Issue: 19480915

Wednesday, September 15, 1948
September
18
True
61
Wednesday, May 4, 2016
6/29/2016 1:25:54 PM

Articles
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MACLEAN'S
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0001.xml
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MACLEAN’S
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EDITORIALS
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Our Gain Is Greater Than Newfoundland’s
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NEWFOUNDLANDERS, we’re told, don’t like hearing their country described as “Canada’s tenth province.” This repeated classification of the newcomer in last place irritates them. They have a point there. Newfoundland will be our tenth province historically; geographically, it might equally well be called our first.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0005.xml
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IN THE EDITORS’ CONFIDENCE
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MOST of the Maclean’s readers who stopped for a second look at Franklin Arbuckle’s August 15 cover painting merely emitted a sigh of pleasure and moved on peaceably to the interior of the book. It was the people who took a third look who were dangerous.
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7,8,73,74,75,76,77
General Articles
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WHERE DOES ST. LAURENT STAND?
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BLAIR FRASER
WHEN William Lyon Mackenzie King resigns and Louis S. St. Laurent is sworn in as his successor, Canadians will have a Prime Minister they hardly know. Two thirds of us can’t pronounce his name (Sahn-Lorahn is about as near as English spelling will get to it).
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8,50,51,52
General Articles
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The First Lady
When Jeanne Renault met quiet Louis St. Laurent it was love at first sight. When Ottawa called him away, she wept
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EVA-LIS WUORIO
TIME WAS, and not so long ago, when Jeanne Renault St. Laurent would burst into tears at the mere thought of her husband taking any kind of a public job which might keep him away from the family. Today he is Canada’s Prime Minister-presumptive and on his accession his wife will become the first First Lady Canada has had in some 22 years, (or, since the brief few months of Arthur Meighen’s premiership in 1926).
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9,58,59,60
General Articles
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DAN Mcgrew DIED HERE
Dawson, which saw strange sights under the northern lights, now dozes on the Yukon, hoping the wildest boom of all will return
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PIERRE BERTON
AN OLD home town is many things to many people: faces, memories, old buildings and vacant lots, climate and history and low blue hills, dust and gravestones and old, old men —a shifting montage of sounds and impressions that sometimes stray through your dreams like the sound of an ancient schoolbell or the bark of a dog, long dead.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0013.xml
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10,11,42,43,44,46,48
Fiction
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Palace of Sweets
The mayor put on his claw-hammer and high dicer, the band struck up "Annie Rooney” and the party for Mrs. Sarkas began
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GORDON M. HILLMAN
THINKING of Aunt Zia made Mr. Sarkas SO nervous that he went out and crossed to the other side of Saratoga Street to survey his establishment. It was bright and neat and clean, which the rest, of Saratoga Street was not. Its front was blue and white, its marble-topped tables were set just so, like brightly burnished chessmen, its soda fountain shone, its soft blue walls were decorated with very delicate silver trees of a species unknown to anyone but the artist.
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12,70,71,72
General Articles
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WE TRAPPED OURSELVES IN BERLIN
The air lift feeds Berlin but proves nothing. Our diplomats’ mistakes made the city a futile symbol. Now a fateful decision lies before us
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L. S. B. SHAPIRO
BERLIN The night, sky in Berlin is dark and it throbs with the low and urgent moan of airplane engines. Below, the streets are dimly lighted and almost completely deserted. The flicker of candlelight may be seen from the windows of dwellings, as though the people of the stricken city lay quietly listening to the wail of the sky machines.
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13,61,62,63,64,65
General Articles
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Why Innocent Men Go to Jail
Innocent men have been jailed because they couldn't afford a lawyer.The remedy: legal aid bureaus to underwrite justice for all
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SIDNEY KATZ
ONE AUTUMN DAY a young man was hitchhiking along a gravel road in rural Quebec, on his way home after working on a farm all summer. A car pulled up containing two men. Although they could speak no English and he could speak no French, he managed to make out that they were going in the right direction, so he hopped in: But what promised to be a pleasant, brief lift turned into a distressing experience that the young man was to remember for the rest of his life.
