October 1, 1938

FICTION

Medicine Man

WOMEN AND THE HOME

A Week of Fish

FICTION

The Will and the Won't

Medicine Man 2021
FICTION

Medicine Man

In the wilds of Burma, Dr. Granger finds problems of life and death that surgical skill alone can not solve
A Week of Fish 5051
WOMEN AND THE HOME

A Week of Fish

IT'S OPEN season all the year round for all kinds of fish. Referring, of course, to the sport of eating them. Most housekeepers, anyway, are more interested in the flavor than in the gaminess of a fish. They don't care who catches it, nor how many big ones got away in the process.
The Will and the Won't 67
FICTION

The Will and the Won't

The sad saga of a humorous lover whose wit ran away with his wisdom
Four Men in a Boat 2223
SPORT

Four Men in a Boat

Prairie-bred, they trained through the Great Drought on a homemade lake to win a Dominion rowing championship
Mr. Honey Skin and Bones 1617
FICTION

Mr. Honey Skin and Bones

Ice man and Redhead — they argued and argued and argued
Parade 5657
HUMOR

Parade

A number of Twin City readers have hastened to tell us about Mrs. Paul Popiel. of Fort William, and the hornet. Mrs. Popiel, with her sons, was working away at the back of the house, loading a newly cut crop of hay into the barn when from one of the stacks there came a hornet.
The Ship that Come Back 1213
FICTION

The Ship that Come Back

In which Old Tortoise demonstrates that a true sailorman is never at sea in the desert
SHOTS and ANGLES 5253
SHOTS and ANGLES

SHOTS and ANGLES

THE astonishing thing about “Marie Antoinette” is that, though it runs a full two hours and a half and is weighted down with over two million dollars worth of production, it is wonderfully absorbing to watch almost all of the time. Admitting that “Marie Antoinette” might have been even better with more cutting and fewer crystal chandeliers, it’s still worth two hours and a half of anybody’s time.
The Bren Gun Enquiry 45
Maclean's Editorial

The Bren Gun Enquiry

IN ITS September 1 issue, Maclean's Magazine published an article headed “Canada’s Armament Mystery,” written by LieutenantColonel George A. Drew. In that article, Colonel Drew made a critical analysis of the contract made by the Canadian Government with the firm of John Inglis Company, Toronto, for the manufacture of Bren machine guns, and set forth a series of questions which, in the public interest, he declared should be satisfactorily answered.
I Became a Pulpwood Cutter 2425
GENERAL ARTICLES

I Became a Pulpwood Cutter

How one discharged white-collar man triumphed over adversity by means of an axe and a bucksaw
September 151938 October 151938