E. Wellman Barnard, secretary of the Farmers National Protection
League, asks President Roosevelt if the League can make him an
honorary member and print his name in their books. Roosevelt has
always had their high regard as a man and as "'Teddy,' an
enthusiastic woodsman." Barnard then describes the League's
conservation and hunting activities and invites Roosevelt to join
them when he is done with politics.
Fan mail; Sportsmanship; Hunting; Natural resources--Societies, etc.
The students of Saint John's School resolve to drop out of the
game of football and endorse President Roosevelt's efforts to
reform the game.
Football; Sportsmanship; New York (State)--Manlius; Roosevelt, Theodore, 1858-1919
George Bird Grinnell enjoyed reading President Roosevelt's book,
Outdoor Pastimes of an American Hunter. He
particularly appreciated the closing chapter, "At Home," and
believes "it would be a great thing for the nation if...parents
could read that chapter and apply it.
Sportsmanship; Books and reading
George Bird Grinnell lets Theodore Roosevelt know that the
American Game Protective Association is all right. Everyone is
doing what they can to forward "the cause of game protection and
good sportsmanship." Grinnell does not feel that Roosevelt should
have any "uneasiness" about the endorsement he's giving the
American Game Protective Association.
Game protection; Game laws; Travel; Brochures; Sportsmanship; New York (State); American Game Protective and Propagation Association; Quarles, Joseph Very, 1843-1911; Shiras, George, 1859-1942; Merriam, C. Hart (Clinton Hart), 1855-1942; Burroughs, John, 1837-1921; Wadsworth, Austin