What is the fuddiest thing you have heard from museum patrons?
What is the most wacky/interesting item or firearm in the museum?
* How did you get involved in this?
* What is your background?
* What would you be doing if it wasn't the Cody museum?
* If for some reason I am in Wyoming what should I see at your museum?
* Is there anything besides your museum to see in Wyoming?
What is objectively the worst designed firearm in the museum?
If you could keep one thing from the museum, what would it be?
I got a chance to meet some of your team at the Ohio Gun Collector's Association show last weekend; they were showing me their process for looking up Winchester serials and deciphering all of the old factory records and ledgers you guys have access to. Super dense, flowery old-timey handwriting, notes sideways in the margins, strike-throughs and corrections...enough to drive somebody mad.
So aside from being forced to get really familiar with Winchester factory foremen shorthand and 130 year old abbreviations and slang, what's the most surprising/interesting thing you've unearthed about how the business was run and guns were made back in that time?
Where do you see your museum in 10 years? What are your objectives/goals?
On a scale of 1 to Houston how wet were you when Based Gun Jesus Ian was shooting at your museum?
Did most of the firearms come from donations? I can't imagine the cost of purchasing that many antiques off the market.
If all your guns were shoot capable, and you could choose any one of them to shoot, which one would it be?
Can you tell me what happened with John Browing, the Browning Auto 5, and the Remington Model 11? Why is the Browning Auto 5 so collectible but Remington Model 11 can be found for pretty cheap?