December 19, 1959

A Maclean's leisure feature

Holiday weekend in London

Sweet and sour

SEVEN LITTLE-KNOWN CANADIAN LEGENDS

ARTICLES

Portrait of a superhighway

Holiday weekend in London 2425
A Maclean's leisure feature

Holiday weekend in London

The Tower of London — and other renowned landmarks — get short shrift in this spirited, nostalgicvisit by a Maclean’s editor to whom London was once home and is still a delight that “calls me back every now and then with an irresistible voice"
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Sweet and sour

SEVEN LITTLE-KNOWN CANADIAN LEGENDS

I notice that the lives of all great Canadians have been full of dramatic colorful incidents that pointed the way to the great future that lay ahead of these men. There are many Canadians, however, about whom could be told anecdotes just as heart-warming, yet who, for one reason or another, have remained unknown.
Portrait of a superhighway 2223
ARTICLES

Portrait of a superhighway

It was one of the better ideas of a man named Hitler. Its adoption is changing our way of life. Among the most remarkable of these "rivers of wheels” is a year-round spectacle called Highway 400
Parade 5657
Parade

Parade

The milk box of human kindness
Mailbag 45

Mailbag

“Mob hysteria" about football? What about hockey? How the north brings out the ham in us all Who's more dangerous—Lady Chatterley or Elsie?
The many, mighty Siftons 1819
ARTICLES

The many, mighty Siftons

Proud and clannish for six generations — often arrogantly so — they’ve nevertheless done more to shape Canada than any other family
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ARTICLES

How to get on television

The news about television is crammed with fixes and payolas. But there are still old-fashioned and honest ways to get on TV and stay there. This tour of Canada’s casting offices indicates the things that count are talent, stubborn perseverance... and a bit of luck
Maclean's Movies 3233
Maclean's Movies

Maclean's Movies

ODDS AGAINST TOMORROW: A corrupt ex-policeman (Ed Begley, centre) urgently functions as a restraining influence between a proud Negro (Harry Belafonte) and a rabid Negro-hater from the South (Robert Ryan) in this sombre and strong crime drama.
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PREVIEW

A LOOK AT TOMORROW IN TERMS OF TODAY

How you'll get inoculated without pain Next: the perfect conversationalist—a robot
When mother was a war worker 2829
A MACLEAN’S FLASHBACK

When mother was a war worker

Remember Rosie the Riveter? She symbolized nearly a million Canadian women in turbans and form-fitting coveralls who helped to make the guns, ammunition, planes and jeeps of World War II. It was a hectic memorable time for all of them and it changed forever our attitudes about working women
December 51959 January 21960