Issue: 19101201

Thursday, December 1, 1910
DECEMBER 1910
6
True
26
Sunday, October 26, 2014
1/15/2016 1:40:45 AM

Articles
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OUTDOOR LIFE
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0001.xml
advertisement
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0002.xml
advertisement
1A
1A
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TAXIDERMISTS AND FUR DEALERS
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0003.xml
advertisement
2A
2A
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KENNEL
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB CO.
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0004.xml
advertisement
3A
3A
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Advertisements
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FRANK A. ELLIS & SON
STANDARD RIFLES
FRANK A. ELLIS & SON
Model 27, MARLIN RIFLES
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0005.xml
advertisement
4A
4A
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUBLISHING COMPANY
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0006.xml
advertisement
5A
5A
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ARMS AND HUNTING ACCESSORIES
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0007.xml
advertisement
12A
12A,13A,14A,15A,16A
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MISCELLANEOUS
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Wm. N. Gokey Shoe Co.
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0008.xml
advertisement
13A
13A
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THE NORTHWESTERN SCHOOL OF TAXIDERMY
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THE NORTHWESTERN SCHOOL OF TAXIDERMY
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0009.xml
masthead
537
537
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Masthead
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0010.xml
tableOfContents
537
537
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Contents of this Number
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0011.xml
article
538
538,539,540,541,542,543,544
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ON THE NORTHERN GAME TRAILS
PART I.—SHOOTING IN THE CASSIAR COUNTRY, B. C.
HUNTING THE BLACK SHEEP.
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W. E. HUMPHREY
Congressman Humphrey was born in Indiana and was raised on a farm. From a small boy he was a most enthustastic hunter and was noted for his skill with gun and rod. He says that he has hunted almost ever since he could walk. That he and his younger brother used to hunt squirrel with an old muzzle loading shotgun before he was old enough to shoot off-hand, and when a tree, stump or fence was not convenient, his brother would hold a stick for him on which to rest the gun.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0012.xml
article
545
545,546,547,548,549,550,551,552,553,554,555,556,557,558
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A TWO HOURS' MOOSE HUNT
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CAPT. F. E. KLEINSCHMIDT
From Seattle to Nome, or vice versa, via the inside passage, is a trip of marvelous scenic beauty and grandeur, fascinating and enchanting every step of the way. More than three-fourths of the route leads amongst islands through a passage at times so narrow you think you can toss a biscuit ashore.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0013.xml
article
558
558
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Wanderer of the Desert
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FLORENCE N. STRONG
Child of the lonely desert, Thou hast wandered long in the shifting sand Of Life’s eternal calm, With no sign of life about thee, Yet, joy to thy soul doth come. And not until the dreams of earthly joys Flow past in thy mute distress, Wilt thou learn in bitterness of heart The depth of thy loneliness.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0014.xml
article
559
559,560,561,562
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REUBEN AT THE TEE
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WILLIAM HICKOX
The evening barge from the little station in the mountains to the Prickly Heat Hotel brought but a single passenger, a young man of stunted growth, clad in flannels much the worse for wear and travel. Without change of attire he entered the brilliantly lighted dining room of this fashionable hostelry, and, oblivious to the disapproving stares of the other guests attired in evening clothes, gave his whole attention to satisfying a large and imperious appetite.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0015.xml
article
563
563,564,565,566,567,568,569,570,571,572
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BEFORE THE WINTER FIRE
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R. F. HIGHT
It seems to be a fact that when one becomes a devotee of the angle, he develops a tendency to talk—or write—of his experiences in the pursuit of his diversion. But it is only at long intervals that it is given to a man to retail trivialities and absurdities with the charm of Walton in the Complete Angler.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0016.xml
article
573
573,574,575,576,577,578,579
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ON THE TRAIL OF THE MOOSE
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FRED K. BURNHAM
The realization of a hunting trip had in anticipation for a long time is probably the greatest pleasure that can come to one who is fond of the woods. Yet there are people who say anticipation is greater than realization, but in answer I can state that they have never experienced a trip to the woods of New Brunswick to hunt for moose.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0017.xml
article
579
579
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The Caged Lion
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MINNIE HOUGHTON
Behind huge prison bars my strong feet tread, As restlessly I pace my barren cage; Do the human eyes that gaze on me with dread, Know by those soft footfalls the depths of rage That find no righteous vent for me—a lion caged? If men were beasts, what man like me so bound, Could pass such endless days with anguish filled?
