Boy Bags Hog Said Bigger Than 'Hogzilla'

Full story: WUSA Washington, DC

Hogzilla is being made into a horror movie. But the sequel may be even bigger: Meet Monster Pig.
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301 - 308 of 308 Comments Last updated Jun 4, 2007
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Since: May 07

Claxton GA

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#311
Jun 2, 2007
 
Bumper sticker, "Save an animal, eat a PETA'
Jay Tee

Greenfield, MA

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#312
Jun 3, 2007
 
The Rifleman wrote:
<quoted text>According to the boy's web sight the sausage was all gone as of last week. Hogzilla was buried and dug up again and remeasured and weighed. What a waste of meat. Up in Maine one of the larger boars from a game ranch got loose about six years ago near Bangor and roamed the county for a couple of months trying to mate with the local sows doing quite a bit of damage to many farms fences and pig pens. The owner had to pay the damage. I know because I ate the boar steaks there at Hillside Guide Service.
Can you imagine if they had sold the sausage on ebay????? They would be billionares.
Jay Tee

Greenfield, MA

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#313
Jun 3, 2007
 
Lilly wrote:
<quoted text>
Feel better now speedy? Everyone else on this thread has been nice, guess there's always one creep in the crowd, you're it.
I have to disagree with you Lilly, he has not been a creep and he is persausive in his arguments. His last post was understandable. Just frustration but he didn't go over the line, it was a typical frustrated post
The Rifleman

United States

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#314
Jun 3, 2007
 
Jay Tee: They would have called it aged sausage on eBay. "Caveat emptor" Sui Sui here piggy piggy.
Ben

United States

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#315
Jun 4, 2007
 
Hahaha.

Just like I posted earlier ... this kid is just like my brother's kids. They "hunted" as children, complete with the drinking of the blood of their fresh kill and smearing their faces with the blood.

Then they graduated to domesticated pets.

Then they graduated to people.

This chump kid passed the hunting for "wild game" entirely and went straight into hunting pets.

And for what it's worth ... my brother's kids didn't shoot the person they killed. They raped, choked, and stabbed her.
EFP

Indianapolis, IN

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#316
Jun 4, 2007
 
Ben wrote:
Hahaha.
Just like I posted earlier ... this kid is just like my brother's kids. They "hunted" as children, complete with the drinking of the blood of their fresh kill and smearing their faces with the blood.
Then they graduated to domesticated pets.
Then they graduated to people.
This chump kid passed the hunting for "wild game" entirely and went straight into hunting pets.
And for what it's worth ... my brother's kids didn't shoot the person they killed. They raped, choked, and stabbed her.
Your brother taught his kids to kill wild animals, kill domestic animals, and to kill people?
He also taught them to rape, choke, and stab women?

That sounds like bad parenting. I'm no expert on raising children, but teaching them to torture and murder people doesn't sound right to me....
Ben

United States

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#317
Jun 4, 2007
 
Let me put it into smaller words for you so that you will understand.

My brother had two (2) sons who, at a very young age, were taught to slaughter. Not for food, for the thrill of it.(in other words ... they did not eat the animals that they killed. They killed and left the dead animals on the ground AFTER they drank a little blood and wiped their faces with the blood.)

My brother said that this would make them "men". Now, we did not have a father growing up. He was killed on his job when I was 18 months old and my brother was 2. My mother did the best she could and never remarried so we did not have male guidance except for our grandfather, who was not into hunting and/or anything involving slaughter.

My brother was made fun of as a kid because he could not join boy scouts, whatever, because we didn't have money. So, he wanted his boys to 'man up' and do 'manly things'. He felt that slaughtering animals would do this for them so every year like clockwork, he took his boys out 'hunting'. Not for food ... for the thrill of it.

When his sons were teenagers they started to kill domesticated animals. My brother tried to put a stop to this and turned the boys in. They went to 'boot camp', but the thirst for killing had already been deeply rooted in them.

By the time they were 18, they had killed a girl. The point that I am making is that it is entirely possible, as witnessed by my brother's children, that when you awaken a thirst to kill in a child ... it gets progressively worse.

In contrast, I have three sons and one daughter. One of my sons is in medical school, one is a minister, and one is an eleventh grade math teacher. My daughter is still in high school and plans to go into forensics. I never introduced violence into their lives or encouraged them to 'hunt','kill', or 'harm' living creatures.

Conversely, we had excursions like hiking, bird watching, horseback riding, and observing nature. My kids would tell you that they would rather watch a couple of bear cubs play in the wild than make a rug out of it.

Killing domesticated animals by shooting it, chasing it, shooting it some more, chasing it and dragging it out over three hours is no different than burning a puppy to death in an oven, imho.
EFP

Indianapolis, IN

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#318
Jun 4, 2007
 
Ben wrote:
Let me put it into smaller words for you so that you will understand.
My brother had two (2) sons who, at a very young age, were taught to slaughter. Not for food, for the thrill of it.(in other words ... they did not eat the animals that they killed. They killed and left the dead animals on the ground AFTER they drank a little blood and wiped their faces with the blood.)
My brother said that this would make them "men". Now, we did not have a father growing up. He was killed on his job when I was 18 months old and my brother was 2. My mother did the best she could and never remarried so we did not have male guidance except for our grandfather, who was not into hunting and/or anything involving slaughter.
My brother was made fun of as a kid because he could not join boy scouts, whatever, because we didn't have money. So, he wanted his boys to 'man up' and do 'manly things'. He felt that slaughtering animals would do this for them so every year like clockwork, he took his boys out 'hunting'. Not for food ... for the thrill of it.
When his sons were teenagers they started to kill domesticated animals. My brother tried to put a stop to this and turned the boys in. They went to 'boot camp', but the thirst for killing had already been deeply rooted in them.
By the time they were 18, they had killed a girl. The point that I am making is that it is entirely possible, as witnessed by my brother's children, that when you awaken a thirst to kill in a child ... it gets progressively worse.
In contrast, I have three sons and one daughter. One of my sons is in medical school, one is a minister, and one is an eleventh grade math teacher. My daughter is still in high school and plans to go into forensics. I never introduced violence into their lives or encouraged them to 'hunt','kill', or 'harm' living creatures.
Conversely, we had excursions like hiking, bird watching, horseback riding, and observing nature. My kids would tell you that they would rather watch a couple of bear cubs play in the wild than make a rug out of it.
Killing domesticated animals by shooting it, chasing it, shooting it some more, chasing it and dragging it out over three hours is no different than burning a puppy to death in an oven, imho.
Right. That's what I said. Your brother taught his kids to murder people.

I just think that's wrong.

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