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September 9, 2022

September Stories

Looking back at August, it surprised us that we published five more books. It shouldn't; that's our normal pace when we're in the production groove but sometimes you lose track of time.... Anyway, we present to you some stories for the end of summer.

We produced:
Professor Jameson's Adventures in the Universe Vol.3 by Neil R. Jones
Black Vulmea by Robert E. Howard
From the Records of Secret Agent 'X' : Curse of the Crimson Horde by Brant House
Skeeter Bill by W.C. Tuttle
and Armageddon - Five Stories by Ray Bradbury

On Sale This Month.

Going into Fall, we've put on SALE some good reads that will hopefully take you to other times and other places.
The Miracle of the Lily by Clare Winger Harris
Three classic novelettes of reincarnation, evolution and revolution by a pioneer of female science fiction writers.
A Certain Soldier (1927) – A story of reincarnation and ancient Rome
A novelette of six chapters
The Miracle of the Lily (1928) – Insects were, and still are, mankind’s greatest enemies, and will remain so for many years to come.
A seven chapter novelette.
The Ape Cycle (1930) – No more will man rule . . . From the ranks of his servants the apes, springs a new leader . . . .
A nine chapter novelette.
Lady of the Legion by Georges Surdez
Lady of the Legion (1940) – She came in over the wall of a lonely French fort in the Sahara one night. And the commander decided to sacrifice himself and his men, rather than give her up to an Arab chieftain who wanted to kill her.
A novel published in three parts in Blue Book Magazine in 1940.
The Metal Monster by A. Merritt
The Metal Monster (1920) features the return of Dr. Walter T. Goodwin who, after the amazing adventures he had experienced in the South Pacific the previous year, (published in The Moon Pool) had embarked on what he had hoped would be a quiet and healing expedition to study the flora of the Himalayas. There he comes across The Metal Monster.
Mr. A. Merritt is asked to publicize Dr. Goodwin’s report to The International Association of Science in hopes of warning explorers in the wild regions of our planet to be aware of the possibilities of the discoveries of other similar monsters.
Guns of Destiny by William Heuman
Guns of Destiny – two stories about the expansion of the West, up the Missouri River by paddlewheel to the gold fields, and out along the Santa Fe Trail in a wagon train.
Big Muddy Freeze-Out! (1947) – Down that wilderness waterway of the damned, steamed the packet Judy Greene, carrying a king’s ransom in golden dust and five score buckskin men toward a rendezvous at Graveyard Bend. . . . There, a double-crossed river captain, with a Smith & Wesson in his back, must smash his own proud boat on the rocks of the Big Muddy’s watery Boothill. . . .
A six chapter novelette.
Guns Of Destiny (1945) – The fate of a nation depended upon the delivery or non-delivery of those weapons to the enemy that threatened the Southwest. And most of the load of preventing that delivery rested on the shoulders of freighter Bart Chaffee — whose chief equipment for fighting the enemy was guts, shrewdness—and a trick!
A seven chapter novelette.
Focus On Death by Robert Leslie Bellem
Focus On Death – Five Stories from the Casebook of Dan Turner, Hollywood Detective. Dan Turner deals with the usual assortment of lowlifes in Hollywood: actors, agents, thieves, blackmailers and murderers.
Dead Heat (1944) – The cash customers paid plenty out to watch her emote on the screen. They looked upon her as a brunette angel, but there were a lot of substantial citizens in Hollywood who knew Linda for a rat
Broken Melody (1942) – Nothing scalds Dan Turner so much as a threatening note. When there’s geetus in a case, and when there’s a little songbird like Chiquita in the picture, nobody’s going to tell Dan to layoff, and get away with it!
Focus On Death (1944) – They were making a cowboy picture, and of course the Indians’ arrows had all been blunted. Nevertheless it was an arrow with sharpened tip that came out of the welter of battle to kill the lovely star!
Dead Man’s Guilt (1943) – Everybody knew Kilgore had been killed trying to escape from San Quentin. Yet now this girl, who knew all the facts in the case, pleads with Dan to save her from the dead man!
Wired Alibi (1948) – The victim was no longer alive to deny or confirm his murderer but Homicide Donaldson was trying to finger Dan Turner for the kill—because in a Sunset Strip gin mill the Ace private eye had uttered public threats to feed the victim crooner a load of venom. . . it was evident that Dan was in a king-size jack-pot!
A six chapter novelette.
The Complete Hawk Carse by Anthony Gilmore
The complete saga of Hawk Carse as he battles the evil genius Dr. Ku Sui. Carse pits decisive action against Ku Sui’s henchmen as well as his cabinet of disembodied brains in the fight to preserve the solar system.
Hawk Carse (1931) – One of the spectacular exploits of Hawk Carse, greatest of space adventurers.
A nine chapter novelette.
The Affair of the Brains (1932) – Hawk Carse himself goes to keep Judd the Kite’s rendezvous with the sinister genius Ku Sui.
A thirteen chapter novelette.
The Bluff of the Hawk (1932) – A trick? Carse was famed for them. A trap? But how?
The Passing of Ku Sui (1932) – A screaming streak in the night—a cloud of billowing steam—and the climax of Hawk Carse’s spectacular ‘Affair of the Brains’ is over.
A fifteen chapter novelette.
The Return of Hawk Carse (1942) – Hawk Carse faced his greatest problem when he found that the sinister Ku Sui still lived; and with him seven other men who had died.
A thirteen chapter novelette.
It's the end of summer and it's time to head back to school. It's also time to dive into the political season. We all need some diversion from the stress.

Come see us at The Pulp Fiction Book Store. Try out some of these stories, escape to some other times and other places, and de-stress.
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