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0018.xml
article
580
580
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The Country Town
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Oney Fred Sweet
Burlesqued, belittled, snubbed as it may be, there is a charm, a fascination about a small town which only those who have lived there can appreciate. There is that atmosphere about such a place which city people will never understand —a wholesome, family spirit which will always cling about the soul, fortunate enough to have been born in such an environment.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0019.xml
article
581
581,582,583,584
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THE TURKEY SHOOT
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BRENT ALTSHELER
Kentucky marksmen celebrate Thanks-giving, Christmas and New Year with an all day live turkey shoot. There are usually four separate parallel ranges for shotgun, revolver and pistol, .22 rifle, and larger calibered rifles, respectively.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0020.xml
article
585
585,586,587,588
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OUR SISTER REPUBLIC
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MARK S. NYE
In response to a query from “Six Shooter” in one of the late issues of Outdoor Life, I would like to say that if you can use any of the following article or any of the enclosed pictures, you are at liberty and welcome. Inasmuch as I spent several years in the country I feel competent to say a few things, although I may be a little behind, as I left there in 1906.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0021.xml
article
588
588
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A Perfect Plan
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GRACE ASHLEY BENNETT
I know this whole creation Is a sequence to the plan Which God ordained as faultless When the time for things began. I know this human temple, Which the grave affords a goal, Is built a peerless structure For the keeping of the soul. “I know there are no errors In the great, eternal plan; That all things work together For the final good of man.”
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0022.xml
article
589
589,590,591,592
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TO WORK LIKE A BEAVER
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ENOS A. MILLS
Among the most valuable of our furbearing animals is the beaver, and none has more picturesque home, industrious habits or interesting traits. But above all these in importance is the economic value of his works. Beavers are sometimes called “our first engineers” because of the skill they display in using water, in digging ca nals, in felling and using trees, and in building houses and dams.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0023.xml
article
592
592
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Turn About
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IRENE POMERY SHIELDS
Shrill the eagle’s shriek rang out O’er the crag to his brooding mate, And the loon's weird laugh of scorn Woke the echoes around the lake, And the timid deer raised her head to hear, From her covert in the brake, For a cruel, deadly foe of the hated tribe of men Was on the trail with fire and steel And a lust for blood of them.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0024.xml
article
593
593,594
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MOTORING
Coming Events
Motoring Notes
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Thomas H. Russell
A pubilicity manager headed a recent automobile advertisement, “Don't think thoughts six years old.” The idea is correct! This is an age of invention and progress. We must keep up with the times, march abreast of our fellows, be up to date! Every path in life is strewn with the wrecks of those who “think thoughts six years old.”
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0025.xml
article
594
594,595,596,597,598,599
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Camping With a Motor Car
The Ideal Party.
A Camping Equipment.
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A. Whiteman
In the summer of 1910 “touring fever” was epidemic throughout the United States. The germ was imported from Europe a few years ago and each succeeding summer has witnessed a growth of the infection. The fever usually starts as “motoritis” and in in the second or third stage develops into touring fever or an irresistible desire to travel by motor car and see the country.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0026.xml
article
599
599,600
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Answers and Inquiries
Driving Over Loose Stones.
Turning Corners.
Choosing a Track.
Detecting Short Circuits.
