trying to persuade a few acres of apple trees that they should take a new lease of life and speedily grow into producers of the mazuma.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0018.xml
article
333
333,334
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Getting There
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I. J. Bush
The verb, to get, is perhaps used with more variation of meaning than any verb in the English language, It is the despair of the foreigner studying English. A man gets rich, gets poor, gets in, gets out, gets religion, gets the measles, gets sick and finally dies.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0019.xml
article
334
334,335
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Invisibility in Leaders
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Ladd Plumley
If the connection between the fly or flies and the line could be absolutely invisible, the trout fisherman, as well as the bass fisherman, could add tremendously to his chances for a full creel. With the modern upstream fishing mode, as it is now generally practiced in fly fishing for trout, and even when the water is low and clear, the angler, if his approach be silent, is not likely to frighten his quarry.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0020.xml
article
335
335
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I Am Back Again!
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Charles Wallace Gipson
Great God! I am back again! With all of my pack again, Trav'ling the track again, I lost when I went. And ah ! it is sweet again, The trail at my feet again, The friends that I greet again, The feel of content. Ah! the delight of it, The force and the might of it, Just to get sight of it, And stretch out my hand.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0021.xml
article
336
336,337
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CAMPFIRE TALKS
No. 73—The War and Wild Meat.
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CHAUNCEY THOMAS
Somewhere in the Bible a writer, forgotten for ages, makes a remark about the man who eats the seed corn. Incidentally the seed eater is not held up as an example of wisdom. Doubtlessly we could find a few pregnant words on the same subject from Shakespeare, but that is not necessary, because we have with us today the seed eater himself.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0022.xml
article
338
338,339
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Bulletin—AMERICAN GAME PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION
“More Game!"
The Bobwhite Quail.
Shall We Have Him as a Live Game Bird or a Dead Song Bird?
Quail Probably Hard Hit in Most States.
No Aspersion of Farmer.
Shot for Years; Still Plentiful.
War on Vermin Brings Good Results.
No Dead Birds Seen.
Hungarian Partridge Also.
Theodore Roosevelt’s War Message to American Sportsmen.
The Colonel’s Message.
‘YOU SHALL NOT PASS.’
Our National Parks Need Organized Protection.
National Association Needed.
Ad Interim Body Suggested.
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E. A. QUARLES
IN the April Bulletin there was told the story of the decimation of Ohio’s quail this winter, following their placing on the song bird list. The tragedy, for tragedy it was, was attributed in large part to the failure of non-sportsmen bird-lovers to give these birds the attention that proponents of the bill had assured the legislature they would, once the birds were taken off the game list.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0023.xml
article
340
340,341,342
ANGELING DEPT.
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The Pike Book—Trolling for Pike.
CHAPTER VIII.
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O. W. Smith
I am afraid that trolling is not generally understood. I realize how foolish that must sound, but I make the assertion only after years of observation and personal study. Watching men engaged in the sport, again and again I have been impressed with the fact that they did not rightly understand the best methods of pursuing the game.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0024.xml
article
342
342,343
ANGELING DEPT.
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The Bait Fisher’s Rods.
CASTING.
STILL FISHING FROM A BOAT.
THE BAIT ROD FOR STREAM TROUT FISHING.
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“Minnow.”
You will note the title, please, “The Bait Fisher’s Rods.” He will need, must have, more than one rod, if he plans to do all varieties of bait angling. The fly-fisherman and caster of artificial lures can get along very nicely, barring accident, with a single rod, but not so the man who specializes in live bait fishing.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0025.xml
article
342
342
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IN THE FERNY FIELDS OF WASHINGTON.
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Of all the Western states, none offer greater sport with the shotgun than the velvety state of Washington, where a nerve relaxer hangs on every tree and bush and is seen in every crystal stream. It is the state where they go to “let down,” and in doing so the mind and body receive the very tonic that allows them to “go up” again as soon as Nature’s restorative gets in its work.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0026.xml
article
343
343,344
ANGELING DEPT.
