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Old February 23, 2021, 09:35 AM   #51
ligonierbill
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I don't usually join magnum basher threads, but I had to look up Phil Shoemaker. According to an article in Guns magazine, his daughter Tia has followed in his footsteps. The article pictures her with a very big bear and her "old" rifle, a 375 Ruger. Also shows her new rifle, a Model 70 that her dad gave her and she customized. This one is in 416 Remington Magnum, modified to make it handier in the thick stuff and lighter to carry all day (8 lb!). She loads (or her Dad does for her) Barnes 300 TSX.

That was particularly interesting to me, as I started developing a load for this bullet last fall. From my 24" M70, the start load goes 2,677/4.6 Std and delivers excellent accuracy. Tia's custom carries a 21" barrel, and the article did not mention it's ballistics. Max load in mine should go about 2,800.
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Old February 23, 2021, 12:14 PM   #52
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there are varified accounts of bears killing hunters on kodeack iland while gutting deer they shot.
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Old February 23, 2021, 05:28 PM   #53
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I have been to Alaska. In a department store they had a full life size Grizzly taxidermy mount. It stood 8 feet tall and looked to weighed a half ton.
I have hiked in Alaska with my wildlife biologist brother, and when he got a whiff of severe bear stink-ass, we made a tactical retreat. Even in Northern California, 30-06 or bigger is a necessay hikung item, and those are for black bear.
Sure, you can kill an elephant with 30-06, if you shoot it enough times. But in heavy brush, against an unsuspected goliathian creature, you may only get one shot, or become bear poo poo. Any first aid will be hours away.
Savage makes a short barreled stainless steel guide gun with iron sights in a couple of calibers 338 , 375 Ruger. Take a tip from the boy scouts and Be prepared.
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Old February 23, 2021, 10:29 PM   #54
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Originally Posted by eastbank
what it tells me is that any of the calibers shown with proper bullets will kill them if the shot is placed right.
It was just to show that other cartridges than the 6.5X55 are being used in Sweden and other Scandinavian countries.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Dranrab
Guide Phil Shoemaker often uses a 30-06 as his rifle to back up clients. With a heavy Partition, it will solve problems.
While I'll agree Phil Shoemaker is a big proponent of the .30-06 being big bear capable, I don't think it is his cartridge of choice anymore. He's used a lot of different cartridges over the years but I think from what I've read he has used the .458 Win Mag the most.
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Old February 24, 2021, 06:35 AM   #55
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"there are varified accounts of bears killing hunters on kodeack iland while gutting deer they shot."

I was involved in several dozen kills when I was there. It never happened to me. I spoke with a lot of people who had lived and hunted the Island for many years. I never met anyone it happened to. It's mostly urban legend. Certainly not common. Bears tend to learn that being near people with guns is bad for their health.
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Old February 24, 2021, 07:15 AM   #56
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The article pictures her with a very big bear and her "old" rifle, a 375 Ruger.
Gal who shoots a 375 ruger is not one to argue with!
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Old February 24, 2021, 02:11 PM   #57
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Urban legend

I'm going to politely disagree with you Danrab.

In Montana this is not considered an urban legend. It's been awhile since I actually read about this. I had heard associates talking about Grizzly bears beating hunters to their kill.

It was 2008, when there were 8 reports of hunters attacked by grizzly. One of these was the Deputy Director of the Department of Parks, Wildlife and Fisheries. All were injured, but there was only one fatality. Only the presence of other hunters nearby prevented this from being worse.

I agree that most animals in the wild, subject to hunting pressure will flee at the sound of gunfire. A very experienced and colorful associate said he believed that Montana grizzly were meaner and more dangerous than Alaskan grizzly because our grizzly didn't have big ol' juicy salmon jumping into their mouths. But rather had to roll a thousand pound boulder to get a handful of bugs and if they were lucky a mouse.

