The American Legion [Volume 139, No. 4 (October 1995)]
American Legion. National Headquarters
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Table of Contents
- The Long, Silent March: Emotions ran high and memories deep at the Korean War Veterans Memorial by Steve Salerno
- The Big Lie: Once upon a time, recruiters promised lifelong health care to military careerists and their spouses by C.R. Roberts
- St. George is Expendable: Our government knowingly placed Americans at risk through its atomic testing program by Ken Scharnberg
- Shock Waves: A look into the crystal ball of America's most famous futurist, Alvin Toffler
- 911, A System Calling for Help: So, police, medics and firefighters are just a phone call away? Guess again by Jay Stuller
- Minnesota's Daniel A. Ludwig Elected National Commander: He wants every citizen to know: The American Legion is still serving America
- Big Issues: Should Congress terminate Americorps?
- Veterans Update
- Parting Shots
- Washington Watch
- Legion News
- On Duty
- Cover: Those living near U.S. test sites in the Southwest were exposed to nuclear fallout during the 1950s and 1960s. Elizabeth Wright shows Brandy and Josh Kroubetz where the atomic blasts occurred near St. George, Utah. See page 20. Photograph by Michael Justice/Mercury Pictures.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
American Legion. National Publicity Division; American Legion. National Public Relations Division (American Legion, 1940)
Address of National Commander O.L. Bodenhamer of The American Legion at the Legion's National Armistice Day exercises at the Washington Auditorium on Armistice Night, November 11, 1929 Bodenhamer, O.L., National Commander, American Legion; American Legion. National Headquarters (Indianapolis, Indiana) (American Legion, 1929)
Address of Edward A. Hayes, National Commander, The American Legion, at the services at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, Arlington National Cemetery, Washington, D.C., 11 a.m., November 11, 1933 Hayes, Edward, A., National Commander, American Legion; American Legion. National Headquarters (Indianapolis, Indiana) (American Legion, 1933)