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If you have previously accepted Bonnier Corp. We had driven off along the bush tracks looking for signs of elephant crossing. Matt had stayed on the river with a radio in case jumbos crossed in the afternoon and he could call us if he spotted any. Checking lion baits and tracks and just taking in the first day of the hunt, we expected nothing much to happen so early. But then the radio crackled and Matt was on channel, a bull had just crossed the river and was in sight, moving into the concession.
We got back to the river in a hurry and there was the bull, ivory gleaming and clearly heavy, even at meters, as we watched. The great fellow took the last few steps across the sand and clambered up the bank into the scrub on our side of the river. Spearing up the river on the sand we made good time, not more than 10minutes behind him. Steaming dung piles marked his passage and we climbed up the bank into the thornbush scrub.
It was thick and the bull had been swallowed up in it, the tracks fading in the grass. Moving on 50meters there was a hiss from the trackers and there he was, feeding out of the top of a tree, snaking his trunk up for leaves, the thorn bush thick around him. The wait-a-bit thorns dragged across our arms and faces as we threaded our way closer.
His chest and head were covered by the thorn, there was no shot offered and it was too close to last, he would sniff us anytime now. And suddenly he lifted his head to pluck a high branch and I could see his eye and ear through the brush and the roared, the bullet crashing through his zygomatic arch into the head and he was down with a crunch.
Tearing through the thorn, ripping skin and clothes, we got to him and the roared again, the heavy bullet ploughing through the chest and then another into the neck and reloading, moving to the giant head, sending another into the brain. It was over and a mighty beast was down, a wash of great sadness passing over us and my daughter crying for the great life gone. The J had proved itself an adequate elephant cartridge despite weakness of cartridge design. An excessively short neck, needed to get maximum case capacity into the short K98 action, the rebated rim, needed if the builders were not forced into opening up the extractor and bolt face and the fat case needing guide fingers in the magazine of the standard Mauser to ensure reliable feeding all complicated rifle design and function in the original rifles.
In more modern actions most of these problems are readily overcome, except for the short neck which does nothing to hold the heavier bullets, best suited to the calibre and purpose, securely in place. Ideally the J should be loaded with or gn bullets which put it at least on a par with the proven Nitro rimmed case. My loading of a gn Woodleigh in front of gn of W with a foam wad produces fps at 12 feet from the muzzle. Using AR and a gn Woodleigh it is no trick to get fps which betters the Nitro handily.
These heavier bullet loads make the Jeffery a wonderfully effective buffalo and elephant cartridge. Couple of photos from the guys August hunt. Both of these throw a gn bullet at about fps. There are differences in bullet diameter between the two cartridges and the loadings are slightly different and the cases are quite different, but essentially they yield much the same performance. They are very handy cartridges as they are mild in recoil, can be set up in lighter rifles than the big stoppers and give very good penetration with their long, slim projectiles.
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In fact many of the old British colonial Game Departments supplied bolt action. We had back packed up the sand river into the Chewore hills, camping in the river bed under the shade of the ebonies. Walking out in the morning we cruised the hills, looking over the groups of jumbos from a distance and then closing on them to check for the tuskless cows we were after.
We had to find large tuskless cows without dependant calves at foot, something in the scheme of things, not so easily done. Ideally it would be an elderly dry cow, often a matriarch and often of short and uncertain temper. On several hunts for these animals that figure seemed to hold true. We had looked over perhaps animals so far and seen one big, tuskless cow with no calf. She had easily evaded us at the time and we were still looking. A bunch of jumbos were moving down a distant ridge across the valley toward us and the valley floor. They holed up in a gulley, loafing around the spring, relaxing and socializing.
A long march down a ridge and across the valley, climbing up to get above them and watching, spotting an old dry cow amongst the constantly mingling and moving herd, we got hung up amongst elephant all around us.