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Editor Motoring Department, Outdoor Life:—What is the best rule for driving over loose stones? F. R. S., Racine, Wis. Answer.—Every careful driver becomes much exercised as to how he may do his tires the least possible amount of harm when passing over a newly-laid patch of stones.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0027.xml
article
600
600
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Cleveland Centennial Motor Parade
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The Cleveland Automobile Club pulled off probably the most successful automobile parade of the season Tuesday, October 11, during the Centennial celebration. That civic pride was not lacking was proven by the fact that hundreds of owners went to the expense in time and money to beautifully decorate their cars.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0028.xml
article
601
601
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The Low-Priced Car
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The general conception among buyers is that the low-priced car must of necessity be an assembled car; that a manufacturer could not afford to make his own parts for a car selling at under $1,000. It has been argued that the motor manufacturer can build a motor for such a car and sell it cheaper than the car builder could produce it; it has been argued that it is cheaper to buy steering gears for such a car than to manufacture them; that it is cheaper to buy front axles than to put in a forge plant and forge them; and that it is cheaper to buy a gearset than it is to forge gears, cut them and finish them.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0029.xml
article
601
601
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From the Author of “Flying Machines”
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W. J. JACKMAN
Editor Motoring Department, Outdoor Life, Denver, Colo.: Dear Sir—I have been much interested in the Motoring Department of your publication, and especially that section devoted to Aviation. This is a subject the importance of which is growing daily, and the work you are doing is sure to be of great interest and benefit to an ever-increasing clientele.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0030.xml
article
602
602,603
MOTOR BOATING
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Reversing Gear for Motor Boats
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A motor-boat, which is not equipped with some means of backing up, lacks an important factor of safety and convenience. Most owners nowadays require a reversing device, and there are various methods employed for the purpose. Where a reverse gear is installed the boatman enjoys the advantages of positive control of a forward and backward movement to the boat and also of a neutral point.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0031.xml
article
603
603
MOTOR BOATING
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Propeller Wheels.
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The proper design of a screw propeller for a motor-boat is a necessary part of the general problem of speed and power. The propeller wheel must be suited to the boat, or the calculations of engine power for the speed desired will go for naught In marine engineering the question of a suitable propeller for any given work presents a complex problem which it is unnecesssary to enter into here, save to say generally that it involves expert decision of the propulsive thrust required to balance and overcome the resistance of the water to the forward motion of the boat at the speed required to be developed by the engine power installed for the purpose.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0032.xml
article
603
603
MOTOR BOATING
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Right-Hand and Left-Hand Wheels.
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In facing the flywheel looking aft, if top of flywheel turns from right to left, it requires a right-hand propeller wheel. If top of flywheel turns from the left to the right, a left-hand wheel. In standing aft of stern end of boat, facing the bow, a right-hand propeller wheel enters the water turning to the right (to drive the boat ahead), the same as a right-hand screw.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0033.xml
article
604
604,605
THE MIXED-BAG
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Totem Pole Carvings Explained
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L. L. BALES
The Thlinkets are a tribe of natives, or Indians, that occupy Southeastern Alaska, both on the mainland and the islands known as the Alexandrian archipelago, and are the people who make the totem poles the most imposing and elaborate in design and carving.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0034.xml
article
605
605,606
THE MIXED-BAG
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A Big Western Museum
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J. D. FIGGINS
There is a worthy institution in Denver (the Colorado Museum of Natural History) of which comparatively little has been said in print. We have from time to time published articles describing it and photographs illustrating the marvelous work done there, and the daily papers of Denver have been liberal in giving it notice.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0035.xml
article
606
606,607
THE MIXED-BAG
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A Great Natural Curiosity
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Editor Outdoor Life
Perhaps the greatest natural curiosity, and one which must be seen to be appreciated, or actually believed, is found in the Rhododendron Tavern at Rowe, Oregon. It is owned by L. G. Holden, proprietor of the tavern, and should be purchased by the Smithsonian Institute and saved to the nation.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0036.xml
article
607
607
THE MIXED-BAG
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Was It Bitten Off or Born a Freak?
