Issue: 19130701

Tuesday, July 1, 1913
July
3
True
26
Saturday, May 7, 2016
6/29/2016 2:07:13 PM

Articles
cover
23
23
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MACLEAN
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Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0001.xml
advertisement
24
24
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R. C. Jamieson & Co.
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R. C. Jamieson & Co.
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Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0002.xml
advertisement
25
25
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The MacLean Publishing Co., Ltd.
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The MacLean Publishing Co., Ltd.
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Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0003.xml
article
26
26,27,28,29,30,31,32,33,34,35,36
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The Story of Colonel Davidson
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Edward J. Moore
ONE afternoon last August when the C. N. R.’s Saskatchewan Express was sweeping along in the sunshine through miles of wheat and oats in a favored section of the West a well-to-do tourist, evidently from the Eastern States, was making rather complimentary remarks about the country.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0004.xml
article
37
37,38,39,40,41,42
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The Discovery of Canada
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Elbert Hubbard
I once heard Canada described by a high school sophomore as “that tract of land just opposite Buffalo, New York.” Mention Canada to some Americans, and delightful remembrances spring up of a good square meal at St. Thomas, on the line of the Michigan Central.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0005.xml
article
43
43,44,45,46,47,48
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Haldane—Lord Chancellor
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Linton Eccles
VISCOUNT HALDANE of Cloan, K.C., K.P., F.R.S., and Lord Chancellor of Britain, having asked for and received the kings permission, will visit Canada at the end of August. When his Lordship felt inclined to accept the invitation to be present at the congress of the American Bar Association in Montreal, it was not merely a consideration of consulting his diary and ordering his luggage—luggage in England, if you please!—to be packed.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0006.xml
article
48
48
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MY WORK
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Henry Van Dyke
Let me but do my work from day to day In field or forest, at the desk or loom, In roaring market-place or tranquil room; Let me but find it in my heart to say, When vagrant wishes beckon me astray, “This is my work, my blessing, not my doom; Of all who live, I am the only one by whom This work can best be done in the right way."
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0007.xml
article
49
49,50,51,52,53
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The Divorcing Umbrella
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William Hugo Pabke
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Todd sat down on the plush seat beside his wife of two hours and thirty-seven minutes, pulled down his white waistcoat to fit snugly that portion of his anatomy that it was intended to fit, and peered past Mrs. Benjamin Franklin Todd into the mystery of the darkening train-shed.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0008.xml
article
53
53
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THE IDEAL IS THE REAL
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Eric Ross Goulding
What do they know of life who only see the form of things, And not the heart? What do they know of love who merely kiss the lips and cheeks, And not the soul? What do they know of life and love who hear no angel wings Anear them pass? What do they know of love or life to whom there never speaks The Voice of God?
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0009.xml
article
54
54,55,56,57,58,59
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Excursion Joys in a Morris Chair
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Edward Jamieson
PROBABLY you felt rather envious the other day when you heard that Charlie Smith was going off down South the following week for a look at the Panama Canal “before they let the water in,” or when you met Billy Simpson and he told you he had just got, back from a trip to the “Coast” with a side trip up to Prince Rupert.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0010.xml
article
60
60,61,62,63,64
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Feather For Feather
An Omaha Indian Legend Tremulous With the Echo of the Tom-Tom and Drum
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John G. Neihardt
TUM-UM-UM, tum-um-um, tum-umum, went the drums beaten by the hands of the old men—too old for wars, but now grown momentarily youthful with the victory of the young men who were returning from battle. Tum-um-um, tum-um-um! So sang the drums--great, glad buckskin drums, exultant beneath the staccato blows of the old men’s drumsticks.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0011.xml
article
65
65,66,67,68
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Two-Ninety-Four, Plus Luck
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C. M. Storey
DOWN in the heart of the city where the smoke is thickest, where the whirr of factory wheels and the noise of traffic render one deaf to all lesser sounds; where the buildings are lean and grimy and life seems sordid—there it is that the Spirit of Commerce wages war with humanity.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0012.xml
article
69
69,70,71,72
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The Captain’s Gig a-Glove Hunting
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C. H. J. Snider
“PASSENGERS lately, etc?” The gaze of Lieutenant Alexander Dobbs, R. N., bored its way through the blue tobacco haze to a dainty Spanish leather glove, meant for a slim, lefthand, tacked against the cabin carlins overhead. Copleston Radcliffe, seated opposite, failed to flush, but his merry eyes twinkled.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0013.xml
article
73
73,74,75,76,77,78,79,80
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The Print of the French Heel
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Robert E. Pinkerton
