Haven't seen anything in the papers here in Vermont yet. Thanks for posting this story. Unfortunate folk feel the need to do these things. I'm here for 2 more weeks I'll have to bring it up with my hunting buddy's.
I havnt seen it either, but have to admit havnt been looking at paper, wife heard something on news ( i believe thats what she told me ) but i'm not possitive. Thats just wrong!! actually both cases, 1) the guy doing the hunting over a baited area. 2) my memory
I'd think any attorney could get him off the scope viewing charge and the baiting charges....if it isn't dropped pre trial...was the warden trained in mind reading.... how did the warden know what was in the scope's field of view from across the field.... how does the warden expect to prove just what he was aiming at..... could there have been a coyote in the same general area as the warden....was the viewer aware the wardens were in the area/how was he made aware of that...if he was "ouside the blind" what is to say he had or intended to take possesion of the blind.......for that matter how can they prove he was aware there was bait in the area??????????????
Others have offered up a sighting of roughly 2 inches high at 100 yards as a good sighting scheme. In my own experience I have come to favor a sighting of 3.5 inches high at 100 yards. This allows for the individual to hold dead-on (directly in the middle of the top and bottom) the animal out to roughly 350 yards.
Magnum calibers such as the 7mm Remington and 300 Winchester will extend this slightly. At 400 yards I hold directly on the backbone of the animal. The drop at this range allows the...