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I leave this rule for others when I'm dead, Be always sure you're right—then go ahead.
READ YOUR MAGAZINE
It is peculiar, but while each succeeding number of RECREATION is in preparation we cannot help telling every one it is the best number yetand then when we come to make up the "Campfire Page," we forget all about the current number to enthuse over the one following. This time, however, we want to point out that the present number is a little bit the best magazine we have ever turned out. For charm of illustrations and text combined, Julian A. Dimock's article, "With the Free in Arizona," is easily one of the best things that has ever been published about life on the Arizona plains. But this is only one of several trips the reader can enjoy by reading this number. He can go to the breeding grounds of the shore birds in Canada with Bonny castle Dale-a mighty interesting trip, too; he can build a motor canoe with George Carling, take a canoe cruise down the famous Au Sable River with Walter C. O'Kane, go salmon fishing in Newfoundland with John O'Donnell, or in New Brunswick with Charles A. Bramble; visit the Williams River wilderness in West Virginia with Andrew Price, take a swing around Vermont with Edward Cave and his friends the game wardens, help round up a herd of beef cattle in Montana with Florence S. Du Bois, go deer hunting in the mountains of British Columbia with G. E. Cornwall, or be entertained and benefited in any other of a variety of ways. The departments will be found to contain an unusual amount of practical information.
THE JULY NUMBER
There will be an abundance of "good stuff" in the July number-the sort to make people exclaim, "Say, did you see RECREATION this month? You want to get a copy!" For instance, Roscoe Brumbaugh, in a very entertaining article, which is handsomely illustrated from photographs by Arthur Hewett, tells how certain New Yorkers spend their Sundays on the fishing banks; James Leddy Pequignot writes about some guides he has met and others, re-tells some of the tall tales they have related around the camp-fire, and illustrates his text from photographs of the
guides; Madeline Z. Doty tells of camping in the high Sierra with the famous Sierra Club of California, the article being profusely illustrated from photographs; F. M. Kelly trating his text from excellent photographs of writes of yachting in the far Northwest, illusfast boats; Harry L. Means contributes an excellent article on mascalonge fishing, and Don Cameron Shafer writes equally as well of angling for the famous small-mouthed bass of Northern lakes; and Sid. Howard tells about some unusually large trout he has been fastened to in his time in Canadian waters.
These are by no means all. We simply haven't the space to tell about all the good features of the July number. When you get it you will admit that it is much better than you expected.
TELL THE OTHER FELLOW
Don't be selfish. The other fellow who is not a subscriber to RECREATION, or who does not buy it regularly from the news-stands, would like to know about all these good things. He
An uncompromising fight for the protection, preservation and propagation of all game; placing a sane limit on the bag that can be taken in a day or season; the prevention of the shipment or transportation of game, except in limited quantities, and then only when accompanied by the party who killed it; the prohibition of the sale of game. These are "Recreation's" slogans now and forever.
will thank you to tell him about RECREATION, and, at the same time, by passing it along, you will enable us to give you a still better magazine. Remember, everyone is interested in recreation, and RECREATION is interested in everyone. A year's subscription is just a little the best dollar and a-half investment you can make.
WM. E. ANNIS, Publisher, 23 West Twenty-fourth Street, New York
DAN BEARD, EDITOR
The contents of this magazine are copyrighted and must not be reprinted without permission ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS A YEAR
FIFTEEN CENTS A COPY
Copyrighted, 1906, by Wm. E. Annis
Entered at the New York Post Office as Second Class Matter
The New Magnolia
ITUATED on the highest point at Magnolia - the little village-by-the-sea. The most popular of the North Shore resorts. Fifty minutes by train from Boston.
Replete with every modern convenience for rest, pleasure and comfort of its guests. Finest Cuisine, Sun Parlors, Orchestra, Spa
cious Dance Hall, Commodious Verandas, Beautiful Lawns and Unexcelled Tennis and Croquet Grounds.
The Scenery, Roads and Walks are ideal. The Bathing free from undertow the Beach one of the best on the coast. Good Fishing and perfect conditions for Boating and Sailing.
Select patronage only.
GEO. H. NEWELL, Prop.
C. H. MOWRY, Mgr.
For Booklet and particulars write to
New Magnolia Hotel, Magnolia, Mass.
When corresponding with advertisers please mention RECREATION