The Firing Line Forums

Go Back   The Firing Line Forums > The Hide > The Hunt

Reply
 
Thread Tools
Old September 19, 2009, 10:04 PM   #26
Sarge
Senior Member
 
Join Date: May 12, 2002
Location: MO
Posts: 4,896
Sounds like a useful life for retired police 870's to me- stoked with slugs.
__________________
Visit us at The Sixgun Journal or the archive, at http://sargesrollcall.blogspot.com/
Sarge is offline  
Old September 19, 2009, 11:19 PM   #27
Art Eatman
Staff Lead
 
Join Date: November 13, 1998
Location: Terlingua, TX, USA
Posts: 22,346
Seems to me that while we've spoken more to ranching than hunting, this issue of ESA protection affects hunters and/or hunting guides as well. Yes, it's political, but it does directly affect us as hunters.

As long as folks stay courteous and polite and focussed, omitting a bunch of anecdotal vignettes and "merely noise" harumphing, I don't see why we can't let it run for a while.
__________________
You're from BATFE? Come right in! I use all your fine products!
Art Eatman is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 12:00 AM   #28
elkman06
Senior Member
 
Join Date: March 14, 2006
Location: Wyoming
Posts: 885
Okayyyy,

First, Most of the shepherds in this state are aliens. Basque more accurately. Legal or not?? Legal to posess fireams??? Not much chance of them sueing Ms. Thoman. They work for about $6-800 clams per month plus food. These workers would normally have a hard time even expressing themselves to the authorities as most don't even speak english. How in the world could they maintain their composure in the world of lawyers?

Secondly, I am no fan of ranching per se..but, they should not have to protect their livestock w/ weapons. We taxpayers will ultimately foot the bill over this. More subsidies,,welfare if you ask me. We allready pay for govt trappers to do this. They have been actively killing wolves in the aforementioned areas for about 5 years now. We also have been being taxed in record setting totals($) to protect livestock the last few years.

Thirdly, the bears were here first. Yep, true, the rest of us immigrants need to clear out. I'll follow you.

Fourth, The Feds have mandated we have the critters, they have imposed a back east and west mentality on the cute and fuzzy little guys and yet reject any management plan that the State of Wyoming has put forth while mandating we take them over. I personally want to see beavers resettled back into the Potomac river, and see their slides and cut down trees there,,it's only natural, right? I don't care if it looks like crap.

Fifth, the State G&F has little input in this,,see number four. Also, Wyomings' G&F is controlled by the top, most powerful ranchers in the state. If they could, we would wipe them out again(wolves). Meanwhile, they look at us hunters as pondscum because we wanted a right to carry a sidearm while bow hunting. They would change that rule back if they could. Our local division is growing in personnell by 2-3 officers and biologists each year.

Lastly, I think it is a crying shame that we hunters have to fear,,yes fear for our safety, (personal or financial) based off of the fact that we choose to recreate somewhere other than the local tavern. I have friends who have their camps raided by bears, regularly. Take all of the necessary precautions people.

The reality of the situation is this: We hunters will continue to be pawns in a much larger game while all of the players take our money in the form of taxes, licenses, etc. I believe it will take real activism on our part to maintain our way of life and liberty. This crosses political boundaries folks. It really is important to you as a hunter to follow what changes take place in this nation.

elkman06
__________________
"The right of the citizens to bear arms in the defense of themselves and of the state shall not be denied." Wyoming Constitution Article 1, Sec24

"Better to be tried by 12 than carried by 6"
elkman06 is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 03:25 AM   #29
LanceOregon
Junior member
 
Join Date: May 10, 2008
Location: Oregon
Posts: 2,774
Do we know if Mesa and Tejeda are legal citizens?

This sounds to me like it could be a case of an employer taking advantage of illegal aliens. How many folks would accept working such a job unarmed??

Fortunately, reports say that Tejeda is expected to recover. According to reports, it was 2 am in the morning, and Tejeda approaching the mother grizzly and her cubs as they were busily feeding on a carcass.

He really is very lucky to be alive, in my opinion. You get between a mother Grizzly and her feeding her cubs, and you are asking to be removed from the gene pool.

See this updated report:

http://www.jhnewsandguide.com/article.php?art_id=5073

What should the Game and Fish Department do about this mother grizzly?