I have to believe that the Grizzly bear considers itself the top of the food chain, and it only takes a step back to a larger bear. If it weren't for modern firearms or an organized hunting parties with lances and such, humans would be helpless before them.

So, in the bears mind if fresh meat falls dead before them it's theirs. I think everyone will agree that grizzlies will attack immediately if their young are threatened, or you interrupt their meal.

Apparently these bear in Montana have been conditioned to respond to the sound of gunfire. I have a feeling that they would hear gunfire, then just stumble on the gut pile and get an easy meal. Bears are said to learn fast. If the bear comes upon the kill first it's his.

I am more of a shooter than a hunter. The hunting that I have done, I did with a 300WBY. I only hunted mule deer and had excellent success. I never had to track an animal or take a second shot. I was alone and unaware then of any bear threat other than random contact. I also carried a stainless Super Blackhawk, 44mag. Mainly for comfort, I guess, because if a 30-06 isn't suitable to stop a charge, a 44mag isn't going to do it either. It is said by some that a 300WBY will stop a charge if you can calmly make a kill shot at a charging bear.

I'm curious if anyone else considers inland bears more dangerous than those lazy fat bears chillin' in a stream waiting for a nice juicy salmon to leap into his mouth.
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Old February 26, 2021, 04:19 PM   #58
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there are varified accounts of bears killing hunters on kodeack iland while gutting deer they shot.
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There are accounts of Grizzly bears taking a kill away from a hunter, none I know of where the hunter was attacked or killed. Smart hunters walk away.

All accounts I know of that came on sudden, the shooter missed or dropped his gun.


Quote:
I have to believe that the Grizzly bear considers itself the top of the food chain, and it only takes a step back to a larger bear. If it weren't for modern firearms or an organized hunting parties with lances and such, humans would be helpless before them.
A Grizzly bear does not consider anything, its a walking mound of instinct and reflexes that react to any given situation. When small they run, when full size they fight with other bears and are predatory.

Louis and Clark has a number of encounters with Grizzly bears and they survived, the Native Americans thrived in that environment before there were guns.

The reason guides are successful. with clients is they hunt the bear and shoot it from a distance.

You stand no chance of aiming let alone a good shot against one that charges you out of the bush. None, nada, zip. Hunters have zero experience with a charge let alone controlling a gun correctly during one (African hunters tend do have some and the PI always)

Equally your best chance is to play dead (see caveat) or bear spray.

Its amazing how expert people are who never have been to Alaska let alone lived in or hunted and camped in the boonies.

All Grizzly bears are equally dangerous be they interior or exterior. There are NO FISH 8 months of the year (maybe 9 even).

The only thing that will stop a Grizzly in its tracks is a 20 mm cannot. A 50 cal would do it if you are behind armor.

A 300 WBY has zero improvement over an 06 at 050 yards. The bullet might make a difference if it penetrates and or breaks down a limb bone.

Surveying we carried shotguns (if anything, surveyed 99% time without one). The idea was 4 load of 00 Buck to shred its head (remove sensory apparatus ) one slug to kill it one it was pinned in position (even if that was not fast)

Been there, done that, got a T shirt every day, year in year out so I have boxes of them for 66 years. Never had a Grizzly encounter. Seen them, yep. They went their way and I went mine.
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Old March 7, 2021, 08:52 AM   #59
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To hunt Alaska - it would be the .270 Win/150 gr.

To hunt Alaska in the alders - the 9.3x62mm/286 gr.





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Old March 7, 2021, 10:47 AM   #60
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There are accounts of Grizzly bears taking a kill away from a hunter, none I know of where the hunter was attacked or killed. Smart hunters walk away.
Some didn't have a lot of time...
https://www.eastidahonews.com/2018/0...ounty-wyoming/
https://nypost.com/2020/09/25/hunter...rprise-attack/

These guys attacked while packing out meat... https://lmtribune.com/nation/world/g...5df7c8d69.html

Killed while packing out meat...
https://lmtribune.com/nation/world/g...5df7c8d69.html

Hunter attacked by Grizzly while being next to the carcass of another...
https://www.ocregister.com/2007/04/1...-from-partner/

And specifically from Kodiak Island...
https://www.outdoorlife.com/photos/g...20Pennsylvania.