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14,78,79
General Articles
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Cross Country
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IN PARCHED Lillooet, deep in B. C.’s Cariboo ranching country, sweating townspeople are apt to cast envious glances at Martin Chernault, the only man in the world with a natural ice refrigerator. Last month, as many as 40 tourists a day were streaming into the 36-foot, ice-sheathed cave at the base of an unnamed mountain on Martin’s 40-acre ranch just out of town.
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14,31,32,34
General Articles
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BEVERLEY BAXTER'S LONDON LETTER
Baxter vs. Col. McCormick
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LONDON is a large place, but despite its 10 million inhabitants it does not lose complete affinity with an ordinary city or small town. For example the Shah of Persia turned up last week and caused quite a stir. Jack Benny arrived, too, with his wife, Miss Livingstone, and Mr. Phil Harris and another young woman of their radio team whose name escapes me.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0018.xml
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15,79
General Articles
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BACKSTAGE AT OTTAWA
Harsh Words at the Liberal Love Feast
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THE MAN WITH A NOTEBOOK
RIGHT HON. LOUIS ST. LAURENT hadn’t been Liberal leader for 24 hours before he discovered the greatest single need of a Prime Minister: protection from the telephone. On the night of his election, Mr. St. Laurent escaped from his admirers in time for a family dinner and went to bed dog-tired about midnight.
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It Couldn’t Of Been Babe Ruth
Perhaps he wasn’t even born when it happened. Just the same, he’d seen that ball go sailing when the Babe leaned into it
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ROBERT FONTAINE
I SEEN HIM, I tell you,” Charley said doggedly. “Goshamighty, man, I got a million pictures of Babe Ruth. Don’t you think I’d know him if I saw him?” Willie picked up his pitcher’s glove and rubbed at the centre solemnly, smoothing and caressing.
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17,34,35,36
General Articles
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FLYING RANCHER
The old-time cattleman has been replaced by men like George Ross—who uses a cockpit instead of a saddle
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W. O. MITCHELL
FROM THEIR traditional role in the Canadian way of life as the most universal of all luxuries and the most exciting of all necessities, the T-bone steak, the sirloin roast and the veal cutlet Rave recently been dropped onto the sizzling frying pan of public controversy.
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18,19,38,40,42
It Couldn’t Of Been Babe Ruth
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THE LONG YEARS
A light still burns in a low stone hut on Mars—and four strange figures tend a fire, for reasons they cannot know
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ROY BRADBURY
WHENEVER the wind came through the sky, he and his small family would sit in the stone hut and warm their hands over a small fire. The wind would stir the canal waters and almost blow the stars out of the sky, but Mr. Hathaway would sit contented and talk to his wife, and his wife would talk back, and he would talk to his two daughters and his son about the old days on Earth and they would all reply neatly.
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General Articles
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EMOTION CAN MAKE YOU STERILE
It isn't just chance when a childless couple adopt a baby—and then promptly have one of their own
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FLORENCE ROBERTS
JIM AND MARY BLACK wanted a family. They had planned it that way ever since their wedding day, when Jim had just gotten his law degree and was sterling in the firm at rock bottom. “It won’t take me long to go places with this outfit,” Jim had declared.
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21,29,30,31
General Articles
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Bomber From Over The Border
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TRENT FRAYNE
FOOTBALL, a form of autumnal violence in which grown men in short pants pummel each other legally, reaches its giddy climax in less than three months when 20,000 people will pay $30,000 to watch the best team in Western Canada exchange bruises with the best team in Eastern Canada for the national championship.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0024.xml
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22,24,26
General Articles
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Sounds You Can’t Hear
Silent noise can be used to age whisky, pasteurize milk, kill rats, disperse fog, mix paints — maybe even detect and cure cancer
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GEORGE H. WALTZ
A GOOD MANY scientists, at the moment, are busily finding jobs for sounds that no one has ever heard. Called “silent” sounds —because they are too high-pitched for the human ear to hearthese high-frequency vibrations are being harnessed by science to do such amazing things as homogenize milk, mix medicines and paints, sterilize foods, repel pests, kill germs, dispel fog and wash clothes.