--
LanceOregon is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 10:15 AM   #30
Art Eatman
Staff Lead
 
Join Date: November 13, 1998
Location: Terlingua, TX, USA
Posts: 22,346
I've never understood the "bears were here first" basis for controlling humans. We should quit growing wheat and corn and give all that land back to the bison?

Strong homo sap groups run off weak homo sap groups. Been going on since Noah's Ark ran aground. But strong or weak, homo sap's gotta make a living, and critters gotta give way. That's called "reality" as well as "history".

Only an uber-rich society where luxurious living is the norm--and that's for sure the U.S. of A.--can try to mess around and shun reality via laws and regulations.

So a generation moved in and created an eco-system suitable for raising beef and mutton to feed people. And wool for clothing. Now, for the third or fourth generation of those providers, our own government is instituting a reversion of a healthy eco-system into an unhealthy eco-system.

Over time, then, as the little towns dry up and as farmers and ranchers are forced out by economic hard times, how do we as hunters have access to local knowledge and local infrastructure support when on our hunting trips?
__________________
You're from BATFE? Come right in! I use all your fine products!
Art Eatman is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 10:44 AM   #31
wolfbait
Member
 
Join Date: July 5, 2009
Posts: 26
Maybe this was a wake-up call on priorities. I would bet she didn't want to deal with the feds over shooting wolves or bears while protecting her livestock that are protected under the endangered joke list. Why has the ESA become a joke? Because of the abuses of this law and its intentions. Through the ESA the Canadian Gray wolf was introduced. The Canadian Gray wolf was not even close to extinction in the USA. Most states had a spattering of their native wolves, which if left alone would have repopulated into a viable native wolf population. Instead, the Canadian Gray was introduced. A wolf that has killed the native wolves, decimated the big game herds, killed livestock whether on public or private land, and in many cases no action has been taken to correct the problem wolves. No management of wolves period. The feds and the Defenders of Wildlife brought these wolves into the lower 48 illegally, they have lied and cheated from the very start and still are. Why are they above the law??? Because no one is holding them accountable.

Last edited by wolfbait; September 20, 2009 at 11:01 AM.
wolfbait is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 01:46 PM   #32
bearpaw
Junior Member
 
Join Date: September 10, 2009
Posts: 11
There are a couple million people living throughout the whole wolf recovery area, it doesn't make much sense to me to talk about giving it back the predators.

In my opinion the predators should be managed to fit into the modern world in a manner that's compatable with the last 70 years of history in the west.
bearpaw is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 03:02 PM   #33
longranger
Senior Member
 
Join Date: November 4, 2008
Location: Buffalo WY
Posts: 1,056
“We have had a nightmare,” she said of the W&M Thoman Ranches’ forest allotments on the Upper Green. “Nothing but grizzlies and wolves all summer long.”

So why would you continue to place your sheep and cattle in a area that you know contains wolves and grizzlies? It's a wilderness area, where else should the large carnivores be? It's not like the bear left the wilderness area and went down to the ranch house and did this.
On the other hand, just kill all of the predators,cougars,bears,wolves and wolverines.Then you can start on the bocats,coyotoe' fox',pine martins.Then it will be safe for the Sierra Club members.
longranger is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 04:04 PM   #34
elkman06
Senior Member
 
Join Date: March 14, 2006
Location: Wyoming
Posts: 885
Quote:
So why would you continue to place your sheep and cattle in a area that you know contains wolves and grizzlies?
You have to realize that these ranchers have been leasing the allotments for many years. Change to their business doesn't just happen. They will go until it becomes economically unfeasible. That means that the government either, quits paying them for their losses or ceases to lease that piece of ground. Other allotments don't just spring up.You can't just up and move 1000 sheep somewhere easily. There has to be somewhere for them to go.
You also have to understand ranching here. Few ranchers have enough deeded ground to justify the size of herds they maintain.. By leasing government land they are able to feed their cattle/sheep very cheaply on you and my public land grasses. They pay a pittance for this as compared to what it would actually feed the animals or to purchase deeded acreage to do the same. Then with the government paying depredation payments to them, they do well.

It would be like the government paying you an extra $10.00 per hour on top of what your employer pays you. You would be hesitant to make any changes also.

