The New Zealand Railways Magazine, Volume 13, Issue 10 (January 2, 1939)
|A Tapu Isle of Birds||17–44|
|Among the Books 45–47|
|Editroial — Develop all New Zealand||7|
|Excursions Into Beauty||30–31|
|General Manager's Message||8|
|He's Tellin’ Us||52–53|
|Lost to Te Reinga||34–36|
|Lyttelton—The Gateway to Canterbury||37–39|
|New Zealand—Nursery of the Thoroughbred Horse||9–56|
|New Zealand Verse||25|
|Our London Letter||22–23|
|Our Women's Section||57–59|
|Panorama of the Playground||61–62|
|The English Scene||41–43|
|The Magic Island||49–51|
|The Vigorous Enderbys||26–29|
|Wit and Humour||63|
The New Zealand Railways Magazine is on sale through the principal booksellers, or may be obtained post-free for 6/- per annum.
Employees of the Railway Department are invited to forward news items or articles bearing on railway affairs. The aim of contributors should be to supply interesting topical material tending generally towards the betterment of the service.
In all cases where the Administration makes announcements through the medium of this Journal the fact will be clearly indicated.
The Department does not identify itself with any opinions which may be expressed in other portions of the publication, whether appearing over the author's name or under a nom de plume.
Short stories, poetry, pen-and-ink sketches, etc., are invited from the general public upon New Zealand subjects.
Payment for short paragraphs will be made at 2d. a line. Successful contributors will be expected to send in clippings from the Magazine for assessment of the payment due to them.
The Editor cannot undertake the return of Ms. unless accompanied with a stamped and addressed envelope.
All communications should be addressed to The Editor, New Zealand Railways Magazine, Wellington.
I hereby certify that the publisher's lists and other records disclose that the circulation of the “New Zealand Railways Magazine” has not been less than 24,000 copies each issue since April, 1938.
Controller and Auditor-General
(Photo., Thelma R. Kent.)
Looking across the heavily-wooded slopes to Mt. Christina, Eglinton Valley, South Island.