(S99) CALIFORNIA REVIEW. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE.

Oakland, Ca.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1893 Gray wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 ULS: 3. No. 1-4, 1893-94. A short-lived literary miscellany, illustrated with a few photographs and engravings.

(AU5A) CAR AND DRIVER.
New York: V. 6 no. 10; April 1961 Photographic wrappers; 8 1/4 x 10 7/8 The first issue under this title of this important Automotive periodical, previously known as Sports Car Illustrated.

(S100) CARTOON.
New York: V. 1 no. 2-3; August 18 - 25, 1888 Pictorial wrappers; 8 x 11 ULS: 0. A very rare weekly of political satire published by the Saturday Cartoon Publishing Co. The cartoons are by Thomas Fleming. Aside from the front and rear covers, each issue also has a two-page illustration in the center.

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(S101) CATCHWORDS. A MAGAZINE OF GOOD CHEER.
Highland Park, Il.: V. 1 no. 1; November 1906. White wrappers; 4 3/4 x 6 3/8 ULS: 0. A curious, elegantly produced, unrecorded monthly chap book edited by Sara Birchall, published by The Canterbury Company. This issue is devoted entirely to short quotations by Robert Louis Stevenson.

(S102) CATHOLIC YOUTH'S MAGAZINE.
Baltimore: V. 1 no. 1-12; September 1857 - August 1858 Small octavo ULS: 11. V 1-4, S 1857-Ag 1861. A monthly children's religious magazine "published with the approbation of the Most Rev. Archbishops of Baltimore and Cincinnati". Edited by Martin J. Kearney. Mott II: 77.

A UNIQUE RUN OF A VERY SPECIAL BIOGRAPHICAL MAGAZINE (S103) CELEBRITIES MONTHLY.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 5; April 1895 - February 1896 Photographic wrappers; 11 3/8 x 7 3/4 ULS: 4. All published A monthly magazine in which each page is devoted to a biography of an illustrious individual of the day, each illustrated with a high-quality, original tipped-in photograph. Personalities include Theodore Roosevelt, Thomas Edison, Joseph Pulitzer and other artists, actors, composers and socialites- a veritable "who's who" of the era. ULS does not list the last issue, probably making this the most complete run extant.

(S104) CENTENNIEL ECHO AND NEW ERA. AN ECLECTIC MONTHLY JOURNAL, DEVOTED TO RELIGION, LITERATURE, AND USEFUL MISCELLANEOUS INFORMATION.
Batavia, N.Y.: V. 1- 2 no. 12; February 1877 - January 1879 Masthead; Octavo ULS: 0. An unrecorded, non-illustrated, monthly religious miscellany, "published under the auspices of Father McDonnell, the profits to be devoted to the use of St. Joseph's Parochial School." The text emphasizes Catholic doctine and temperance.

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THE FIRST APPEARANCE OF A MARK TWAIN CLASSIC (894F) CENTURY ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 24 no. 2-4; December 1884 - February 1885 Brown wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 The first appearance of "Huckleberry Finn", being three excerpts prior to publication in book form. While Century's of this era are generally not uncommon and bound volumes are plentiful, these issues in original wrappers are notably elusive. Later editions exist.

(S105) CHAMPAGNE CLUB.
V. 1 no. 1-13; December 6, 1834 - March 7, 1835 Blue wrappers; octavo ULS: 3. All published. A satirical weekly "chronicle and critic of military and fashionable events and things, and criminal record of literary and other misdoings", edited by Ebenezer Lovemuch & Capt. Marcius Mucklewrath. Kribbs 178; Sloane: p. 354.

(S106) CHECKER WORLD. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE DEVOTED EXCLUSIVELY TO THE SCIENTIFIC PASTIME OF CHECKERS.
Manchester N.H.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1906 Orange photographic wrappers; 5 7/8 x 9 1/4 ULS: 7. V. 1-8, 1906-10. A monthly edited by Lyman Stearns. One of the more important checker journals, though incorrectly listed by Mott as starting publication in 1895. Mott IV: 382.

