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Slevin

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Slevin last won the day on November 13 2013

Slevin had the most liked content!

About Slevin

  • Rank
    member
  • Birthday June 11

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  • Gender
    Male
  • Location
    Thorold
  • Interests
    fishing,hockey,

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  1. Does any body have the total numbers of deer taken in the 3 weekends?? I know the first weekend was @ 26. I asked 2 C Os ,they would talk any thing and everything but not a word on the harvest!!!!!!
  2. Yes my buddy shot a MONSTER of a buck, Im not going to hex him, but he should win or b top 2 Erie tracker buck contest . Still trying to fill doe tag, was out fri nite 9 doe's could not get them in for the shot
  3. I filled a buck tag Nov 16, now working on the doe tag
  4. Slevin

    Cold Feet

    Bass pro has a pair size 12 , THINsulate 1600 @ 99.00 on sale 1 pair left and they r tight on me for hunting or they would b mine
  5. Ok any one on here that HUNTS coyotes want help , lets see if we can hook up and make a DENT in the population !!!!!!!!
  6. Walked 2 bushes looking for any signs of rabbit, I THINK more in the city then the bush ???? deer signs, trees rub, bedding, squirrels tracks, Now me an a buddy since kids have hunted, also had his 2 labs out not a thing. So no rabbit hunting this yr . By the way I m in Thorold any hints ??? or sites to hunt would b happy thanks, b4 buy rabbit lic.
  7. Charges have been dropped against former NHLer Stan Jonathan in connection with the 2012 death of a Hamilton man who was shot while hunting on Six Nations. In Superior Court on Thursday, Crown attorney George Orsini told the judge there wasn't sufficient evidence for a criminal conviction. Orsini said Jonathan, 59, was out on Third Line Road in Ohsweken on the morning of Nov. 11, 2012 when he spotted what he thought was a buck and shot at it from a distance of about 300 yards. Orsini said when Jonathan went to retrieve the animal, he discovered it was a man who was wearing camouflage clothing. Peter Kosid, 29, who was bow hunting in the bush, with permission, on an acquaintance's land, died after being shot in the back. Orsini said Jonathan called 911, closed the victim's eyes, and he and his brother said a prayer for the man. “There is no question he thought he was shooting a deer,” said Orsini. “It is a very tragic circumstance.” Jonathan was committed to stand trial back in October following a preliminary hearing. He had been charged with criminal negligence causing death and careless use of a firearm. An early discovery by Don Cherry, Jonathan was drafted by the Boston Bruins in 1975 and later played for the Pittsburgh Penquins. He was nicknamed Bulldog and known for his offensive game and toughness. on line today st Cath, paper
  8. Alleged failure to possess a gun licence has resulted in what Niagara Regional Police are calling a “substantial seizure” of firearms and nearly 11,000 rounds of ammunition from a Foss Rd. home in Pelham. Detectives with the guns, gangs and grows unit started an investigation this month into the unauthorized possession of hunting guns. A search warrant was executed without incident at about 4 p.m. Wednesday, Const. Derek Watson said, with the assistance of the emergency task unit. It was not immediately clear what led to the search warrant. The search yielded 18 non-restricted firearms and 10,954 rounds of assorted ammunition. Watson said the guns included an assortment of hunting rifles and shotguns. They included a .22-calibre rifle and 30.06 rifle and a 20-guage and numerous 12-guage shotguns. Timothy Swick, 47, has been charged with 18 counts of unauthorized possession of a firearm and four counts of careless storage of a firearm. Police said the accused surrendered himself to police and was later released from custody. He is scheduled to appear in court Friday, Oct. 31. A photo provided by police showed a number of the guns inside a gun safe. Under Canadian law, a Possession and Acquisition Licence is authorization to possess and register a firearm and to obtain ammunition. The licence must be kept current for as long as you possess firearms in Canada. It is renewable every five years.
  9. these pics just made my mouth water, sure do miss the true way of LIFE
  10. I'm home and my fishing license is sitting in my boat glove box, I never never put it there, why who knows ? fluke ? just called my buddy who is up north to go get it a bring it home for i can go out fishing this week
  11. The Toronto Maple Leafs didn’t make it to this season’s Stanley Cup playoffs, but forward Phil Kessel is finding ways to pass the time. Kessel sent out a tweet (that has since been deleted) on Monday night, giving fans a view into his hockey-less life. “Night fishing with friends doesn’t get much better,” Kessel wrote in the tweet. That didn’t go down well with the Maple Leafs fan base, which much rather would be watching Kessel score goals in the playoffs than hear about how much he loves night fishing. The responses Kessel got on Twitter were predictable. The tweets compelled Kessel to respond with a follow-up message in which he wrote: “Relax people playoffs would been better some of u need to chill out it’s crazy.” He deleted that tweet, too. In other news, the Boston Bruins take on the Detroit Red Wings on Tuesday night in what’s sure to be a riveting Game 3. Read more at: http
  12. i don't think st cath fire have all halls with boats and rescue suits that all im saying . so if that boat is deep north and needed in the south then its late.as for fire trucks not all carrie the same stuff, a pumper and ladder truck r just that a rescue truck has jaws of life,, water rescue and so on
