In this exclusive interview with Susan Dexter, the former cabinet minister whose activities touched off a nationwide sensation talks freely for the first time about his part in the Munsinger affair ߞ and the shattering aftermath
For many, the question is unthinkable. For others—led, notably, by dissident thinkers within the church — it is a cry of doubt in the search for meaning in a fast-changing world. Can Canada's churches live without the God they proclaim?By JUNE CALLWOOD22 min
IT HAS BEEN NEARLY 10 years since the Hon. John Valentine Clyne left the bench to become one of the two or three most powerful men in British Columbia, but his boardroom meetings still resemble a session of the Supreme Court. The $30,000-plus men who help him run the country's biggest forest-products firm always arrive a few minutes early for Clyne's Friday morning meetings.By ALEXANDER ROSS13 min
YOUR EDITORIAL, Private Life In The Public Eye, was splendid. My father was in "the public eye” a great deal, being an MD, coroner, and for 15 years Liberal MP for North Wellington. He was fond of saying that “if a man gets into the public eye he should not turn out to be a cinder.”
When the Saskatchewan Roughriders play a home game it's the maddest, lung-busting town meeting this side of Bedlam (and there's some pretty good action on the field, too). Root for any side you like, stranger, just so long as it's the RidersBy JOHN ROBERTSON11 min
Beneath the surface of the statesman was the wily, careful politician. So from his cluttered study poured an astounding avalanche of petty messages as revealing of the man as the history he was makingBy EILEEN TURCOTTE10 min
SOMETHING THAT JOHN HOWSE can't forget, for some reason, is the way these two French-Canadian kids found happiness at Banff. Howse is a newspaperman who covered the Banff summer-resort scene last year for the Calgary Herald. The French Canadians, college-age boys, had driven out from Montreal in a Buick and run out of gas and money at the same time.By JON RUDDY8 min
HUNDREDS OF thousands of women are currently enjoying an extended prime of life after their menopause because of hormone therapy with estrogen. What most of these women don’t know (and probably don't want to know) is that almost the entire world supply of the estrogen used in this treatment is derived from the urine of some 25,000 Canadian mares —most of which will be kept continuously pregnant for the 20 or 30 years of their lives.By DOUGLAS MARSHALL, MILAN KORCOK4 min
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