Philip Everett Curtiss

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Fiction — From the June 1940 issue

Andy and the village virus

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Fiction — From the August 1939 issue

“Go talk to Mr. Waring”

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Article — From the May 1936 issue

A college for one

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Article — From the June 1935 issue

They are moving to the country

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Fiction — From the February 1935 issue

The perfect Perriers

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The lion’s mouth — From the March 1934 issue

The camel’s back

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The lion’s mouth — From the January 1934 issue

A new road to greatness

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The lion’s mouth — From the November 1933 issue

Bristling little men

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The lion’s mouth — From the January 1933 issue

This early-bird nonsense

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The lion’s mouth — From the September 1932 issue

Depression Dan

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The lion’s mouth — From the January 1932 issue

My private depression

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The lion’s mouth — From the November 1931 issue

Dalmatian days

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Fiction — From the October 1931 issue

The tin Velasquez

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Fiction — From the August 1931 issue

Sun bath

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Article — From the November 1930 issue

The survival of the cutest

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Fiction — From the February 1930 issue

The eight-dollar pup

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“In Thunupa’s footsteps grew a miraculous plant that could withstand drought, cold, and even salt, and still produce a nutritious grain.”
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“It is central to the pleasure of the Sherlock Holmes stories that they invite play, and that they were never meant to be taken seriously.”
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“I have spent my entire adult existence in a recession. Like most people I talk to, I assume the forces that control the market are at best random and at worst rigged. The auction shows only confirm that suspicion.”
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“The University of Venezuela has provided a consistent counterweight to governmental authority, but it has also reliably produced the elite of whatever group replaced the status quo.”
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Amount of trash left in New York City’s Central Park by people attending Earth Day festivities, in tons:

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High ocean acidity from rising sea temperatures was causing the ears of baby damselfish to develop improperly; without ears, baby damselfish cannot hear (and thus locate) the reefs where they are meant to grow up.

Colombian author and Nobel Laureate Gabriel García Márquez died at age 87. “You’d be at a bordello,” said the journalist Francisco Goldman, “and the woman would have one book by her bed and it would be Gabo’s.”

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