  13. U all say that, BUT when u need them or a child in UR family needs them for an ice rescue, and say they were 7 mins late and ur love one DIES and they say hey Would have been here early but we were SAVING ducks in Port D then the front page of the paper prints it and then u can tell people u lost a love one r a friend kid because it was good practies to keep them sharp for the next real RESCUE
  14. The latest hunting season is only three days old and already there have been several accidental shootings. Police say it’s because some hunters aren’t practicing basic gun safety. “Once you pull that trigger you can't take that bullet back,” is the advice Rob Seal has for anyone being cavalier about hunting. “You always got to be paying attention you have to know where your fingers are,” he says. “Guns just don't go off, it takes something to set it off, so it's always best to have it on safe until you're aiming at what you want to shoot ’cause once you shoot, it's game over.” Since Monday, five people have been accidentally shot while hunting in Ontario – one incident was on Monday near Ottawa, and four people were shot yesterday including a 17-year-old near Peterborough, a man in Huron County and two people in Essa Township. OPP Sgt. Peter Leon says it's rare to see so many accidents so early in the season. “Point the gun in the right direction, keep your finger off the trigger,” Leon says. “If they trip and stumble on the ground – and there are lots of leaves on the ground – and the fire arm is pointed forward there is a potential for that fire arm to discharge and injure someone.” One of the Essa Township residents remains in hospital tonight although police say their injuries are not life threatening. “Call it what you wish but it is certainly a case of luck that no one has been seriously injured,” says Gary Banting, the owner of Wolf's Den in Essa. He says if you don't know how to use a gun, don't pick one up before learning. “They have to be proficient with it, they have to know how to use it and be safe with it, like anything else,” he says. “It's like driving a vehicle.” So far police have laid charges in only one of these cases – a teen from Essa has been charged with careless use of a firearm and that gun has been seized by police as part of the investigation. http://barrie.ctvnews.ca/latest-hunting-se...-days-1.1531346
  15. ST. CATHARINES - A leader in researching the role humans play in environmental change is coming to Brock University. John Smol, a Brock master of science grad in biology, is returning to his alma mater as the recipient of the "2013 Distinguished Mathematics and Science Alumni Award." Smol is world-renowned in studying how changes to sediment and other aspects of freshwater lakes tells us how our climate and ecosystems are evolving. In his Wednesday lecture at Brock, he'll discuss about how Alberta oil sands production has boosted pollution in that area since the 1960s. He'll also touch on ongoing difficulty faced by environmental scientists — a lack of reliable long-term monitoring data, making it tougher to determine environmental transitions. "We basically look at lake sediments. They're wonderful for us, as they're accumulating constantly at the lake's bottom," said Smol, 58, who is professor and Canada Research Chair in Environmental Change at Queen’s University. "It's like a time machine, where the deeper you go in the mud the older it is." That sediment core "is like a history book," said the expert in freshwater sciences known as limnology and paleolimnology. He said in that sediment is "often a very-interpretable history of how the lake has changed, and why," through things like chemicals and micro-fossils. "But all of these studies need a good time component to them, and that's one of our biggest challenges," he added. His goal — from ongoing research focused in Ontario and the Arctic — is to know more about what stresses these lake ecosystems. "The information reveals, 'is there a problem, if so when did it start, what caused it and how much improvement can be expected?" And why is this important? Smol points to climate change and its link to greenhouse gases. "We can use our methods to reconstruct long-term environment and show that climate (since) the last 100 years or so, is completely going wacko basically," he said. "And we can link it to things like greenhouse gases, then see how the ecosystem is being affected by it." Among recent findings was a collaboration with a science team who found that drilling wastes produced by oil and gas exploration activities in the 1970s and 1980s in Canada's Mackenzie Delta are leaching from some drilling mud sumps into nearby lakes. This is affecting water quality and aquatic organisms. Prof. Michael Pisaric from Brock's geography department has co-authored research papers with Smol and knows his work well. "The work he'd been doing … addresses very important environmental questions," said Pisaric. "It's from acid rain to recent work on the impact of oil sands in Alberta." "His work provides a much longer-term context to these environmental changes … it pushes us back over a century and even longer to give us an indication of how much the environment has changed, and most importantly the impact we're having on it." Smol, who did his master's from 1977-79, describes Brock of his era as "a very different place." "When I was at Brock, we were at Glenridge Campus, an abandoned refrigerator factory at the base of the big hill," he said. "In there was biology, chemistry and physics." "I can't believe how much Brock has changed, and I really look forward to heading back." Who: Brock University grad John Smol (MSc '79) recipient of the 2013 Distinguished Mathematics and Science Alumni Award, and Canada Research Chair, Environmental Change, Queen’s University What: Smol gives Brock Faculty of Mathematics and Science Distinguished Alumni Lecture —“The Past Matters, Studying the Effects of Human Impacts on Aquatic Ecosystems Using Lake Sediments” When/Where: Wed. at 7 p.m., South Block AS217, Brock's Walker Complex, free to the public
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