Question for you griz, when you set that bale blind up, did you set it along the edge of the field or right where that bird likes to fly too in the middle? I hunt a lot of open fields with small wood lots around them on our publics, and what I've found is that after a few weeks of hunters chasing these birds, they tend to work the middle of these fields a lot more than they do the edges, and they get very routined to what they do. They won't vary very far from certain areas that they use day in and day out. They tend to have about a 20 yard circle in that field that they use and that's all they use, they won't budge out of it, you can call all you want and he'll answer you everytime, but he won't leave his zone. The same when they go through the woods, they have a 10 yards path that they use and the won't leave the path area, they will talk to you going all the way through the woods, but they won't leave that path. If it was me and I knew where that birds landing area was, I'd have a feeding hen set right there in his zone and I'd have a strutter set on the edge of it coming to it from opposite direction that your bird is roosted. You want your decoys set about 20/25 yards apart, so when that bird flys in he can land between the hen and your strutter to cut him off. As far as calling goes, if that bird is alone he will gooble at sunrise and then again just before he leaves the roost, so when he goobles at sunrise get your call in hand and be ready for him to gobble again. Cut him off with a run of 6-8 sharp loud cutts and trail them off into some feeding calls, (soft clucks and whines) if he doesn't answer you right away, wait 5 min. and give him a breeding call (3 yelps, each one louder than the one before) then shut up. If that doesn't get him to fly in, wait about 10 min and send him a gobble, followed by a few clucks and purrs. If he is any kind of a man bird at all, he'll come visit you, I promis you that.