WHEN Willson opened his eyes it was to see water slapping directly in front of his face. He felt strangely helpless. Dimly he remembered Hardy’s “Yip!” just before the big wave had tossed the canoe into the air. A twist in this wave had determined that Willson should live, for he had been thrown into an eddy that swirled him toward shore.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0014.xml
article
81
81,82,83,84,85,86
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Jefferys—Painter of the Prairies
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J. Edgcumbe Staley
“BLACK and white work is as good as any other preparation for the career of a painter. It gives one the power of easily committing to any ready medium what one sees daily all but one. Almost unconsciously the youth, who takes up his pencil and his pen diligently, grows accustomed to the rendition of feature, form, and fact in the progressive ratio of incidents and inspiration.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0015.xml
article
87
87,88,89,90
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The Sin of Tired Nerves
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Dr. Orison Swett Marden
A GREAT many well-meaning people, both men and women, are great “nerve sinners.” They allow themselves to become exhausted and so depleted physically that they lose the-power of resistance. They cannot control themselves and are the victims of their nerves.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0016.xml
article
91
91,92,93,94,95,96
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The Rising Market
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Charles E. Van Loan
THE long freight train rattled and wheezed as it came to a standstill; the overworked engine sent forth a series of melancholy hoots, and Vestibule Slim, traveling man, cautiously opened the side door of his private car and looked out upon a wet world.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0017.xml
article
97
97,98,99,100
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There is No Crisis Ahead
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John Appleton
SHREWD Canadian business men have long had their eyes well set upon certain danger signals which were ahead. The chief one was in the extent of Canada’s borowing. Heavy borrowing is accompanied by as much danger when the whole nation is a party to it as in the case of an individual who borrows heavily.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0018.xml
article
101
101,102,103
Review of Reviews
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Three Women Who Manage Millions
Emergency Thrusts Three Widows into the High Finance of Fortune Builders and They Make Good.
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That women can rise to an emergency in sickness and display a fortitude that no philosophy has as yet explained, has been exemplified time and again. Equally successful in the management of business enterprises, she has demonstrated in her untiring nature, persistent attention and executive intuition, her right to equality with men.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0019.xml
article
103
103,104,105
Review of Reviews
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A Flying Machine Before Christ.
And Some Striking Instances — Such as the Taximeter, Looping-the-Loop, and Growing Plants by Electricity — Proving That There is Nothing New Under the Sun.
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THE SAYING that there is no new thing under the sun may be very hackneyed, but it is very true. We take a natural pride in our wonderful modern inventions, but are apt to overlook the fact that they are, after all, largely the developments and improvements of ideas as old as the hills.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0020.xml
article
105
105,106,107
Review of Reviews
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The Life of an Artist's Model
The Truth About an Arduous Profession Where $600 a Year is Made by the Average Poser.
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SOME INTERESTING details of the life of an artist’s model are given by Miss Muriel Andrews in the London Magazine. “What an easy life you models have-” is the kind of thing I’m always having said to me. My only reply to these people is to make them take any pose they like, either sitting or standing, and then tell them to keep quite still for an hour; that they may then rest for ten minutes, sit again for fifty minutes, rest again for ten, and keep this up for at least six hours, with an interval of from half an hour to an hour for lunch.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0021.xml
article
107
107,108
Review of Reviews
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Why Small Business Men Fail
A Business Man by Detailing the Errors He Has Made, Here Shows How to Avoid Them.
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WHEN a business falls foul of success and consequently gets into difficulties, the man at its head finds little or no trouble in putting his finger on what he thinks is the cause, and exclaims: “That’s at the bottom of all my worry.” A writer in Cassell's Saturday Journal, in discussing this subject, states his belief that in not more than one case in ten is the man right.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0022.xml
article
108
108,109,110
Review of Reviews
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How To Keep Fit
A Typical Venus de Milo Describes Her Methods of Physical Culture.
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THE MEASUREMENTS of Miss Sinclair (Mrs. Eahey), the beautiful wife of a wellknown English artist are practically identical with those of the Venus de Milo. Miss Sinclair is only 18 and her physical beauty testifies to the soundness of her theories regarding exercise and diet, and her system of keeping fit which she describes in The Royal Magazine.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0023.xml
article
110
110,111
Review of Reviews
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The Terror That Flieth
A Graphic Picture of England Under a Rain of Bombs From the Midnight Heavens — War to Cease Soon.
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A GRAPHIC picture of the fate of England in the next war is drawn in the Nineteenth Century, by Mr. Harold Wyatt, who foresees a hostile power raining down bombs from the midnight air, and owing to England’s supineness in preparations for this event, escaping unharmed and unmolested.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0024.xml
article
111
111,112,113
Review of Reviews
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Writing To Please Everybody
A Frenchman’s Views on the Art of Pleasing from the Superficial to the Profound.