Quote:
Sutton, 31 at the time, shot a Sitka doe, field dressed it, then dragged it down the mountain side. When he was maybe 100 yards from the shoreline, a young Kodiak bear burst through the brush. At first, "I thought it was just a bluff charge," says Sutton. "It took it maybe a second, and it closed the distance about halfway. He jumped once more, came right through the air, and he was on me."
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Old March 7, 2021, 10:48 AM   #61
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Glad you brought up that classic, one of my favorites. Here's an interesting comparison with the 338 Win Mag. With 250s, my 338 shades my 9.3 by 150-200 fps. Better BC, too, so the 338 wins out at moderately long hunting ranges. I might get more out of the 9.3 safely, but accuracy falls off over 2,500.

But if I were going "in the alders", I would load 275 Swift A-Frames in my 338. They go 2,491 avg and are very accurate. Or, I might just take the 9.3, loading 286 A-Frames at 2,472. Also very accurate. I should note that my Sauer 9.3 gives up 2" in barrel length to my Savage 338.

So, at least in my rifles, they are awfully close. I'd probably take the 9.3. How about recoil? Yes, I have fired these rifles back to back, and cannot honestly detect any difference. You don't have to call yourself a "magnum" to hit hard (at either end).

PS: Folks worry too much about bears. There are lots of hazards that you face everytime you leave camp. Or, in camp, those ornery pack mules scare me.
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Old March 7, 2021, 11:55 AM   #62
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PS: Folks worry too much about bears. There are lots of t everytime you leave camp. Or, in camp, those ornery pack mules scare me.
Sure, like slip, trip, and fall injuries that ruin/cut short more hunts much more commonly.
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Old March 7, 2021, 05:12 PM   #63
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How about the plane flight into the hunt? Or the boat trip. No comparison but those who live stateside obsess about grizzly bears (and pontificate endlessly). Live here, nah.

Now me, snakes wig me out. If I had to sleep outdoor in the South West (and I did) I slept on top of a picnic table (why we did not put up the tent I could not tell you)

Quote:
To hunt Alaska - it would be the .270 Win/150 gr.

To hunt Alaska in the alders - the 9.3x62mm/286 gr.
Ahh more gems of wisdom . Anything from a 243 on up works in AK.

Stay out of alders and god knows why you would hunt in them. If I had to get a bear out then 50 caliber machine gun is the minimum and 20mm cannot more better.
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Old March 9, 2021, 12:48 PM   #64
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Anyone ever been to Anchorage, AK? Anyone ever noticed the bear in the airport?

That bear managed to chow down on two people about 72 hours before its own demise. One of them shot it with a 38 Special.
Quote:
Although the hiker fired six shots and managed to hit the grizzly with four (that the Service ultimately retrieved, along with twelve 7mm slugs, inside the bear's body), it only wounded the bear and probably angered it immensely.
While I always believed the 100 plus year old 30-06 Springfield was suitable for all North American game I may have a few reservations. That given the fact that bullet designs have tremendously improved over the years. I have encountered plenty of brown bear and have no desire to ever encounter a grizzly bear let alone a pissed off grizzly bear.