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Editor Outdoor Life
Has anyone ever seen a fish like this one? It is a common carp, being caught in the Miami River near Dayton, O. I do not think that the tail was bit off when small. It must have been born a freak. Notice how both back fins meet. Ohio. The above cut and description was published in our November issue.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0037.xml
article
607
607,608
THE MIXED-BAG
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Queries from Our Medicine Bag
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F. H. Barstodt, Chicago, 111.—I have been thinking of going into the business of farming mink and foxes. Who will be able to give me information as to how to go to work, pointers as to their care and raising, etc.? Answer.—We do not know that any literature has been distributed as yet regarding mink farming, but Farmers' Bulletin No.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0038.xml
article
608
608
THE MIXED-BAG
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A 271-POUND STURGEON.
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There was lately landed at Oroville, Cal., a very large sturgeon by Mr. August Johnson, after a struggle lasting 19½ hours. During all this time Mr. Johnson never relinquished his hold on the rod, which was a bass rod weighing eight ounces. He used 300 feet of common cutty hunk line, a No. 5 bass hook, and an Expert reel.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0039.xml
article
609
609,610,611
DOG-DOM
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DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS
TRAINING, HANDLING, CORRECTING FAULTS AND CARE OF THE BIRD DOG.
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ED F. HABERLEIN
B. K. M., Charleston, S. C.—Invariably upon arrival of Outdoor Life at our news stand I hasten to procure a copy and, first of all, turn to the dog department, as I am usually interested in some of the answers given to questions therein contained.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0040.xml
article
612
612,613,614,615
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Trailing Wounded Deer with Dogs
OUR REPLY.
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Editor Outdoor Life
The subject of using dogs to trail down wounded deer has already received some attention in our magazine, and although the minds of most big game hunters are probably already pretty firmly established on this subject, yet we have received some letters that from the general interest attaching to them we believe we should publish.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0041.xml
article
615
615
IN THE GAME FIELD
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New Ruling on Taking Game from Mexico
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Editor Outdoor Life
Allow me to inform you of a recent local ruling regarding bringing game across the border from Mexico at El Paso. I note your reply in the last issue to a subscriber. There has been so much rivalry upon the meat subject between Cuidad Juarez and El Paso that they refused to let sportsmen bring out their game last May and June, one sportsman, to my knowledge, being stopped and his turkey and deer both being confiscated.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0042.xml
article
615
615,616
IN THE GAME FIELD
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A Big Game Enthusiast Talks of Guns and Hunting
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Editor Outdoor Life
Outdoor Life certainly looks good to me, any way you take it. I have been hunting moose in Ontario, Canada, and have had very good success. I have usually gone to the hills for the sole purpose of getting close to nature and incidentally to bring home a head worth while.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0043.xml
article
616
616,617
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Should there be a Close Season on Bears?
