Hello fellow archers, it’s time to share another recipe with you. The meal I have for you this time is in the breakfast/brunch venue. My wife and I can at times be ships passing in the night. So, on one of our most recent days off together I decided to court her with a little breakfast treat.
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In competitions, some people play the odds by availing themselves of all the possibilities that come their way. That’s why most archers who make their way to the annual Flight Archery Tournament held on the Bonneville Salt Flats near Wendover, Utah, shoot six arrows each allotted round. Why shoot only one if there’s a possibility that the second, or the third, or the fourth, or fifth, or even the sixth going further? Yes, most people think that way. Most everyone lets fly six arrows each round.
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The fiercely-painted warrior bent over and seized a handful of his dead enemy’s hair with a copper-skinned hand as the other hand drew a forged steel trade knife across the hairline of his victim’s forehead. He skillfully guided the blade back behind one ear, down across the back of the neck, up past the opposite ear, and then connected the cut at the forehead...
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A while back, a good friend of mine gave me a couple of Osage billets. These billets had been prepared by a friend of his for use in the commercial takedown handles you can buy at some of the traditional archery supply stores that cater to the primitive in us.
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Apr/May2014 Edition in this issue:

Learning to Become Invisible
By L. Woodrow Ross

Plains Sheep Horn Bow
By Jay Red Hawk

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