(S107) CHICAGO LIGHTING JOURNAL.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; May 1884. Yellow pictorial wrappers; 9 1/4 x 12 3/8 ULS: 0. An illustrated monthly published by the Illinois Street Gas Company. The wrappers contain a catalog of products. A very early and desireable electrical trade journal.

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*(888) CHIC.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 6, 1880 Pictorial wrappers; 10 5/8 x 14 5/8

(S108) CHICAGO MEDICAL JOURNAL.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1858 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-59, 1844-89. V. 1-2 as Illinois Medical and Surgical Journal; V. 3-4 as Illinois and Indiana Medical and Surgical Journal; V. 5-14 as Northwestern Medical and Surgical Journal; V. 15-32 no 7 as Chicago Medical Journal; In ULS as Chicago Medical Journal and Recorder. A monthly medical journal edited by N.S. Davis and W.H. Byford. This volume is listed as volume 1 but is probably a new series as noted above. Mott II: 84n.

(S109) CHILD GARDEN OF STORY, SONG AND PLAY.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; December 1892 Brown wrappers; 6 1/4 x 9 3/4 ULS: 20. V. 1-11, D 1892-Je 1903 An illustrated monthly published by the editors of Kindergarten Magazine.

(734A) CHILDREN'S HOUR.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; January 1867 White pictorial wrappers; 6 x 7 5/8 ULS: 17. V. 1-14; 1867-74. Merged into St. Nicholas (824). An illustrated monthly for younger children, edited by T.S. Arthur. Mott III: 176. See (734).

(S111) CHILD'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-12; July 1827-June 1828 16mo. ULS: 8 (5 with v. 1). V. 1-15, Jl 1827-1846 A monthly children's religious magazine published by the Sunday School Union of the Methodist Episcopal Church, illustrated with woodcuts. Albaugh 110.

(S112) CHORAL ADVOCATE, AND SINGING-CLASS JOURNAL.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; June 1850 Masthead; 6 1/4 x 10 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-24; Je 1850-Ap 12 1873. In ULS as New York Weekly Review, with 8 intercurrent titles. A long-running and important religious musical journal edited initially by Darius E. Jones. Early contributors included George Root, the composer of "Rally Round the Flag". Mott II: 197.

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(A107C) CHRISTIAN DISCIPLE.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; May 1813 Blue wrappers; 5 1/2 v 9 1/8 The first issue, in original wrappers.

(A107D) CHRISTIAN DISCIPLE AND THEOLOGICAL REVIEW.
Boston: Nsv. 1 no. 1; January & February 1819 Green wrappers; 5 7/8 x 8 3/4 The first issue of the new series. This appears to be a transitional title, since later issues reverted back to simply Christian Disciple.

(S113) CHRISTIAN HERALD.
New York: V. 1 no. 4; April 20, 1816 Blue wrappers; 5 1/2 x 8 7/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-11. Mr 30 1816-Mr 1824. In ULS and after v. 7 as Christian herald and Seaman's Magazine. A weekly religious magazine edited and published by John E. Caldwell. It became a monthly after April 1818. Albaugh 138; Edgar 44.

(S114) CHRISTIAN LYRE.
New York: V. 1; 1831 12mo. ULS: 0 A monthly periodical of hymns and songs. This is the fifth (of nine) editions. Edited by Joshua Leavitt. Albaugh 152.

(S115) CHRISTIAN MIRROR.
Portland, Me.: V. 1 no. 1-52; August 24, 1822 - August 15, 1823 Masthead; folio ULS: 17. V. 1-78, Je 1822(?)-My 6 1899. A monthly published by influential members of the Second Congregational Church. Edited by Asa Rand. Albaugh 166.

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(S116) CHRISTIAN PALLADIUM.
West Mendon, Monroe Co., N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1-12; May 1832 - April 1833 16mo ULS: 16. V. 1-29. 1832-60. Devoted to Christian liberty and an atmosphere of religious freedom. Published under the direction of the Genessee Christian Association. Edited by Joseph Badger.