It is a shame that these men got caught up in this. I also don't blame them on the dog part. I had a guy give me a bunch of crap about my Labrador being in my bow hunting camp as he thought it inhumane for me to tie him up during the day while I hunted. He was sure a bear or cat would come into my camp an eat him. Also he commented that if a bear or cat approached at night, that my dog would take the brunt of the attack. I calmly agreed, and then reminded him that while I love my dog, at the end of the day,,better him than me.
elkman06
__________________
"The right of the citizens to bear arms in the defense of themselves and of the state shall not be denied." Wyoming Constitution Article 1, Sec24

"Better to be tried by 12 than carried by 6"
elkman06 is offline  
Old September 20, 2009, 04:36 PM   #35
Art Eatman
Staff Lead
 
Join Date: November 13, 1998
Location: Terlingua, TX, USA
Posts: 22,346
The government set up the whole leasing system for BLM and Forest Service lands in the 1800s. People thus developed lifestyles and occupations in accordance with government policy.

"Multiple Use" has since become a mantra in recent decades, adding recreation and wildlife preservation, after over a century of mostly just mining, logging and ranching--and, of course, hunting.

Now there has been change in the policy, but the consequences to the people of the area have not been honestly addressed. People who have acted in good faith are bearing the brunt of the changes, with no recompense for the negative impacts on their lives.

A rancher may have what's believed to be a low-cost per-acre lease, but he has to invest in any pens, water wells and troughs, and fencing. Private-land leases have all those items included. And, in general, public lands don't have the carrying capacity as the private lands of the more eastern and southern states. East of I-35 and south of I-30, it doesn't take but a few acres per cow/calf (animal unit) whereas in much of the federal areas it's 20 to 40 or more acres per animal unit. Some public lands (and private lands in western Texas) can run as many animal units per section as there are inches of annual rainfall--and a section is 640 acres.

Generally, ranching is one of the lowest rates of return on the investment value for any occupation there is. Well, this side of picking up aluminum cans along a highway. Bottomline net/net on a feeder calf is not much over $100, time you amortize the mama cow and figure all the expenses. In modern America, $100K is just a "decent" income, not wealth. So if you're in 30-acre country and wanna make $100K, you're needing how many acres? 30,000? Sounds big, doesn't it?

Which, Dearly Beloved, is why those ranchers who can do so will shift some focus onto high-dollar deer hunts. Much better cash flow for not near as much work.
__________________
You're from BATFE? Come right in! I use all your fine products!
Art Eatman is offline  
Old September 21, 2009, 10:19 AM   #36
2rugers
Senior Member
 
Join Date: August 21, 2005
Location: texas
Posts: 752
I am curious as to the specific dog breed.
__________________
Pain Is The Quickest Teacher
2RUGERS AKA "HALFCOCKED"
2rugers is offline  
Old September 21, 2009, 12:28 PM   #37
Waterengineer
Senior Member
 
Join Date: February 7, 2006
Location: Aurora, CO and Palm Beach, FL
Posts: 861
Wolfbait:

I have been trying to stay out of the back and forth of this thread but your post urges me to jump in.

You make some wild assertions that don't pass the smell test.

Do you have any facts or sources to back up your statements about remnant populations, the introduction of the Canadian wolf or the purported illegality?

I didn't think so.

However, if you do, I'd appreciate you coughing them up. I'm not sayin' your wrong, I'm just tryin' to keep it real...........

Last edited by Waterengineer; September 21, 2009 at 12:28 PM. Reason: Grammar check
Waterengineer is offline  
Old September 21, 2009, 08:22 PM   #38
elkman06
Senior Member
 
Join Date: March 14, 2006
Location: Wyoming
Posts: 885
Quote:
Most states had a spattering of their native wolves
It's long been a contention at least in our State,,via the ranching industry that wolves allready existed in our ecosystem. Proof, pretty hard to come by unfortunately.

Quote:
I would bet she didn't want to deal with the feds over shooting wolves or bears while protecting her livestock that are protected under the endangered joke list.
I would agree w/ this whole heartedly. I would venture a guess that these type of events are investigated w/ all the interest of many murder scenes. The difference being that the accused had better have a pile of physical evidence on his behalf.

Quote:
why those ranchers who can do so will shift some focus onto high-dollar deer hunts. Much better cash flow for not near as much work.
Which definitely points to maintaining a viable relationship w/ the locals as opposed to corporate ranching. Even though I've said some strong things about them here, I realize they aren't necessarily wealthy. I once gained access to a ranch for a moose hunt by supplying the rancer a method to purchase a part for his swather at a very discounted price due to my connections in the hydraulic supply industry. I also fixed his hired hands' transmission. Amazing how well a turbo 400 shifts once you put vacuum to it.

