"I've gone on websites that cater to hunters and fishermen, looking for volunteers to get petitions out to gas stations, gun shows, large employers and other places where there are lots of people," he said.
Boothe created a Facebook page, "Allow Sunday Hunting in West Virginia," which so far has accumulated 473 members.
"Support [for a renewed Sunday hunting initiative] has been overwhelming, to tell the truth," he said. "A lot has changed since 2002."
To support his case, Boothe offered some facts:
"Forty-three of the 50 states allow Sunday hunting statewide," he said. "So someone must think it's a good idea.
"Opponents argue that West Virginia shouldn't have Sunday hunting because West Virginians are churchgoing people. Well, the state with the highest church attendance in the country is Mississippi, and Mississippi has Sunday hunting. The states with the lowest church attendance are Maine and Massachusetts, and neither of them has Sunday hunting.
"Another of opponents' main arguments against Sunday hunting is that people are afraid they'll be shot while hiking through the woods. Well, Sunday hunting has been allowed in 14 West Virginia counties for more than 10 years now, and there hasn't been a single incident like that."
Boothe believes today's hunters and landowners will bring a different mindset to the ballot box during the 2014 election cycle.
"In 2002, we [sportsmen] had Sunday hunting, and we figured there was no way we could lose it," he said. "We didn't show up at the ballot box, and we got soundly defeated.
"This time around, we're trying to get back something we lost, so I feel sure we'll show up in much greater numbers. This is a drive for the good, working people of West Virginia to not be restrained by an antiquated blue law on their own land.
"In 2002, we got punched in the nose, and we laid on our backs for 10 years. Now it's time to do something about that."