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the French of M. Rene Dumic in Lectures pour Tous
IS THERE such a thing as an art of writing for everyone? and if so, what is it? At the present time the query seems very opportune, so I decided to put the question to several persons whose ideas, it appeared to me, would be of interest. Science reigns supreme nowadays, so my first visit was to a learned scientist, a friend of mine.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0025.xml
article
113
113,114,115,116
Review of Reviews
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Rebuilding Greece
A Character Sketch of King Constantine of Greece, Showing His Tact and Knowledge of the Essentials.
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the French in Lectures pour Tous
AT THE termination of a campaign the glorious outcome of which has produced results of such vast import to the Hellenic race, the whole nation was suddenly plunged into gloom by one of those maniacal crimes which, as one Sovereign has put it.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0026.xml
article
116
116,117
Review of Reviews
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King Edward as a Motorist
A Personal Study of the Human Side of a King Where Emergencies Only Set in Relief His Sympathy and Unassailable Dignity.
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In commenting upon the reminiscences of Mr. C. W. Stamper, an engineer, who from 1905 onwards always accompanied King Edward VII. on his motor expeditions, The Daily Telegraph reminds us how important a part in the outward life of King Edward was played by the motor car.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0027.xml
article
118
118,119
Review of Reviews
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Dental Progress Behind the Needs
Modern Business Life is Producing Changes in the Teeth that makes much of Modern Mouth Treatment a Malpractice.
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Dr. Nodine and Dr. Tracy, of the New York State Dental Society, give in the Boston Transcript some of the advances achieved by science in the matter of denistry in the last ten years. Much has been learned of the reasons for decay in teeth. More has been discovered in the matter of treating diseased teeth and much has been done to show the connection between bad teeth and an inefficient body.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0028.xml
article
119
119,120
Review of Reviews
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Asia’s Grand Old Man
Count Okuma, the Japanese who has had Eyes for the Big World Outside and has Drawn a Country With Him.
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If there is an Asiatic alive to-day who may be said to belong to the whole continent rather than merely to the country which gave him birth, that person is Count Shigenobu Okuma. Mr. Saint Nihil Singh, a well-known Indian writer gives us in The Hindustan Review, an interesting character sketch of the Count, of whom all Asiatics travelling in Japan long to catch a glimpse or, better still, talk with him.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0029.xml
article
121
121,122
Review of Reviews
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The Mulatto and Negro Problem
The Mulatto Likely to be an Important Factor in the Solution of the Negro Problem.
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THE UNITED STATES has something more than a “negro problem,” it has a “mulatto problem.” Out of 10,000,000 colored citizens, more than 2,000,000 contain varying percentages of white blood and the question as to whether the ultimate solution of the negro problem will be found in the mulatto is argued out in an interesting paper by Professor H. E. Jordan, of Virginia University, in the June number of The Popular Science Monthly.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0030.xml
article
122
122,123,124
Review of Reviews
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How Winds Reform the Earth
A Notable Discovery of the Present Century with Regard to the Wind’s Action on the Shaping of the Earth.
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AS IN the eighteenth century marine planation was one of the notable discoveries in earth-study, and as in the last century the theory of general peneplanation through stream-corrasion was one of the grander conceptions of the age, so the recognition of desert wind-scour as the principal among erosional agencies seems destined to take its place among the first half-dozen great and novel thoughts which shall especially distinguish geologic science of the twentieth century, says Dr. Keyes in the Popular Science Monthly.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0031.xml
article
124
124,125,126
Review of Reviews
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Egyptian Mummies Show This Disease
Records of Arteriosclerosis have Been Taken from the Blood Vessels of Egyptian Mummies Embalmed in the Fifteenth Century B.C.
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Brain worries, muscular over-work, meateating, infectious diseases, wine bibbing, and alcohol about on a par in causation of arteriosclerosis of the arterial hardening changes which take place after fifty-five years of age are little more than a part of the general stiffening and wasting and aging of all the tissues of the body, and give rise to little or no special or definite trouble, says Dr. Woods Hutchinson in the American Magazine.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0032.xml
article
126
126,127
Review of Reviews
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British Rule Produces Famines?
On the Contrary, the Indian Farmer' has Enjoyed Many Advantages Since Anglo-Saxon Came.
