Every spring trout fishermen return to the streams, always tempted by the remembered pleasures of a familiar run but sometimes also by the dream of discovering new and rewarding water. To add to the temptations, on the following 20 pages three expert anglers offer

To find new fly-fishing waters, Arthur W. Miller, a writer and fisherman beloved under the pen name of Sparse Grey Hackle, left his favorite Catskill haunts to explore the limestone feeders of the Susquehanna in Pennsylvania. After prowling the fertile but little-known fly waters of that area, he wrote a report on his findings, which begins on page 38

John McDonald, a business writer for FORTUNE and a knowledgeable man on a wide variety of subjects, is devoted both as writer and vacationer to the sport and art of fly-fishing. Of all the western waters that he has searched, McDonald selects a short mile-long creek in Montana for its abundance of fish, its surprises and its challenges, which he examines on page 55

Canadian magistrate, conservationist and author, Roderick Haig-Brown has fly-fished a fair part of the world, from his native Britain to the Argentine. For a trout stream of great promise, seldom tried by fly-fishermen but in easy reach of many, Haig-Brown has chosen a Pacific Coast river in western Washington. He reports on this new favorite of his on page 63