After dinner and dishes, the crew retires to the living room and crowds around the woodstove. Here, propped on shelves and hung from exposed studs, is paraphernalia from every decade of the last century: tin sugaring pails, bucksaws, ropes, pulleys, scales, antlers, fish skulls, and, most prominently, photos. In yellowed black-and-white prints, hunters in flared pants and boots that lace to the knee hold lever actions in the crooks of their elbows and pose beside rows of bucks hung from the meat pole. In faded Polaroids, recent color prints, and even digital printouts, roughly the same scene repeats itself again and again. It's a snapshot history of almost 100 years of hunting this land, in which only the rifles and the faces of the hunters change.