Again, we as hunters owe it to ourselves to get involved whenever you see notice for a public meeting, get a public comment card in the mail and also challenge the State and Feds in a decent manner.
I once got a inpromptu meeting w/ 7 officials from the local Forest Service office over a road closure program. I did this by walking in the front door on a Tuesday morning. Of course I prefaced it w/ a letter to the editor of the Saratoga Sun, two weeks before.
elkman06
__________________
"The right of the citizens to bear arms in the defense of themselves and of the state shall not be denied." Wyoming Constitution Article 1, Sec24

"Better to be tried by 12 than carried by 6"
elkman06 is offline  
Old September 21, 2009, 09:17 PM   #39
Double Naught Spy
Senior Member
 
Join Date: January 8, 2001
Location: Forestburg, Montague County, Texas
Posts: 10,344
Quote:
It's long been a contention at least in our State,,via the ranching industry that wolves allready existed in our ecosystem. Proof, pretty hard to come by unfortunately.
Interesting. I am looking at the 1959 edition of "Mammals of North America" by Hall and Kelson. It is a two volume set that is pretty much nothing but geographic distributions and records with some brief taxonomic descriptions. H&K show records of 3 subspecies of wolves in Wyoming that have been documented historically.
__________________
"If you look through your scope and see your shoe, aim higher."
-- said to me by my 11 year old daughter before going out for hogs 8/13/2011
Double Naught Spy is offline  
Old September 21, 2009, 09:52 PM   #40
Waterengineer
Senior Member
 
Join Date: February 7, 2006
Location: Aurora, CO and Palm Beach, FL
Posts: 861
Agree with the wolf in Wyo population.

Did water resources research work in the back country from Meeteetse to Dubois to Pinedale for about 6 years in the eighties.

Never actually saw a wolf in that time but saw lots of sign and heard lots of lore from the ranchers. Particularly at the top of the Greybull River drainage and the headwaters of the Wind River north and east of Dubois.

I don't understand why Wyo cannot work out their deal with the FED to put in a season the way Montana and Idaho have.
Waterengineer is offline  
Old September 22, 2009, 01:38 PM   #41
wolfbait
Member
 
Join Date: July 5, 2009
Posts: 26
Waterengineer;

Nice to hear from you,,,,Throughout Washington we have had wolves from as far back as I can remember, and that is quite along time. Montana, Wyoming,Idaho, and other states had wolves. I am sure if you spend a little time researching you will find that what I am saying is true. Below is just a small portion of information on the lies that were told in order to introduce the Canadian wolves. To get the full picture of deception concerning the Canadian wolf introduction, pull up the site below. wolfbait

F&G Illegally Agreed To Canadian Transplants I.C. Sec. 36-715(2) expressly prohibited IDFG from entering into any agreement with any entity of the U.S. Government concerning wolves unless expressly authorized by state statute but that law had already been brazenly violated by IDFG Director Jerry Conley. On September 27, 1994, without authorization from

ure or even the full Oversight Committee, Conley signed a letter to Bangs supporting the FWS Experimental Rule and agreeing to work with FWS to reintroduce wolves from British Columbia and Alberta into the Idaho experimental population area. On that same day, Conley als

o Bangs in Boise, signed by IDFG Wildlife Bureau Chief Tom Reinecker, authorizing FWS to "rel

ximum of 15 Canadian wolves in Central Idaho for u

ears or until 2 breeding pairs are each documented to produce 2 or more pups that survive until 31 December for two consecutive years." The permit stated that the wolf releases would be conducted in accordance with the Idaho wolf management plan. Idaho AG, Congress Ignore False EIS Info Although the plan was soundly rejected b

ure, Bangs and FWS went ahead and conducted the wolf release – legally from their standpoint – with the signed agreement endorsing the Nonessential Experimental Option and Rules and the signed Wolf Release Permit both in their possession. On January 25, 1995, Idaho Attorney General Alan Lance was provided with documentation of the misinformation and Code violations but no action was taken against Conley or any of the Oversight Committee members who authorized illegal issuance of the agreements. contthe Legislat o delivered a Special Permit t ease a ma p to five y y the Legislat inued on page 6


http://www.idahoforwildlife.com/Webs...l%20report.pdf

http://washingtonwolf.info/
wolfbait is offline  
Old September 22, 2009, 09:31 PM   #42
elkman06
Senior Member
 