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Old March 9, 2021, 02:46 PM   #65
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"...many hunters have been convinced..." Most don't take or have the time to learn how to shoot properly and many think a magnum will fix that. Few of 'em ever shoot enough of their hunting ammo either because magnums are not fun to shoot all day. Little or no practice means a lack of familiarity with the rifle and load.
Magnums, in general, are the result of one of the most successful marketing campaigns in human history. The assorted gun rags sold magnums to the unsuspecting public starting in the late 50's. Prior to then(read one of O'Connor's books published in 1952 recently. Odd reading an articles with no. 308 cartridge family involved.) 30 calibre magnums were the .300 H&H or Weatherby. Both were very, very expensive, but there was nothing else. The .30-06 was the king of all hunting.
"...I can stop that man-eater..." BS. Nothing will stop anything in its tracks. Never mind a PO'd bear. Who really is only interested in you leaving him or her alone. You are not food.
"...very long range competition shooting..." Knew a guy who won DCRA(Our ruling shooting oligarchy like the NRA) 1,000 yard matches, regularly. He used a custom built .300 Win Mag on a Win M70A receiver with a Douglas Premium SS barrel. He used 190 grain Match bullets. Dunno the load. The rifle weighed 17.5 pounds.
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Old March 9, 2021, 02:50 PM   #66
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"...many hunters have been convinced..." Most don't take or have the time to learn how to shoot properly and many think a magnum will fix that. Few of 'em ever shoot enough of their hunting ammo either because magnums are not fun to shoot all day. Little or no practice means a lack of familiarity with the rifle and load.
But so many hunters like to pride themselves on how many years they can make a box of hunting ammunition last.
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Old March 9, 2021, 03:04 PM   #67
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BS. Nothing will stop anything in its tracks.
BS. Countless animals on two legs or four, up to and including elephants have been stopped in their tracks by a bullet in the right place.

GETTING a bullet in the right place may not be simple or easy, but if you get it there, they ALL go down. Don't confuse the inability of the shooter with some inability of the bullet, they are quite separate matters.
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Old March 9, 2021, 09:12 PM   #68
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Post 46 is interesting in that .308 is stopping moose quicker than 30-06. Hmmm. One would expect throwing the same bullet faster would be more effective. Maybe I am missing something?
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Old March 9, 2021, 09:58 PM   #69
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Post 46 is interesting in that .308 is stopping moose quicker than 30-06. Hmmm. One would expect throwing the same bullet faster would be more effective. Maybe I am missing something?
I think you're either missing a lot or you are reading things into the data that just isn't there.

First thing is that the data is reported to be AVERAGES. That alone shows you cannot and should not make any definitive conclusions about one cartridge over another.

Stopping the animal "quicker"?? based on what, the AVERAGE distance 1700+ moose traveled after being shot "1.5" times over a 7 or ten year period???

THINK ABOUT IT,,,,

If the average distance is 43meters, that means that some of them were DRT and some others could have traveled over 100m...

and despite the average, I feel confident that NONE of them were shot one and a HALF times...

Statistics and especially averages are wonderful things, and sometimes give useful information, BUT they can also lead to mistaken conclusions.

Consider this, by the law of averages, half the people you meet in your life are below average intelligence. And the other half is above...where does that put you?? or me?? Math isn't always the right answer to every question.
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Old March 9, 2021, 11:49 PM   #70
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Interesting, what I got from the data comparing .308 and 30-06 is that the moose traveled less distance after being shot with .308 because on average, they were shot more times.

With that said, I would put exceptionally little stock in the claimed distances that the moose went after being shot the first time. Hunters often don't know the exact spot an animal is shot and even when they do, I have NEVER seen a hunter take a measuring wheel into the bush and track the exact trail the animal took to where it was down. A moose may be down 43 yards from where it was shot, but could have traveled a total of 77 yards get there. Animals often don't run in a straight line after being shot and will often circle back and head in a direction of last known safety. In other words, the distance from where the animal was shot to the point where the animal was recovered is likely less that the actual distance run and potentially considerably less. Hunters rarely have the proper gear to make accurate assessments of distances between shot location and recovered location.
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Old March 10, 2021, 03:14 AM   #71
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Even in Northern California, 30-06 or bigger is a necessay hikung item, and those are for black bear.
Not to derail the thread, but black bears are a real threat in many areas, not because they are especially powerful or aggressive, but because they are often surprised with cubs or feeding at close quarters by family hikers who panic when the bear charges. But needing a 30-06 to hike the woods in CA? Not for bear defense, mostly for defense from people guarding drug farms or meth labs. Black bears are easy to kill, an acquaintance of mine killed the then CA state record in 1983 with a .38 handgun. Pop! Flop.
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Old March 10, 2021, 08:52 AM   #72
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Originally Posted by handlerer2 View Post
I'm going to politely disagree with you Danrab.