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Musings.
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J. R. Maxwell
Something near thirty-five years ago the writer was a pink-toed squalling baby and had about all the troubles of the average country kid, probably more as I had learned to suck my thumb, and later when I started courting I had to overcome the habit as it made me feel mighty bad to have my best girl tell me to take my thumb out of my mouth, and this happened to me many times before I overcame the habit.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0027.xml
article
344
344,345
ANGELING DEPT.
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Washington Fishing Conditions.
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M. O. Greene
For the benefit of the readers of Outdoor Life, I am offering my observations concerning fish conservation. Take the state of Washington, for instance. We have good laws to protect the trout, the bulk of which are aimed at the user of rod and line.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0028.xml
article
345
345,346,347
ANGELING DEPT.
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Anglers’ Fireside.
Letter No. 422—Good Fishing in Idaho.
Letter No. 423—Greyling and Rocky Mountain White Fish.
Letter No. 424—Reel for Salt Water.
Letter No. 425—Why Is the Flesh of Some Trout Red?
Letter No. 426—Coloration of Trout.
Letter No. 427—A True Fish Story.
Letter No. 428—Bait for Dollies.
Letter No. 429—Shall They Restrict Club Members to Flies?
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Editor Angling Department:—Just gaze on these pictures and then admit that I can beat you catching trout. If you will come out here next summer I am the guy that will put you wise as to where you can have the best sport.— C. F., Mullan, Ida. Judging from your photos—which will not reproduce, too dull—you can catch more fish than I, or at least, than I would care to.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0029.xml
article
347
347
ANGELING DEPT.
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I Want to Go West Again.
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CHARLES WALLACE GIPSON
I want to go West again, Out where I can rest again, And be at my best again, I want to go back. I don’t like the pain of things, The dinge and the stain of things, The draw and the drain of things, The care and the rack. I’m tired of the tooth of things, Which gnaws at the truth of things, And ages the youth of things, And makes a man gray.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0030.xml
article
348
348,349
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Lion Hunting in Oregon.
Sad Fate of an Alaskan Guide.
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H. G. HAYES
Recently a road crew on the Lincoln Highway, nine miles below my home, saw a large lion, when they started for camp at 5 o’clock in the evening. Upon arriving at Blue River, two miles below, one of the crew phoned me of the cat, asking that I come after him as he was a very bold fellow, walking within ten feet of them in the road and scaring their horses.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0031.xml
article
349
349
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Killing of Female Big-Game Animals.
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The 1917 report of the chief game guardian of the province of Saskatchewan, Canada, contains the following, which is worthy of perusal and contemplation by those of our country who would be so short-sighted as to allow the females of any of our big game animals to be killed under any conditions —except scientific: In our report of 1914 we dealt very extensively with the much discussed topic relating to the killing of female big game animals and quoted at length arguments for and against this practice.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0032.xml
article
349
349,350
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Record Mule Deer Heads.
AFFIDAVIT.
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ED SHINN
I sent you a photo of a large deer head with a droop horn some time ago, and thought it might interest readers of Outdoor Life. This head is now owned by John Irons of Dixon, Wyo. D. C. Jones, also a resident of Dixon, Wyo., formerly owned it. He has resided on Snake River for over thirty years.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0033.xml
article
350
350
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Stop the Market Hunter’s Propaganda.
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Pocatello, Idaho, Feb. 1.—A petition has been presented to Governor Alexander requesting him to include in the call for a special session of the Legislature a recommendation to amend the state game laws permitting hotels and restaurants to purchase wild game in season to be served in their dining rooms, as a part of the regular menus.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0034.xml
article
350
350,351
IN THE GAME FIELD
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A Monster New Brunswick Moose.