Join Date: March 14, 2006
Location: Wyoming
Posts: 885
Quote:
I am curious as to the specific dog breed.
It would be a pretty safe bet that they were Great Pyrenees. Fairly atypical sheep dogs around here with the exception that most shepherds have another "herder" type dog around.
You have to realize that the Pyrenees think they are large sheep w/ teeth. They typically protect the flock from coyotes, etc. Not much of a match for a mama griz though.
elkman06
__________________
"The right of the citizens to bear arms in the defense of themselves and of the state shall not be denied." Wyoming Constitution Article 1, Sec24

"Better to be tried by 12 than carried by 6"
elkman06 is offline  
Old September 22, 2009, 10:19 PM   #43
wolfbait
Member
 
Join Date: July 5, 2009
Posts: 26
I don't understand why Wyo cannot work out their deal with the FED to put in a season the way Montana and Idaho have.



Waterengineer,,,Wyoming did come up with their own wolf plan, which the USFWS aproved but the Defenders of Wildlife didn't like it. The Defenders of wildlife seem to be running the wolf show along with USFWS who leave loopholes in all of their delisting plans. As you can see it does not matter what or who's wolf plan it is, the goal pole keeps getting moved by the environmentalists and and any judge they can find that will believe their lies.
wolfbait is offline  
Old September 23, 2009, 08:33 AM   #44
2rugers
Senior Member
 
Join Date: August 21, 2005
Location: texas
Posts: 752
Thanks Elkman, I kinda figured they might be pyrenees.

Sounds like they were a couple of hard Pyrs at that, which makes the loss even harder.
__________________
Pain Is The Quickest Teacher
2RUGERS AKA "HALFCOCKED"
2rugers is offline  
Old September 23, 2009, 10:13 PM   #45
wolfbait
Member
 
Join Date: July 5, 2009
Posts: 26
Crying Wolf Again - The Federal Cover-Up

Interesting article I found that some folks here might be interested in reading.


Crying Wolf Again - The Federal Cover-Up

Rep. Joe Balyeat


"Truth is violated by falsehood, but it is outraged by silence" (Henri
Frederic Amiel)



Federal wildlife biologists have taken much criticism lately for their sins
of commission-falsifying lynx evidence where there were no lynx. But even
more disastrous than their sins of commission, are their sins of omission.
MT House FWP Chairman Dan Fuchs has obtained hard evidence of the following:

1)The Feds have known since 1997 that elk calf ratios were being totally
decimated in areas of high wolf concentration.

2)When MT FWP personnel attempted to release this evidence to the public,
the Feds aggressively barred MT FWP from doing so.



Beginning in 1997, Carrie Schaefer did a study of Yellowstone wolf/elk
interaction entitled "Spatial and Temporal Variation in Wintering Elk
Abundance and Composition, and Wolf Response." Amongst other things, her
study revealed that areas of high wolf concentration inside Yellowstone had
calf ratios dropping precipitously - 0 to 10 calves per 100, even while the
ratio outside high wolf concentration areas remained at 46 calves per 100!
When MT FWP biologist Tom Lemke and others made written request for
permission to release this data to the public; the Fed response to suppress
it was swift, aggressive, and sustained. On 2/18/99, Yellowstone
Supervisory Biologist Glenn Plumb wrote: "It is my position, after
reviewing Ms. Schaefer's investigation, that her raw data do not warrant
full distribution to the public" On 3/18/99, in an interoffice Memo, Plumb
again denied the request: "Regarding your request for elk classification
data generated through Carrie Schaefer's ongoing research.we were remiss in
presenting Ms. Schaefer's.data in the Yellowstone Wolf Project Annual
Report." And they were able to hide this striking wolf predation in the
annual reports because they only gave averages for the entire northern herd
- when the 0 calf ratios in high wolf areas were averaged with the 46 calf
ratios from elsewhere, the average was still up near the 30 calf ratio
needed to sustain herd viability.