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Optometrists Deny Overcharging
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Optometrists Deny Overcharging
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Mr. Editor, Maclean’s Magazine. The article, “Why Glasses Cost So Much,” by The Man With a Notebook, which appeared in your issue of June 15 evoked considerable interest in optometrie circles. We in optometry feel that while your writer is to be complimented upon his comprehension of the general situation existing in the optical industry, and the clarity with which he has presented his information to the public, he has made inferences which reflect upon our profession and place it in an unfavorable light.
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Monarch of the Oysters
He’s back in the Malpeque Bay again, big and (at and mouth-watering. But the plague that almost wiped him out still baffles science
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DOUGLAS HOW
PRES McCAULL, oyster fisherman, dipped his tongs into the waters, working the long clumsy handles scissors-fashion eight feet below the surface until the teeth of the twin rakes closed and caught on the shells below. Then he hoisted. They tumbled out onto the deck of the dory—ugly, grey, muddy, shapeless.
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MAILBAG
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We Made Mickey a Hero, She Says
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You must be hard up for articles when you publish the life of Mickey MacDonald (Public Phony Number One, Maclean’s, Aug. 1), an absolute scoundrel, making him a hero instead of one of the most despicable characters ever known.—G. Jones, Toronto.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0082.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0083.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0084.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0085.xml
article
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General Articles
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How To Live On Your Income and Still Eat
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ERIC NICOL
RECENTLY magazines have carried a lot of articles by people who have found the way to beat the zooming cost of living; viz., by writing articles for magazines on how to beat the zooming cost of living. Ever one to horn in on a good act, I’d like to offer my own high-test methods of stretching a buck until it looks like a Chinese rug.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0086.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0087.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0088.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0089.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0090.xml
article
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Poetry
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Scents and Nonsense
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Betty Lee
What kind of a girl shall I smell like today, You say as you face an impressive array, Of fragrant colognes, of lotion and potion, And darn it you haven’t the foggiest notion. You could be a siren of come-hither graces, A hint for a male to kick over the traces,
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0091.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0092.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0093.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0094.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0095.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0096.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0097.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0098.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0099.xml
article
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General Articles
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Dear Teacher —
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ANYONE having taught school —as I have done—among the kindly, warmhearted, but fiercely independent farmers of a Canadian-Ukrainian wheatgrowing community knows that the fan mail from the parents is often far more raucous than the boners from the pupils.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0100.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0101.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0102.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0103.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0104.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0105.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0106.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0107.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0108.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0109.xml
article
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General Articles
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Dogs on Ice
They smash their traces and they break your heart. But you can't winter in the north without sled dogs
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RICHARD MORENUS
STREETCARS, elevated trains, and subways—that is what transportation meant to me until my wife and I decided to leave New York and make our home in the Canadian bush. It was May when we first arrived at our island in the wilderness. One day each week was devoted to transportation.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0110.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0111.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0112.xml
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Humor
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WIT AND WISDOM
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Nursery Knowledge—Since the first four years are supposed to form a child’s character, we can report there’ll be no wild man shortage, Guelph Mercury. Wrongdoing Exposed—A Baltimore girl was arrested for strolling along a street dressed only in trousers.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0113.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0114.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0115.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0116.xml
article
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Humor
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PARADE
THE GRIN AND BARE IT SECTION
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DESPERATELY needing a fourth, three young Toronto bridge fiends recently cornered a female friend and spent a long summer evening supplying her with basic training in the rules, techniques and simpler shibboleths of the game. Next night the four gathered around a table and prepared to get down to real business.
Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0117.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0118.xml
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Maclean's_19480915_0061_018_0119.xml