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Start dating singles who believe in the 2nd Amendment! Whether you own one gun or several, love to hunt, or just believe strongly in the right to bear arms and defend our God-given freedoms.meet someone who shares your values!

Welcome to Date a Gun Lover! A place where you can get in touch with singles who are passionate about weaponry and want to share their enjoyment with like-minded guys and girls. Signing up takes only a few minutes, really! You can easily become our member and gain access to a number of personals, which will help you find a person you really like. Don’t let this opportunity go to waste because there’s no better place to meet real gun lovers!

Join our gun loving community because all our members find weapons attractive for any one of a number of aforementioned reasons. They’ve always had to explain to their significant other why they carry or own a gun. Most of them ended up alone in a matter of weeks because their partners couldn’t handle their interest. If you’re a completely different individual and believe guns make a person attractive, join us and find a date!

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The ranch was first purchased by our great, great grandfather, James Clayton Stribling, Sr, who moved to Texas in the 1860's. He began leasing land to graze cattle and eventually saved enough to begin purchasing his own land. Our ranch, Stillwaters Ranch, was purchased by him in 1882. Our great grandfather, Dan Stribling took over the operations of this ranch and raised his family here. Our grandmother and her four siblings were born in a little rock house on Honey Creek.

Belmont Cattle & Hunting Ranch is situated in the northwest corner of Nebraska, this 993-acre ranch is comprised of high nutrient native grass pasture, Ponderosa Pine, rolling hills and deep canyons that provide excellent habitat for mule deer, whitetail deer, elk, turkey and other native wildlife. There is a small field of cultivated cropland in CRP. The ranch is very well watered with one windmill, two electric wells (one shared) and one pond.

Located in southeastern Oregon, the Indian Creek Ranch is comprised of approximately 125,200 acres with 22,200 acres of deeded lands capable of running mature animals year-round. This ranch has excellent water characteristics with a number of deep-water fishing lakes, numerous creeks and springs as well as plentiful irrigation water. Recreation is a highlight with world-class mule deer and upland game bird hunting. Indian Creek Ranch offers a large resource with agricultural and recreational elements present.

The Niobrara River Cattle and Hunting Ranch located west of Valentine has been in the same family for over 80 years. The ranch consists of 3,440+/- acres and combines the ranching elements of grassland pasture with the timbered recreation and hunting land along nearly one mile of the Niobrara River. The grasslands comprise the majority of the acreage with approximately 2,514+/- acres in multiple pastures and holding traps. The timbered river parcel provides prime habitat for wildlife and consists of 926+/- acres. The property is also available as two parcels.

The earliest attempts to document the paranormal phenomena that occur at Skinwalker Ranch began in 1951 by a local science teacher named Junior Hicks. After spotting a large object cross the sky during broad daylight (the UFO sighting was also witnessed by the students of his elementary class), Junior recognized that something strange was indeed going on around the Uintah Basin. Junior began documenting the unusual accounts which resulted in a record of over 400 different paranormal events in the area of Skinwalker Ranch, some dating back more than five decades.  Hicks wrote:

“The UFO activity really started getting intense in the early ’50s.  There were cases where the whole school and all the teachers saw these things hovering over the town in broad daylight. In the ’60s and ’70s, we probably had more UFO sightings than any place in the world.”

In addition to the sightings of Uintah Basin citizens, Junior researched historical Indian lore after learning that the local Ute tribe will not enter the Skinwalker Ranch property. He discovered that the Ute Indians, who have lived in the area for thousands of years, believed the land to be cursed and plagued with mythical non-human, shape-shifting creatures called “skinwalkers”. The Ute Indians referred to the 400 acre plot of land as the “path of the skinwalker” and had referenced the land as such for hundreds of years.

Mason Morse Ranch Company Brokers specialize in cattle ranches for sale, farms for sale, cattle grazing pasture, luxury ranches, farmland, across the United States.