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Many are the imprecations heaped upon the head of Bruin. Many the crosses that this really noble game animal has to bear, sometimes unjustly. He is pictured (from the story books of our infancy up to the eloquent but fakir stories of the daily press) as the bugaboo of the great outdoors—an animal just craving for the taste of human blood and the flesh of animals as well.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0044.xml
article
617
617
IN THE GAME FIELD
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A Great Hunting Field of the North
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Editor Outdoor Life
The game found here principally is moose, caribou, sheep and bear. A friend of mine who is a guide is now contracting to take parties out from July 1st to October 10th or 15th—after that the rivers freeze up and it would be difficult to get out unless with dog teams, and if there is not much snow, as is usually the case at that time of year, it would be both expensive and tiresome.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0045.xml
article
617
617,618
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Bear Brought Down by a Woman
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M. B. DOWNS
Mrs. Frank Golden of Payette, who is visiting her sister, Mrs. Call, and her cousin, J. B. Kinzey, in the neighborhood of Twin Springs, Idaho, is the heroine of a bear hunt which almost ended disastrously, according to advices received Sunday from that section.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0046.xml
article
618
618
IN THE GAME FIELD
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Echoes from the Game Fields
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Mr. C. W. Goss of Paoli, Ind., writes: “Quail are very plentiful here in southern Indiana this year. I have been driving over portions of Orange County and have never seen Bob White so plentiful. They even roost in our Court House yard. While eating dinner to-day I saw one perched on a neighbor’s back yard fence whistling.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0047.xml
article
619
619,620,621
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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The Colt New Service
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George W. Brooks
I am deeply interested in the discussions that from time to time grace the pages of your best of sporting magazines, more especially in the rifle, revolver and the shotgun line. There is one thing I am not able to understand, however, and that is in all the sporting publications with which I am acquainted I have yet to see any mention of the Colt New Service revolver.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0048.xml
article
621
621
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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The '06 Springfield Pointed Bullet on Game
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C. B. Hubbs
I noticed in your last month’s magazine inquiry about the '06 Springfield cartridge. Several members of the Southern California Rifles, of which I am a member, use their Springfields for hunting as well as target work and find them good killers.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0049.xml
article
621
621,622
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Well Satisfied with the .22 Colt Target Revolver
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William F. Rhodes
In the October number of my favorite magazine I notice a few comments by Mr. Sturges F. Weeks on the new Colt .22 caliber revolver, which I think should not be allowed to pass unnoticed, as in my opinion they are not altogether correct and might lead to the uninitiated getting a wrong idea concerning the little gun.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0050.xml
article
622
622,623
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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The National Matches Biennially Instead of Annually
A Suggestion.
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WM. WOLFF
There is considerable quiet talk as to the advisability of making the national rifle matches a biennial affair instead of holding them yearly. That they have been a tremendous factor in arousing interest in shooting throughout all branches of the military service and the national guard is not denied.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0051.xml
article
623
623,624,625
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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The Big Game Rifle
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A Steady Hold
During the early history of our beloved America the shooting of large game animals was a necessity. Later it became a pastime, but today it is a science. The rifle, through a process of evolution, has changed from the flintlock to the automatic.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0052.xml
article
625
625,626,627
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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A Desirable Boy's Rifle
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Ashley A. Haines
I have always thought that the average boy of today fails to fully appreciate the value of the rifle that for the trifling sum of $5 or so may be his. Perhaps the case might be different if the rifle was held at a higher price, for it is generally conceded that anything easily acquired is seldom prized as highly as the same article selling at a higher figure.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0053.xml
article
627
627,628
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Brigadier General William Crozier
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Among the army officers engaged in encouraging rifle practice the name of Brigadier General William Crozier, U. S. Army, stands high on the list. As chief of ordnance his professional duties keep him in close touch with rifle practice and he gives evidence of his interest by attending the matches at Camp Perry each year.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0054.xml
article
628
628,629
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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A Warm Advocate of the Springfield
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Editor Outdoor Life
Having noted in your magazine for November that Mr. W. G. Buehner of Wyoming wishes information concerning the .30 U. S. Springfield, I will submit some ordnance findings, and a few personal observations concerning our Uncle’s latest production that may be of benefit to the rifle cranks, some of whom may think that he has a clumsy, heavy, ugly rifle, fit only for use in war.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0055.xml
article
629
629,630
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Bullets that Key-Hole in Game
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Editor Outdoor Life
I read in the November number of Outdoor Life an inquiry asking why the action of the sharp-pointed .30 caliber Springfield bullet is more destructive in animal bodies than the soft-pointed bullet fired with some 500 feet less velocity. This phenomenon is easily made clear by the experience which I have had with this cartridge—the government model 1906.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0056.xml
article
630
630,631
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Arms and Ammunition Queries
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L. D. Whitmore, Redlands, Cal.—Why do not the Remington people build their autoloading gun in 20-bore? Would not the action stand the pressure of 2¼ drams of bulk nitro? I am sure many shooters all over the land are asking themselves this question.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0057.xml
review
632
632
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Some New Books
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A. C. McClurg & Co.