(S117) CHRISTIAN PILOT.
Portland Me.: V. 1- 2 no. 52; July 19, 1832 - July 10, 1834 Masthead; Folio ULS: 4. V. 1-4, Jl 19 1832-Jl 14 1836 A Universalist weekly published by Rev. Menzies Rayner, Jr. and edited by Rayner and Rev. Samuel Brimblecom.

(S118) CHRISTIAN PREACHER, INTENDED TO DETECT ERROR, AND DEFEND TRUTH.
Dover, De.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1827 Blue wrappers; octavo ULS: 4. V. 1 no. 1-12, Je 1827-My 1828. A monthly concerned with "the difficult and disputed doctrines of the Christian religion". Albaugh 184.

(S119) CHRISTIAN REPORTER, DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE CONGREGATIONAL AND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCHES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE.
Concord, N.H.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1845 White wrappers; 5 1/2 x 8 1/2 ULS: 8. V. 1-2, Ja 1865-D 1866. A non-illustrated monthly edited by Benj. P. Stone, D.D.

(S120) CHRISTIAN SENTINEL.
Hartford: V. 1 no. 1-12; April 1845 - March 1846 Octavo ULS: 11. V. 1-2, Ap 1845-Mr 1847. A monthly embracing the doctrines of the reformed church, conducted by "an association of gentlemen".

(S121) CHRISTIAN SOUVENIR.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; March 1846 Yellow wrappers; 5 1/2 x 8 3/4 ULS: 10. V. 1 no. 1-12, Mr 1846-F 1847. A monthly religious magazine edited by Rev. H. D. Moore and Rev. A.A. Lipscomb. The frontis is an engraving and a hand-colored floral. Interestingly, the original partially printed receipt for the subscription is laid in.

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(S122) CHRISTIAN SPECTATOR.
New Haven, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1819 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-8, 1819-1826; nsv. 1-2, 1827-1828; (s3) v. 1-10, 1929-N 1838. In ULS and after 1829 as Quarterly Christian Spectator. Merged into American Biblical Repository. A monthly Episcopalian journal. Albaugh: 673. Not in Edgar.

(S123) CHRISTIAN THEOLOGY.
Newburyport, Ma.: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 15, 1855 Masthead; octavo ULS: 2. All published? A scarce non-denominational religious monthly edited by Daniel P. Pike.

(S124) CINCINNATI GRAPHIC.
Cincinnati: V. 1 no. 4; October 4, 1884 Masthead; 11 3/4 x 17 ULS: 3. V. 1-8, S 20 1884-1887. V, 4-6 as Graphic; In ULS and after v. 6 as Graphic News. A scarce, locally oriented illustrated monthly.

(S125) CINCINNATI MISCELLANY, OR ANTIQUITIES OF THE WEST: AND PIONEER HISTORY AND GENERAL AND LOCAL STATISTICS COMPILED FROM THE WESTERN GENERAL ADVERTISER, FROM OCTOBER 1ST 1844 TO APRIL 1ST 1845.
Cincinnati: V. 1 no. 1-8; October 1844 - July 1845 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-2, O 1844-Ap 1846 The first issue is incorrectly dated 1845. Edited by Charles Cist.

(F35A) CINEMA.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1930 Pictorial wrappers; 10 x 13

(TR40A) CINEMA ARTS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 1936 Pictorial wrappers; 17 x 13 1/2 An elegantly produced, spiral-bound preview edition. the cover features an alluring portrait of actress Jean Arthur. The first issue of the regular series (Tr40) is also numbered V. 1 no. 1.

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(S126) CIRCLE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1907 Pictorial wrappers; 9 7/8 x 13 7/8 ULS: 11. V. 1-11, 1907-Ja 1915. In ULS and after v. 9 as Circle and Success Magazine. Suspended S 1910-D 1911. A scarce illustrated monthly general interest magazine published by Funk and Wagnalls. This issue contains a story excerpted from Kenneth Grahame's "Golden Age" with a Maxfield Parrish Illustration.

(S127) CIRCLET OF GEMS. HISTORICAL, ILLUSTRATIVE, AMUSING.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 1877 Masthead; 11 1/2 x 16 5/8 ULS: 0. An illustrated monthly published by jeweler Richard Humphries, devoted to gemstones, including a pricelist of selected inventory. A valuable record of the trade.