What: This Rock Art associated with Nez Perce and pre-Nez Perce tribes consists of hundreds of images in dense clusters dating from 4500 years ago. Some potentially historic ranching features on the Idaho side of the Snake River set a scene of the rural West. This is the most interesting petroglyph site I have been to. The main reason is the location is a spiritual place to just stand and look around and the artwork is hypnotizing. The method of carving into the rock here is mainly patination although on the Idaho side there is some later period pictograph art. Patination petroglyph is a pecking through the dark patina on the basalt bedrock characteristic of these areas. This patina, sometimes called desert varnish, is a brown to black stain that colors exposed rock surfaces. It occurs most often on stones in hot arid portions of the world. Some scientists suggest that this patina forms due to chemical weathering and leaching of iron and manganese oxides from the stone, while others hypothesize that airborne microorganisms oxidize these minerals and concentrate them on the rock surface. In either case, the process is a slow one and desert varnish takes considerable time to develop. When a petroglyph is pecked or carved through the patina on a rock surface, it exposes the lighter colored interior stone and creates a negative image, with the paler petroglyph showing on an otherwise dark background. If conditions for patina development still exist after the petroglyph is made, the newly exposed surfaces gradually begin to acquire the desert varnish. After a long period the design will be repatinated; it will have essentially the same patina as the unaltered rock face. Although repatination of petroglyph designs does not provide an absolute age (since exposure, temperature, humidity, and other factors influence the rate of patina formation), petroglyphs repatinating differently on the same surface are useful for creating a relative chronology. At Buffalo Eddy, Nesbitt (1968) described two rock art styles. A naturalistic style shown first in the pictures above with primarily mountain sheep, deer, and humans wearing horned headdresses, while a (lower rocks) "graphic" style is composed of triangles, circles, dots, and lines arranged in geometric patterns. At Buffalo Eddy, the naturalistic petroglyphs are usually repatinated, some very heavily. In contrast, the graphic designs are reported as fresher looking and cut through the patina on the rock surface. In this case, the naturalistic drawings of men and mountain sheep clearly seem older than the graphic geometric designs. A unique characteristic of some of the human depictions here is that human bodies are drawn with a triangle with wide side up. There is art on the rocks on both sides of the river, but you must bring a canoe or kayak or other boat to cross over. This is fairly easy crossing if you do it above the strong eddies and then follow the shore on the Idaho side to the left side of the rock masses where there is a nice landing beach. Follow the trails to see the petroglyphs. Get your boat off the beach as there are tour boats coming in all day in the summer. The land owner allows people to come, but expects them to stay on the trails, respect the property and basically help out with some of the sprinkler chores around the place. Observe the signs. Where: From Spokane take 195 to Pullman, then follow signs to Lewiston. At hill above Lewiston take the historical view pullout to see a great view. You will see two bridges below as you do in the first picture above. You are now in Idaho near the corner of Oregon and Washington. You must cross one of these bridges. It is easy to find them once you descend the hill since most roads lead to them. Then you will be in Clarkston. In Clarkston, Washington state, (get any food needs taken care of here since there is not much available south of here) look for signs to Asotin and 129 South. Asotin is about 5 miles from Clarkston. As soon as you get into Asotion which is a very small town, there is a sort of 4 way stop. Don t continue on South on 129 because it will take you away from the river. Go left and stay on the road that follows the river here called Snake River Road. You will be heading upstream. Go 15 more miles on this small narrow curving road to a place in the river where there are huge jumbles of rocks jutting out into the river on both sides. The views are better around each turn here. There is a large pullout above a nice white sand beach here for you to park in and then look downriver on your side of the river for a trail that takes you in 300 yards to the rocks. You must search for the art yourself, but this makes it fun.

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Vintage Oaks is introducing a new neighborhood that not only offers beautiful greenbelt homesites with sprawling Hill Country views, but that's also rich in history. East Ranch is the newest neighborhood within Vintage Oaks to offer 1+ acre homesites to build your custom Hill Country home. This neighborhood is significant in Vintage Oaks' history as it was the homestead for the original ranch owners dating back to the 1800's.

For more information on newly released homesites and to schedule your property tour, please complete the form or call 830-885-3054.

I think it’s an incredible place to live. The one thing that makes a community is the kindness and the companionship of your neighbors. As short a time as I’ve been here, I already feel that community atmosphere.

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Start dating singles who believe in the 2nd Amendment! Whether you own one gun or several, love to hunt, or just believe strongly in the right to bear arms and defend our God-given freedoms.meet someone who shares your values!

Welcome to Date a Gun Lover! A place where you can get in touch with singles who are passionate about weaponry and want to share their enjoyment with like-minded guys and girls. Signing up takes only a few minutes, really! You can easily become our member and gain access to a number of personals, which will help you find a person you really like. Don’t let this opportunity go to waste because there’s no better place to meet real gun lovers!

Join our gun loving community because all our members find weapons attractive for any one of a number of aforementioned reasons. They’ve always had to explain to their significant other why they carry or own a gun. Most of them ended up alone in a matter of weeks because their partners couldn’t handle their interest. If you’re a completely different individual and believe guns make a person attractive, join us and find a date!

While trying to envision the ideal image to brand the family business, the Hamels encountered the same problem many businesses do in trying to find something distinctive. They had several different opinions, found many good ideas taken, had their share of brain-freeze, etc. During this time, while badger signs began to reveal themselves, no one saw them as such.

For example, while in San Francisco on Valentine’s Day in 2010 with son John, Pam happened upon a rock store and went in. Oddly, in addition to rocks, it also sold taxidermy. Pam noticed a familiar animal posed regally on a shelf. Confirming it was for sale, she purchased the badger to surprise George, Jr. Once home, she placed it in the master bathroom closing the door, figuring he was bound to discover it that evening. The surprise almost backfired when Pam heard a scream as George discovered it.

Ultimately, that badger became the muse that inspired the image that today adorns the HFW brand. But that is still jumping ahead in the story, as it had yet to dawn on the Hamels that a badger might make an ideal image.