At this spot some years the corn is underwater. This is on a federal flood control dam. The land is open to hunting and managed by the PGC for hunting.22hipower said:why dont they cut the corn down before hunting season starts ,on the gamelands?
Farmers that live in around State Game Lands thru out the State, some how do a contract with the PGC to Plant Different things on the SGL fields that are plantable....They plant corn, wheat, buckwheat, soybean and so forth...22hipower said:why dont they cut the corn down before hunting season starts ,on the gamelands?
If you couldn't get into the woods today, why would you expect to see squirrels ? ? ?22hipower said:sgl 232 is the worst gamelands i have hunted in 35 years couldnt even get into the woods from all the downed trees didnt see 1 squirrel
Had such a haggle many years ago, while small game hunting in Perry County. A farm we had hunted on for several years, changed hands over the summer and the new owner threw us off on opening day. We got permission to hunt another farm, up the road.
The following year when we went there to hunt, the neighbor who had thrown us off his place, had rented some of the land on the place we had permission and told us to get out of "his fields". We complied and left the areas where corn was standing, hunted on other parts of that farm.
Asked the owner what he thought and he told us to hunt wherever we wanted to, as it was his property and the other guy had just rented some of the cropland. The following weekend we hunted the corn, got the neighbor riled up again, but this time told him to take a hike. That time he left, instead of us.
Never did figure out "who was right", but went with what the actual owner said. Gray area?
I'm sorry, but this is one of the most ridiculous comments that I have seen so far.22hipower said:took me a half hour crawling thru the downfalls just to get into the woods
hunted here before it was a gamelands the farmer took better care of the land,than does the game commission now