(S128) CITIZEN SOLDIER, A MILITARY PAPER, DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE MILITIA.
Windsor, Vt.: V. 1 no. 1; July 22, 1840 Masthead; quarto ULS: 12. V. 1, Jl 221840-Jl 30 1841 A weekly focused on military topics, edited by Major J. Sweet, Jr.

(S129) CITY.
San Francisco: V. 1 no. 1; October 1911 Red pictorial wrappers; 7 7/8 x 10 3/4 ULS: 0. A monthly tourist guide to San Francisco, well-illustrated with photographs, also containing a large amount of advertising. An informative publication most likely placed in hotels.

(S130) CLARION. AN ILLUSTRATED MONTHLY, DEVOTED TO RELIGION.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; July 1869. Green wrappers; 6 1/4 x 9 1/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded non-sectarian monthly, well-illustrated, with advertising on every other page. Published by D.A. Alden & Co.

(F11C) CLASSIC.
Brooklyn, N.Y.: V. 10 no. 1; September 1922 Pictorial wrappers; 9 1/2 x 12 1/4 The first issue of this popular movie monthly as this title, which evolved from Motion Picture Supplement (F11).

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(S131) CLASSICAL.
Hallowell, Me: V. 1-2 no. 9; October 15, 1883 - June 1885 Octavo ULS: 0. A monthly miscellany published by the Hallowell Classical and Scientific Academy.

(S132) CLEVELAND MEDICAL GAZETTE. A MONTHLY JOURNAL, FOR THE ADVANCEMENT AND REVIEW OF THE MEDICAL SCIENCES.
Cleveland, Oh.: V. 1 no. 1; July 1859 White wrappers; 6 x 9 1/2 ULS: 14. V. 1-3, Jl 1859-D 1861 A monthly medical journal edited by Gustav C. E. Weber, M.D. As was the case with many other periodicals of the time, publication was suspended due to the Civil War. A journal of the same name appeared between 1885 and 1901.

(S133) CLIPS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 21, 1895 Pictorial wrappers; 8 3/4 x 11 3/8 ULS: 2. V. 1-3 no. 7, N 21 1895-Ja 2 1897 A high-brow, "well-printed and clever" weekly illustrated humor magazine edited by H.B. Eddy. It contains mostly reprinted but some original material. An advertisement for the recently initiated Vogue, a periodical appealing to a similar readership, appears on the inner front wrapper. Mott IV: 385; Sloan: p. 355.

(149A) CLUB ROOM.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; February 1820. Tan wrappers; 5 1/2 x 9 1/8

(S134) COACH-MAKER'S MAGAZINE.
Columbus, Oh.: V. 2 no. 1-12; January - December 1856 Masthead; quarto ULS: 3. V. 1-16?, 1855-71. V. 1 as Coach-Makers Illustrated Magazine, after v. 2 and in ULS as American CoachMaker's Magazine. A scarce, monthly trade magazine, profusely illustrated with full-page diagrams of carriages. Edited by C. W. Saladee.

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AN UNRECORDED MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO FREE COINAGE OF SILVER (S135) COIN.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; June 26, 1893 Pictorial wrappers; 9 1/4 x 12 1/4 ULS: 0. A fascinating, unrecorded, graphically illustrated weekly edited by W. H. Harvey with a platform of "The Free Coinage of Silver in the ratio to Gold of 16 to 1; as it existed prior to 1873". The illustrations are by Bert Cassidy. Another interesting feature is the publication of the menus, with prices, of the Great Northern French Cafe and The Saratoga Restaurant. Another wonderful example of the lost and unrecorded periodicals of this era.

(S136) COLD WATER ARMY.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; September 2, 1841 Masthead: 10 3/4 x 15 ULS: 5. V. 1-3 no. 11, S 2 1841-N 16 1843 A four-page, children's oriented, weekly illustrated temperance journal, edited by Isaac F. Shepard and published by the Massachusetts Temperance Union.