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Mark Enderby, Engineer; by Robert Fulkerson Hoffman; illustrated; 373 pages; $1.50; A. C. McClurg & Co., publishers, Chicago. A wholesome life story, full of pathos, and exciting enough in its setting to appeal to the most romantic of readers.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0058.xml
article
632
632
ARMS and AMMUNITION
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Gleaned from the Mail
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[no value]
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I have just received my October number of Outdoor Life and am very much pleased with it. Anyone who handles dogs or guns should not be without it. Thanking you in advance for your prompt delivery, I remain, a lifelong subscriber, F. E. DIMICK. Little Shasta, Calif.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0059.xml
article
633
633
[no value]
[no value]
OUTDOOR LIFE FOR JANUARY
GAME NOTES FROM ALASKA.
MY FIRST GUN.
ON THE NORTHERN GAME TRAILS.
IN QUEST OF THE MEXICAN LION.
DEER IN THE FARTHEST NORTH.
MOUNTAIN ACCIDENTS.
ON TOP OF THE EARTH IN A MOTOR CAR.
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The January number commences our fourteenth year as a sportsman’s magazine. It will form a fitting milestone, too, to commemorate the date, as its pages will be crowded full of probably more valuable matter to the big game hunter than any that have preceded it.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0060.xml
advertisement
634
634
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
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[no value]
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0061.xml
article
641
641,642,643
THE MONTHS MISCELLANY
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THE MONTHS MISCELLANY
MOUNT YOUR TROPHIES.
PRACTICAL CO-OPERATION.
BUILD YOUR OWN BOATS.
ANOTHER HIGH SCORE.
THE 3-IN-ONE COMPANY IN CANADA.
PIERCE MOTORCYCLE CATALOG.
A SMALL BULLET GETS BEAR.
THE NEW PETERS CATALOG.
NOTES.
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One of the most interesting and profitable ways that you can spend you rspare time this winter is in learning Taxidermy. The time has arrived when it is almost a necessity for every sportsman to be able to mount the fine birds and animals which he secures, and it is very fortunate that the sportsman has access to the very latest and best methods in Taxidermy through the Northwestern School of Taxidermy, Omaha, Nebr.
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0062.xml
advertisement
643
643
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[no value]
THE HORTON MFG. CO.: Steel Fishing Rods
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THE HORTON MFG. CO.
Steel Fishing Rods
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0063.xml
advertisement
20A
20A,21A,22A,23A,24A
[no value]
[no value]
TAXIDERMISTS AND FUR DEALERS
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[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0064.xml
advertisement
18A
18A,19A,25A,26A,27A,28A,29A,30A,31A,32A
[no value]
[no value]
MISCELLANEOUS
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0065.xml
advertisement
33A
33A
[no value]
[no value]
OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
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OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0066.xml
advertisement
34A
34A
[no value]
[no value]
OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
[no value]
OUTDOOR LIFE PUB. CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0067.xml
advertisement
35A
35A,36A,37A
[no value]
[no value]
WANTS, FOR SALE, EXCHANGES, ETC.
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OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0068.xml
advertisement
37A
37A
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
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[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0069.xml
advertisement
38A
38A
[no value]
[no value]
THE UNIVERSITY SOCIETY
[no value]
THE UNIVERSITY SOCIETY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0070.xml
advertisement
39A
39A
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
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The Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
Remington Pump Gun
The Union Metallic Cartridge Co.
Remington Autoloading Shotgun
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[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0071.xml
advertisement
40A
40A
[no value]
[no value]
J. STEVENS ARMS & TOOL CO.: STEVENS ARMS
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J. STEVENS ARMS & TOOL CO.
STEVENS ARMS
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[no value]
OutdoorLife_19101201_0026_006_0072.xml