In Montana this is not considered an urban legend. It's been awhile since I actually read about this. I had heard associates talking about Grizzly bears beating hunters to their kill.

It was 2008, when there were 8 reports of hunters attacked by grizzly. One of these was the Deputy Director of the Department of Parks, Wildlife and Fisheries. All were injured, but there was only one fatality. Only the presence of other hunters nearby prevented this from being worse.

I agree that most animals in the wild, subject to hunting pressure will flee at the sound of gunfire. A very experienced and colorful associate said he believed that Montana grizzly were meaner and more dangerous than Alaskan grizzly because our grizzly didn't have big ol' juicy salmon jumping into their mouths. But rather had to roll a thousand pound boulder to get a handful of bugs and if they were lucky a mouse.

I have to believe that the Grizzly bear considers itself the top of the food chain, and it only takes a step back to a larger bear. If it weren't for modern firearms or an organized hunting parties with lances and such, humans would be helpless before them.

So, in the bears mind if fresh meat falls dead before them it's theirs. I think everyone will agree that grizzlies will attack immediately if their young are threatened, or you interrupt their meal.

Apparently these bear in Montana have been conditioned to respond to the sound of gunfire. I have a feeling that they would hear gunfire, then just stumble on the gut pile and get an easy meal. Bears are said to learn fast. If the bear comes upon the kill first it's his.

I am more of a shooter than a hunter. The hunting that I have done, I did with a 300WBY. I only hunted mule deer and had excellent success. I never had to track an animal or take a second shot. I was alone and unaware then of any bear threat other than random contact. I also carried a stainless Super Blackhawk, 44mag. Mainly for comfort, I guess, because if a 30-06 isn't suitable to stop a charge, a 44mag isn't going to do it either. It is said by some that a 300WBY will stop a charge if you can calmly make a kill shot at a charging bear.

I'm curious if anyone else considers inland bears more dangerous than those lazy fat bears chillin' in a stream waiting for a nice juicy salmon to leap into his mouth.

I agree from personal experience that Montana grizzlies tend to be more aggressive and dangerous on average than Alaska grizzlies for the reasons stated. I’ve had a black bear walk into my elk kill hoping to scare me off and eat my kill. It happens in high pressure areas more frequently.


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Old March 10, 2021, 10:55 AM   #73
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Scorch, I love you man... but statistics show only about 100 black bear deaths since records began being kept in 1900. It seems that solo adolescent males are more apt towards aggressive behavior than mother bears or females.

A quick google search brings up multiple sources to back me up.

The discussion is bear rifles. Since I have a 30-06 I would carry it. If I was buying something new, I think I would start with a bigger hole such as 375 Ruger and a couple of young guys with rifles to hike with around Kodak or polar bears.
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Old March 10, 2021, 12:30 PM   #74
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Black bears are easy to kill, an acquaintance of mine killed the then CA state record in 1983 with a .38 handgun. Pop! Flop.
Every animal is easy to kill when you are hunting and get to pick and choose to make the right shot. Given that your acquaintance didn't make Ammoland's pistol defense uses against bears, I take it that the person was hunting. https://www.ammoland.com/2020/03/upd...#axzz6ojNTMWfv

I will just say that a .38 is overkill compared to use of a .22 that will work just as well, even for grizzlies that are also easy to kill. Pop! Flop! https://www.ammoland.com/2014/11/wha...#axzz6ojNTMWfv
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Old March 10, 2021, 01:10 PM   #75
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I once killed a Ruffed Grouse with a shovel , that's a TRUE story . I know it's overkill but I did not have a trowel handy .
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