(S137) COLD WATER MAGAZINE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; July 1842 White pictorial wrappers; 6 1/2 x 8 3/4 ULS: 2. V. 1-3, Ju 1842-D 1843 A very scarce illustrated monthly devoted to temperance.

(S138) COLLEGE AND CLINICAL RECORD. A MONTHLY MEDICAL JOURNAL CONDUCTED ESPECIALLY IN THE INTEREST OF GRADUATES AND STUDENTS OF JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; January 1880 Brown wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-20 no. 7, J 1880-1899. After v. 16 and in ULS as Dunglison's College and Clinical Register. A regional medical journal edited by Richard J. Dunglison, M.D. and Frank Woodbury, M.D.

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(S139) COLONIAL MAGAZINE. DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF THE PATRIOTIC ORGANIZATIONS OF AMERICA.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-5; August - December 1895 Quarto ULS: 20. All published. A well-produced, illustrated monthly patriotic journal. Most of the content relates to the Revolutionary War.

(S575A) COLONIAL MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; August 1895 Brown pictorial wrappers; 8 1/8 x 11 1/4

(S140) COLMAN'S MONTHLY MISCELLANY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-2; July - August 1839 Brown wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 ULS: 6. V. 1 no. 1-3, Jl-S 1839. A rare and well-produced monthly literary journal, edited by Grenville Mellen and William Cutter, illustrated with two engravings, with contributions by Longfellow ("Fragment of a Modern Ballad") and an interesting article "National Pastimes" by John Neal. Not in Kribbs; Not in Mott.

(S141) COLUMBIAN REGISTER.
Washington and Baltimore: V. 1 no. 1-28; January 12 - July 5 1828 Octavo ULS: 6. V. 1-2, Ja 5 1828-D 26 1829; In ULS and after v. 1 as Columbia Register. A preliminary number, also as v. 1 no. 1, issued D 1 1827. A religious weekly miscellany initiated to fill a void after Columbian Star moved to Philadelphia. Albaugh 249.

(S142) COMET.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 26; April 19, 1832 - July 28, 1833 Octavo. ULS: 12. All Published. A scarce religious weekly, edited by H. M. Duhecquet, a pseudonym of H. D. Robinson, the brother-in-law of Robert Owen who concurrently edited Free Enquirer. This information is revealed in the last issue. Mott I: 537.

(S143) COMING AGE. A MAGAZINE OF CONSTRUCTIVE THOUGHT.
Boston and St. Louis: V. 1 no. 1; January 1899 Gray wrappers; 7 1/4 x 10 3/8 ULS: 20. V. 1-4 no. 2, Ja 1899-Ag 1900. Merged into Arena (982). A general interest monthly, devoted to spiritism, co-edited by B.O. Flower, who edited Arena (982). Mott IV: 413-14.

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(S144) COMMONWEALTH MAGAZINE. A JOURNAL OF NOVELS, STORIES, TRAVELS AND GENERAL READING.
New York and Boston: V. 1 no. 1; 1895 Green wrappers; 9 5/8 x 12 1/2 ULS: 0. A scarce but dull and cheaply produced illustrated miscellany.

(S145) COMRADE. THE ILLUSTRATED SOCIALIST MONTHLY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 1901 Pictorial wrappers; 9 3/4 x 12 3/4 ULS: 9. V. 1-4 no. 4, O 1901-Ap 1905. Merged into International Socialist Review. A scarce radical monthly edited by a panel of seven. This issue features a a poem by Jack London. Mott IV: 176.

(S146) CONGRESSIONAL JOURNAL.
Washington, D.C.: V. 1 no.1,4,5,7-10; January 3 - December 20, 1846 Masthead; octavo ULS: 0. A weekly log of the proceedings of Congress edited by Theophilus Fisk, containing articles concerning, among others, Oregon and Texas.

(S147) CONGRESSIONAL REGISTER.
New York: No. 4; 1789 Green wrappers; 5 1/4 x 8 1/2 ULS: 0. An account of the proceedings and debates of the House of Representatives. Edited by T. Lloyd.