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CHAS. CREMIN
The accompanying illustration depicts what is believed to be the largest moose head ever taken in America, outside of Alaska. The photo from which it was made was forwarded to Outdoor Life by Mr. Charles Cremin, a guide of New Brunswick, Canada, who has sporting camps on the Nepisiguit River, near which the monster was killed.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0035.xml
article
351
351
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Game Notes.
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This from G. F. Colebank, living in the game recesses of British Columbia: “Your letter of October 24, 1917, just at hand. The moose I saw had four white feet (up to his knees), white face, and mane nearly all white. His horns were about five feet spread—that is, straight across.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0036.xml
article
352
352,353
THE MIXED BAG
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The Custer Fight.
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GEORGE M. DUDLEY
The two articles on the “Battle of the Little Big Horn,” which recently appeared in Outdoor Life by Lieut. Quackenbos and Chauncey Thomas, respectively, were productive of much interest to the writer. But to one who has made an exhaustive study of the Yellowstone expedition of ’76, by the aid of all and every source of information available, certain statements made by Mr. Thomas were as a brick in the face, and are quite susceptible of refutation—being wholy contrary to the facts as I have learned them.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0037.xml
article
353
353,354
THE MIXED BAG
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Trapping and Poisoning Wolves, Coyotes, Etc.
POISONING COYOTES.
SCENT FOR ATTRACTING WOLVES, ETC.
A VERY SUCCESSFUL WOLF AND COYOTE SCENT.
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SENEX
The Bureau of Biological Survey of the Agricultural Department is well worth visiting when you want to learn something about “varmints.” I had occasion to go there recently in behalf of a hunting companion of mine in the Pacific Northwest, who has for neighbors a lot of wily and elusive coyotes that he has vainly been endeavoring to “reduce to possession,” as the lawyers say, and who appealed to me to find out how to do it.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0038.xml
article
354
354
THE MIXED BAG
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Where Tarpon Fishing Is Good.
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DICK CHAPMAN
Being a reader of your magazine and having enjoyed the different hunting experiences of your authors, both with the gun and the rod, I enclose you a photograph taken of myself, Mr. Albert Downie and two boatmen, who rowed the boats while we were tarpon fishing last may at Clines Fishing Resort, twelve miles from Corpus Christi, the third from left being the writer.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0039.xml
article
354
354
THE MIXED BAG
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Combating the Rattler’s Sting.
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CROTALUS
I am writing you in the hope that, as you have done so successfully in other matters, you will think it best to open your columns for the stating of definite and positive cures of the bites of poisonous snakes. It is a matter of great value to know what has cured people who have been bitten, so that we who are often exposed to them may know how to properly protect ourselves.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0040.xml
article
355
355,356,357,358
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Shotgun Ballistics.
E. M. SWEELEY'S THEORIES.
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Chas. Askins
The first problem that Mr. Sweeley tackled was that of wadding. Wadding in cartridges varied in kind, quality, fit to the case, and adaptability to the bore. One cartridge was loaded with one kind of wadding and a second with something else, or the amount might vary simply for the sake of filling up the case.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0041.xml
article
358
358,359,360
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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An Old Scope Maker Writes on the Subject.
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John W. Sidle
I have read in a late number of Outdoor Life the very interesting article on telescopic sights by my old Philadelphia friend, Major Townsend Whelen, and as comment is invited, perhaps a few thoughts from a professional maker of telescopic sights for the past thirty years or more might prove interesting to some; and it is barely possible that a little light may be thrown upon at least some of the causes which in Major Whelen’s hands gave such variable and unsatisfactory results.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0042.xml
article
360
360,361,362
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Actual Hits With Revolvers.
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Chauncey Thomas
Occasionally in this magazine a lone voice hoists itself to the level of the ears and utters sounds like a midnight coyote sutfering from something. Said weird sounds are reputed to come from me, and have to do with the more or less misleading revolver scores as figured on the Standard American, or on any other ring target.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0043.xml
advertisement
360
360
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W. C. RUSSELL MOCCASIN CO.
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W. C. RUSSELL MOCCASIN CO.
