Videos & Films
All Issues of Quarter
All General Interest/Literary Periodicals
, October 25, 1952 Issue
Send As Email
October 25, 1952
, pp. 6-9 -
48 States of Mind
by Walter Davenport, pp. 10-14 -
I Couldn't Make the Varsity Today!
by Red Grange and Bill Fay, pp. 15-18 -
Three Girls in a Tub
, p. 19 -
Collier's Color Camera
by Thomas E. Dewey, p. 20 -
by A.S. Mike Monroney, p. 21 -
The Hue Is a Clue
, pp. 22-23 -
The Genuine Article
by John Andrew Rice, pp. 24-31 -
, pp. 32-33 -
Man Sees Carmine
by Parke Cummings, pp. 34-35 -
by Paul Ernst, pp. 36-37 -
(The Short Short Story)
Man on the Moon
by Dr. Fred L. Whipple and Dr. Wernher von ...,, pp. 38-45 -
Inside the Lunar Base
by Willy Ley,, pp. 46-55 -
by Joseph Petracca, pp. 56-65 -
Don't Laugh at the Navajo Medicine Man
by Carle Hodge, pp. 66-71 -
The Silver Whip
by Jack Schaefer, pp. 72-87 -
(Part One of Two Parts)
Dressing in Stainless Style
by Bert Bacharach, pp. 88-89 -
Poor Little Rich Town
by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr., pp. 90-95 -
The Marines' Remarkable Foreign Legion
by Peter Kalischer, pp. 96-101 -
, pp. 102-104 -
by Howard Forsberg, -
"The Myth of American Meritocracy"
Send Current Web Page as an Email:
Use basic HTML tags for styling in comments
Use Extended Options
Include Self BCC
Print PDF Pages:
The PDF printing module is not yet available. However, individual PDF pages
may currently be printed by activating the [Toolbar] option and
using the Toolbar Print feature.
Save This Search and Its Results
Normally, a Search and its results will disappear within about an hour.
However, you can save this Search and its results for future reference
Remember Me Here
Forgot Your Password?
No Account? Create an Account with easy
Make a Donation Supporting UNZ.org and Its Content Providers
This web site provides all its written content free of charge to everyone on the Internet, under permanent license from the publishers, authors, and other holders of the given copyrights.
If you feel you derived some benefit from reading this article or book, we hope that you will consider making a voluntary donation to those who made this possible.
In considering the amount of any donation, please consider the value you believe you derived from this material, and the time you spent reading it.
Consider further the weeks, months, or even years of enormous effort that went into producing the work, and the generosity of the author in making it freely available to everyone on the Internet, many of whom are students or others financially unable to provide any donation.
Finally, please realize that your donations will also encourage other writers and publishers to make their content freely available on the Internet.
Sending Donation of