Of course, the Feds rationalized their suppression by saying that
Schaefer's study was just raw data and still ongoing. Yet even after her
report was completed the Feds never publicized nor (to our knowledge) ever
gave permission to MT FWP to release the information. In fact, one MT FWP
biologist who is directly involved with decisions related to Yellowstone
elk has stated that the data was so well suppressed that he hasn't even
seen it. Rep. Fuchs only got a copy of Schaefer's study and the related
inter-agency letters after aggressively demanding copies of all documents
related to the incident.

Last winter when Fuchs, myself, and other officials did our own elk calf
survey we discovered the calf ratio had plummeted. The initial response
from amateur wolf advocates and some professional biologists was, "These
guys are hacks and don't know how to count". After the official elk census
came out and totally substantiated our claims, they changed their tune.
They said, "OK, they're right about the drop, but we can't prove it's due
to wolves. It could be drought or hard winters, etc."

Yet the Schaefer study strongly implicates wolves as the significant factor
in two different ways. First, geographically - during the course of the
same winter, she observed alarmingly low calf ratios in high wolf areas
even while calf ratios remained above average outside high wolf areas. This
mitigates against the notion that the low calf ratios are caused by drought
or hard winters.

Secondly, when coupled with current data for the entire Northern
Yellowstone elk herd; an alarming pattern is revealed. In 1997 and 98, the
low calf ratio was confined to areas of high wolf concentration - the Lamar
Valley, etc. In this last year or so, as dense wolf populations have
reached critical mass across the entire northern Yellowstone Range; we
"surprisingly" see the area of low calf ratio also expand to encompass the
entire herd.

Let's cut to the chase (pardon the pun). Our ancestors realized long ago
that the wolf is a unique critter - a killing machine and a breeding
machine all rolled into one. Alaskan studies reveal wolf population
increases of 34% annually, even while being aggressively hunted. Data from
the first few years of our Tri-state wolf experiment also verify this same
34% annual increase. It doesn't take a CPA (or a professional wildlife
biologist) to figure out that this rate results in a 1000% increase in
population size every 8 years!

If the Feds continue to break promises, suppress evidence, and drag their
feet for 3-5 more years; our wildlife and livestock may need to be placed
on the Endangered Species List by then (never mind our pet dogs, llamas,
and small children). I repeat - we are not calling for eradication of
wolves. We are simply saying that NOW is the time for the Feds to move
immediately to de-list the wolf; so that MT, Wyoming, and Idaho state Fish
& Game Departments can manage wolves like any other species. It's time for
the Feds to make up for past sins (of commission and omission) by turning
over wolf decisions to more trustworthy managers.

http://montanalife.tripod.com/wolves...wolf_again.htm
wolfbait is offline  
Old September 23, 2009, 10:29 PM   #46
ZeroJunk
Senior Member
 
Join Date: August 14, 2006
Location: Browns Summit NC
Posts: 2,472
I don't see the fascination with the wolf. It's curious that the anti-hunters don't mind the thought of a wolf eating a calf still half alive but have conniptions if a hunter kills a grown bull.


The effect of the wolves on the elk population in Mt. is well known among outfitters.

I wonder if the Federal government cares what a big part of the economy of these states hunting is.
ZeroJunk is offline  
Old September 24, 2009, 10:50 AM   #47
wolfbait
Member
 
Join Date: July 5, 2009
Posts: 26
I think the USFWS needs an overhaul, put people in charges who have the wellfare of all wildlife at heart and not just what the enviromentalists think they can make a buck on. The more controversy a species issue creates, the more money the environmentalists can beg out of people that don't know any better. Imagene the money that they have slurped out of the wolf issue. Like the USFS who would rather chase "endangered species" than put up timber sales. The USFS Has their own wildlife department that has been caught lying and planting evidence of an animal to stop timber sales or have them thrown out. At some point in time there needs to be an overhaul of the crooked practices of today. wolfbait

http://washingtonwolf.info/
wolfbait is offline  
Reply

Thread Tools

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off

Forum Jump


All times are GMT -5. The time now is 06:18 AM.


Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.8.7
Copyright ©2000 - 2014, vBulletin Solutions, Inc.
This site and contents, including all posts, Copyright © 1998-2014 S.W.A.T. Magazine
Copyright Complaints: Please direct DMCA Takedown Notices to the registered agent: thefiringline.com
Contact Us
Page generated in 0.12712 seconds with 9 queries