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0044.xml
advertisement
360
360
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WHITE BROTHERS
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WHITE BROTHERS
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0045.xml
advertisement
360
360
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Advertisement
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0046.xml
advertisement
361
361
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SAVAGE ARMS CORPORATION
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SAVAGE ARMS CORPORATION
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0047.xml
advertisement
361
361
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THE COLLIS CO.
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THE COLLIS CO.
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0048.xml
advertisement
361
361
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Athol Manufacturing Co.: SLEEPING-POCKET
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Athol Manufacturing Co.
SLEEPING-POCKET
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0049.xml
article
362
362,363,364
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Bursting Pressures in Gun Barrels.
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JOHN C. GRAY
In looking over the issue of Outdoor Life for December, 1917, I noticed an article by J. D. Myers in regard to pressures in gun barrels. If you permit, I will make a comment thereon, and also produce, for those interested, the formula on which the design of gun barrels is based.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0050.xml
advertisement
362
362
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AMERICAN GAS MACHINE CO.: KAMPKOOK STOVE
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AMERICAN GAS MACHINE CO.
KAMPKOOK STOVE
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0051.xml
advertisement
362
362
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RHOADES MFG. CO., Inc.: HA-HA HEAD PROTECTOR
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RHOADES MFG. CO., Inc.
HA-HA HEAD PROTECTOR
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0052.xml
advertisement
362
362
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P.J. ENGELBRECHT
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P.J. ENGELBRECHT
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0053.xml
advertisement
363
363
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UTICA-DUXBAK CORPORATION
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UTICA-DUXBAK CORPORATION
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0054.xml
advertisement
363
363
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PNEUMATIC MFG. CO.: AIR BED
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PNEUMATIC MFG. CO.
AIR BED
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0055.xml
article
364
364
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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The .276 British Army Rifle.
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G. M. PERRY
I have never seen anything mentioned about the new .276 British army rifle, so I don’t think it would be at all amiss if I gave you a meager description of the cartridge, for I have not seen the rifle itself. The shell capacity is a cut between the 7 mm.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0056.xml
article
364
364,365,366
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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Experimenting on Sights.
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JOHN F. KITCHEN
I am sending you in separate package a set of sights which I made for trial on my 12-gauge Winchester pump, 1912 model, with 28inch full choke barrel with rib. The idea was to carry the easily attached and detached sights in the pocket so that they could be slipped onto the gun in case one wished to watch a runway for bear or other large game.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0057.xml
advertisement
364
364
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THE CAILLE PERFECTION MOTOR COMPANY: Caille Marine Engines
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THE CAILLE PERFECTION MOTOR COMPANY
Caille Marine Engines
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OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0058.xml
advertisement
364
364
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Edward vom Hofe & Company: Fishing Tackle
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Edward vom Hofe & Company
Fishing Tackle
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0059.xml
advertisement
364
364
[no value]
[no value]
PAUL WEISS: Alpine Binoculars
[no value]
PAUL WEISS
Alpine Binoculars
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0060.xml
advertisement
365
365
[no value]
[no value]
KOBAN MANUFACTURING CO.: KOBAN ROWBOAT MOTOR
[no value]
KOBAN MANUFACTURING CO.
KOBAN ROWBOAT MOTOR
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0061.xml
advertisement
365
365
[no value]
[no value]
The National Rubber Supply Co.: miller Tires
[no value]
The National Rubber Supply Co.