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“FAMINE” says Professor Roy in the Outlook, “is the gift of the British to India. During the nineteenth century there were thirty-one famines that destroyed over thirty-two million lives. This terrible death list was not caused by overpopulation,” Professor Roy says, “because India as a whole ranks but ninth in density of population per square mile.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0033.xml
article
127
127,128,129
Review of Reviews
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The Peril of Lancashire
India’s Fight for Supremacy in the Cotton Trade Where Lahor is So Cheap and Wants So Great
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SHREWD observers have realized for years that nothing could avert eventual disaster from the Lancashire cotton trade. For India possesses the tremendous advantages of producing cotton on her own soil, and commanding an abundant supply of cheap labor, and only needed modern machinery to enable her to oust Lancashire from the huge Indian market, and probably from other Asian marts.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0034.xml
article
129
129
Review of Reviews
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Chinese Bank Notes 1,500 Years Old
An Exhibit in New York Shows How the Chinese Were Acquainted With Paper Money
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There was a notable shipment of Chinese antiquities from the collection of Mr. A. W. Bahr, in Shanghai, to an art gallery on Fifth Avenue, New York, for exhibition, says the Christian Herald. The shipment includes about two hundred paintings, dating from the seventh to the fifteenth centuries, many pieces of Chinese stone and marble sculpture, bronzes, porcelains, and specimens of pottery.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0035.xml
article
130
130,131
Review of Reviews
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Wild Oats for Women
The Feminist Movement is Preaching a Dangerous Doctrine for our Young Women—Will the Pendulum Come Back?
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FRANCES H. LOW, writing in the London Daily Mail, foresees a dangerous fascination for young women in some of the latest doctrines of the feminists. Behind the “Vote” is the revolutionary section of the Suffragists, the section out to destroy, is Feminism, and behind Feminism the “economic independence” of women, the translation of every woman into a wage-eaner, whether married or single; if single with the accompaniment that she is to “do what she likes,” “be free as men are,” and if married, free to fill jam-pots, or see to municipal dust-bins, or “go into the city," while the State, or that contemptible individual known hitherto as a “husband,” pays some one else to feed and rear her children.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0036.xml
article
131
131
Review of Reviews
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Man’s Oneness With Divinity
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Orison Swett Marden
Walt Whitman said, “I am larger, better than I thought. I did not know I held so much goodness.” Man is just beginning to discover himself, to find out that he is not such an insignificant figure in the universe as he was once taught to believe. Men are just beginning to hold up their heads, because they are just beginning to discover their divinity and oneness with the great creative energy of the universe.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0037.xml
article
132
132,133,134,135
Review of Reviews
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Who Sets the Fashions ?
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E. J. Morris
IT IS frequently difficult to trace the reason why any particular fashion becomes universal, nor can a new style always be attributed to any given source. It is probably, however, at Longchamps, or one of the other famous race courses near Paris, more than anywhere else, that feminine fashions are finally settled.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0038.xml
article
135
135
Review of Reviews
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The Best Way to Settle a Grudge
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Orison Swett Marden
I know of nothing that is more deadly to all that is finest and best in us, nothing which so poisons the very sources of life as holding a grudge, which, of course, means that we hope sometime for an opportunity to get “square” with those we fancy have injured us.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0039.xml
article
136
136,137,138,139
Review of Reviews
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Greasing an Employee’s Hands
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Arthur Conrad
THE expression is not an elegant one, but it describes concisely and graphically a custom that has long been exercising a baneful influence on modern business life. The average employee who has anything whatever to do with the buying end of the business, either directly or indirectly, is assumed to be hard-handed.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0040.xml
article
139
139
Review of Reviews
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FOREST SOLITUDE
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An Exchange
The clash and clamour of the world grows less, Receding further as we slowly stray To where the forest, clad in green array, Awaits us with its peaceful loveliness. Forgotten is that time of strain and stress Through which we battled—was it yesterday, Or yesteryear?—it seems so far away, For now our sorrows melt to nothingness.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0041.xml
article
140
140,141,142,143,144,145,146,147,148,149,150,151,152,153,154,155,156,157,158,159
Review of Reviews
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Between Two Thieves
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Richard Dehan
“It is the classic flower of Verms as well as the badge of Imperialism. And —he who receives it from so fair a hand and does not wear it must needs be very cold or greatly courageous.” He added, as Dunoisse’s brilliant black eyes met his own: “I wear no violets, you see.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0042.xml
article
160
160,161,162
Review of Reviews
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THE BEST SELLING BOOK OF THE MONTH
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Findlay I. Weaver, Editor of "Bookseller and Stationer"
John Fox, Jr.’s new novel, “The Heart of the Hills,” making its appearance in April, at once took among the six best sellers in Canada and first place in the United States. “The Amateur Gentleman,” is back at the head of the Canadian list, having been supplanted last month by Sir Gilbert Parkers “The Judgment House,” and now “The Heart of the Hills,” has climbed up to third place and is the book to receive special attention this month, since those ranking first and second have both been the subjects of reviews in this department.
Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0043.xml
advertisement
163
163
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BERRY BROTHERS
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BERRY BROTHERS
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Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0044.xml
advertisement
164
164
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Advertisement: MOGUL
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MOGUL
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Maclean's_19130701_0026_003_0045.xml