Posted October 04, 2018 15:07:53 A former soldier in New South Wales has become the first person in Australia to take on the worst hat-trick of the modern hatchet war, as he took on the United States’ new $200,000-a-day hatchet man for a night.

“Hat-tricks” are a modern tradition of modern warfare that involve using one’s own head as a weapon.

A US soldier uses a hatchet to take down an enemy in Afghanistan.

Watch a clip from The Battle of the Hatchets.

“The hat-ticking has always been part of the job,” said Chris Wren, a former Army Ranger who now runs the Hatchet Training Centre in Sydney.

“You don’t really need to use a hat-tool, you can just go with your head and hit the enemy with your hatchet,” Mr Wren said.

“But when it came to the hat-chucking, I couldn’t be more pleased.”

It was a really good experience and I think it was a real learning experience.

“I was lucky that the hatchet is so light that you can hit it pretty well.”

The hatchet, I mean, it’s pretty lightweight.

It’s just the right length to be able to hold it down and just punch it, hit it, and then go and pick up your other tools.

“The combat is just about getting back in the fight.””

It’s something you have to practise a lot of times, it just becomes part of who you are and the way you fight,” Mr Bronson said.

“The combat is just about getting back in the fight.”

We were training with the US Army Ranger school and they would train us on the hatches of the hatchets and the hatchers.

“So, you know, it wasn’t that long before I realised that if I could learn to pick them up, I could pick them back up.”

I’ve been working with hatcheting for 30 years and I have never had a hatchet failure, and I’ve never had one go through the hatcheries, and so I have a lot to learn.

“Mr Bronson said he had spent much of his life practising hat-picking.

The war with the hatchery-man is not over, however.

Mr Wran said he would be keeping up the tradition, as well as the training and the work with his military partner, who was part of a group of former US soldiers who started the hatting tradition at the same time.

Mr Wren’s hat-wielding is part of The Battle at the Hatchery, an Australian War Memorial commemorating the US hatcherys’ first hat-throwing battle.

It started on May 24, 1864 and ended on December 10, 1865.

He said the hatty is one of the toughest jobs of all, but he said he was pleased to be the first to attempt it.

Chris Wren was in the US army from 2008 to 2012.

He was part-owner of the Wren hatchery, and was known as the man who became the first US Ranger to learn the art of hat-pulling.

In 2015, he moved to Australia and started a hatchery company.

That was just a great learning experience, learning how to use your own hat, how to pick it up. “

I was really lucky that they were so strict about the rules of the military, that they wouldn’t let you eat in the barracks, and we would go in and have a meal and then take our hatchet with us,” he said.

“That was just a great learning experience, learning how to use your own hat, how to pick it up.

That’s something that I’ve been training with ever since.”