miller Tires
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0062.xml
advertisement
365
365
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
D. W. KING
Spark Point Gold Bead
D. W. KING
Protected Ivory Bead
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0063.xml
article
366
366,367
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
[no value]
Changing the ’90 Winchester .22 Caliber.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
J. M. B. BEECHER
The accompanying sketch may be of interest to shooters of the Winchester ’90 .22-caliber rifles and I will endeavor to explain the why and wherefore. There are a great many Winchester rifles using the .22 W. R. F. thruout the West, and to my notion it is a very fine cartridge to use, but it compels one to use one, and that one cartridge only.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0064.xml
advertisement
366
366
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0065.xml
article
367
367
ARMS AND AMMUNITION
[no value]
Suggestions on “Lead” in Shotgun Shooting.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
R. H. McNAIR
In response to a question, published in recent issue of a popular sporting journal, “What lead is necessary in shooting at moving targets?” it would seem apropos to offer a few suggestions, relative to the psycho-physical and mechanical mechanisms that enter into the process of shooting.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0066.xml
advertisement
367
367
[no value]
[no value]
EVINRUDE MOTOR CO.: EVINRUDE DETACHABLE ROWBOAT & CANOE MOTOR
[no value]
EVINRUDE MOTOR CO.
EVINRUDE DETACHABLE ROWBOAT & CANOE MOTOR
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0067.xml
advertisement
367
367
[no value]
[no value]
CEEBYNITE: twenty fourhour COMPASS
[no value]
CEEBYNITE
twenty fourhour COMPASS
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0068.xml
advertisement
367
367
[no value]
[no value]
The John J. Hildebrandt Co.
[no value]
The John J. Hildebrandt Co.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0069.xml
article
368
368,369,370,371
Miscellaneous
[no value]
ARMS AND AMMUNITION QUERIES
Table of Ballistics:
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
In your opinion, is the 6mm. Lee straight-pull rifle, as formerly used in the U. S. navy, sufficiently powerful for coyotes, deer, bears, mountain lions, etc? Can it be converted into a fairly efficient hunting arm? Is the action safe and reliable?
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0070.xml
advertisement
369
369
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
COLT'S PATENT FIREARMS MFG. CO.
Revolvers
COLT'S PATENT FIREARMS MFG. CO.
Automatic Pistols
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0071.xml
advertisement
369
369
[no value]
[no value]
PAUL E. STUECK
[no value]
PAUL E. STUECK
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0072.xml
advertisement
369
369
[no value]
[no value]
THE COLORADO SPORTING GOODS CO.
[no value]
THE COLORADO SPORTING GOODS CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0073.xml
advertisement
370
370
[no value]
[no value]
E. I. Du PONT DE NEMOURS & Co.
[no value]
E. I. Du PONT DE NEMOURS & Co.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0074.xml
advertisement
370
370
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0075.xml
advertisement
371
371
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0076.xml
article
372
372,373,374,375
Miscellaneous
[no value]
SHOTGUN QUERIES
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
CHAS. ASKINS
I would like to know whether the 16gauge shotgun or the 12-gauge shotgun is the best for ducks, and what is the proper size of shot and the proper load of powder.—E. Russell Edgar, Albuquerque, N. M. Answer.—The 12-gauge has more power than a 16 and is therefore the better duck gun.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0077.xml
advertisement
372
372
[no value]
[no value]
ITHACA GUN CO.: ITHACA GUNS
[no value]
ITHACA GUN CO.
ITHACA GUNS
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0078.xml
advertisement
372
372
[no value]
[no value]
IDEAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY: IDEAL POWDER MEASURE
[no value]
IDEAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY
IDEAL POWDER MEASURE
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0079.xml
advertisement
372
372
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0080.xml
advertisement
372
372
[no value]
[no value]
THE F. W. KING OPTICAL CO.: KING’S RIFLEITE AKOPOS
[no value]
THE F. W. KING OPTICAL CO.
KING’S RIFLEITE AKOPOS
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0081.xml
advertisement
373
373
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0082.xml
advertisement
374
374
[no value]
[no value]
JOE WELSH
[no value]
JOE WELSH
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0083.xml
advertisement
374
374
[no value]
[no value]
KENNEBEC BOAT & CANOE CO.
[no value]
KENNEBEC BOAT & CANOE CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0084.xml
advertisement
374
374
[no value]
[no value]
STAINSKY FUR & TAXIDERMY CO.
[no value]
STAINSKY FUR & TAXIDERMY CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0085.xml
advertisement
374
374
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement: OUTDOOR LIFE
[no value]
[no value]
OUTDOOR LIFE
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0086.xml
advertisement
375
375
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0087.xml
article
376
376,377
Miscellaneous
[no value]
REVOLVER AND PISTOL QUERIES
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
LEE KNAPP
Please send me the addresses of the Colt and S. & W. firearms companies. Please give me your opinion of the Savage automatics. Does any trouble ever arise, in cold parts of the U. S., or anywhere else, on account of the oil freezing in automatic pistols or rifles?
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0088.xml
advertisement
376
376
[no value]
[no value]
COLLINS
[no value]
COLLINS
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0089.xml
advertisement
376
376
[no value]
[no value]
THE PERFECTION TIP COMPANY
[no value]
THE PERFECTION TIP COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0090.xml
advertisement
376
376
[no value]
[no value]
ATLAS AUTO SUPPLY CO.: Tire-Doh
[no value]
ATLAS AUTO SUPPLY CO.
Tire-Doh
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0091.xml
advertisement
376
376
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0092.xml
advertisement
377
377
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
Marble Arms & Mfg. Co.
CLINCHER GAFF
Marble Arms & Mfg. Co.
Folding Fish Knife
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0093.xml
advertisement
377
377
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0094.xml
advertisement
377
377
[no value]
[no value]
W. J. JAMISON CO.: Shannon Porker
[no value]
W. J. JAMISON CO.
Shannon Porker
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0095.xml
article
378
378,380,381
The KENNEL
[no value]
DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
Some Thoughts On the Bystander and the Handler.
The Massachusetts Dog Act.
In re Our Remarks On the Great Dane.
Kennel Queries.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
When the writer used to enjoy everything that pertained to a horse, especially riding, I was watching the start of a cross-country hunt steeple chase one day, something that seemed to combine that intense thrill of pleasurable excitement, with enough of the touch of the element of danger and sport to momentarily forget things earthy.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0096.xml
advertisement
379
379,380,381
[no value]
[no value]
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0097.xml
article
381
381
Miscellaneous
[no value]
Only a Dog.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Alice Phillips
He was only a dog— But we loved him so! And he lies all cold and still out there: Breathe low, O sobbing March winds, breathe low Above him your gentle evening pray’r. His Master call’d and tho We wept to see him go, He heard and crost the Trail, all white and fair— The Trail that leads across the driven snow— And happy and glad he awaits us there.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0098.xml
advertisement
381
381
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0099.xml
article
382
382,383
Miscellaneous
[no value]
AMONG THE TRAP SHOOTERS
“Learn to Shoot.”
Some Women Who Shoot.
Age Is No Bar to Trapshooting.
Notes.
[no value]
[no value]
PETER P. CARNEY
Learn to shoot. That’s the cry that is ringing thru-out the United States. Our forefathers were great shots. They had to be. Their very existence depended upon their skill with the shotgun and rifle. Because our forefathers were proficient in the use of firearms America has long been respected and spoken of as a nation of shooters.
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0100.xml
advertisement
383
383
[no value]
[no value]
A. F. MEISSELBACH MFG. COMPANY: “Takapart” Reel
[no value]
A. F. MEISSELBACH MFG. COMPANY
“Takapart” Reel
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0101.xml
advertisement
383
383
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0102.xml
advertisement
384
384
[no value]
[no value]
AMERICAN GAME PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION
[no value]
AMERICAN GAME PROTECTIVE ASSOCIATION
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0103.xml
advertisement
385
385
[no value]
[no value]
HERCULES POWDER CO.: HERCULES Smokeless Shotgun POWDERS
[no value]
HERCULES POWDER CO.
HERCULES Smokeless Shotgun POWDERS
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0104.xml
advertisement
386
386
[no value]
[no value]
WILSON & Co.
[no value]
WILSON & Co.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19180501_0041_005_0105.xml