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EDITED BY HOUDINI (S148) CONJURER'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 15, 1906 Pictorial wrappers; 7 3/8 x 9 5/8 ULS: 4. V. 1-2, S 15 1906-Ag 1908 A scarce monthly, edited by the most famous and important American magician, Harry Houdini. This issue includes an article written by Houdini about his namesake and role model Robert Houdin. The ultimate American magic periodical. The first English language periodical of any consequence was Mahatma (A&D 4655), first published in New York in March 1895. Far and away, the best reference on magic periodicals is A Bibliography of Conjuring Periodicals in English by James B. Alfredson and George L. Daily, Jr., York Pa., 1986. Alfredson and Daily 1745.

(S149) CONSERVATIVE REVIEW.
Washington, D.C.: V. 1 no. 1; February 1899 White wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 3/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1 no. 1- 5, F 1899-S 1901. A short-lived but important, truly conservative journal published by the Walter Neale Company. It aligned itself in opposition to Republican "Imperialism" and had strong Southern interest. Mott IV: 73.

(S150) CONSERVATOR.
No Place: V. 1 no. 1; September 1, 1860 6 3/4 x 9 3/8 ULS: 0. A very scarce Masonic publication devoted principally to internal affairs and rituals with a motto of "Yours in a Zealous Bond".

A RARE TITLE ILLUSTRATED BY CARL BARKS (S151) COO-COO.
Minneapolis: V. 1 no. 1; 1932 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/4 x 11 ULS: 0. A very rare humor magazine most notable for the art editorship of Carl Barks, later a prominent artist for Walt Disney and creator of Donald Duck. It has been recently reprinted in a facsimile edition.

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(S152) CORNHILL BOOKLET.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1-12: July 1900 - June 1901 Pictorial wrappers in decorated cloth publisher's binding; Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-4 no. 3, Jl 1900-D 1914. Suspended 1906-1913. One of the best of the turn-of-the-century chapbooks, containing first American printings of Wilde, Kipling, Stevenson, Twain and others. Elegantly designed by H.W. Colby.

(S153) CORTICELLI HOME NEEDLEWORK.
Florence, Ma.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1899 Green Pictorial wrappers; 5 1/2 x 8 ULS: 20+ (5 with v. 1). V. 1-19, Ja 1899-Ap 1917. In ULS and after V. 1 no. 1 as Home Needlework Magazine. Merged into Modern Priscilla. An important illustrated bi-monthly needlework magazine which attained a circulation of nearly 100,000. It moved to Boston in 1912. Mott IV: 363.

(S154) COTTAGE HEARTH. AN ILLUSTRATED MONTHLY OF HOME ARTS AND LEISURE.
Boston: V. 1 no 1-12; January - December 1874 Quarto (in red publisher's binding) ULS: 17 (6 with volume 1). V. 1-20, Ja 1874-1894. A distinguished monthly woman's magazine published by D. L. Milliken and G. P. Gould. Contributors included Edward Everett Hale and Joaquin Miller. Mott III: 100.

(S155) COUNTRY CALENDAR.
Harrisburg, Pa.: V. 1 no. 1; May 1905 Green pictorial wrappers; 10 1/2 x 13 ULS: 20+. V. 1 no. 1-8, My-D 1908. Merged into Country Life in America (1089). A well-illustrated, upscale monthly of country life produced by Review of Reviews Book Company. Quite similar in format and content to Country Life in America (1089), into which it merged.

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(1089A) COUNTRY LIFE IN AMERICA.
New York; V. 1 no. 1 (prospectus); November 1901 Green pictorial wrappers; 10 1/4 x 14 1/8 The prospectus issue, essentially identical to the first issue with some blank pages where advertising subsequently appeared. A scarce example of an early pre-publication issue.

(S156) CQ; A MAGAZINE FOR COMMERCIAL RADIO OPERATORS AND TECHNICIANS.
San Marino Ca.: V. 1 no. 1 March 1931 White wrappers; 6 x 9 ULS: 2. Mr 1931-N 1935. In ULS and after D 1933 as Commercial Radio. Edited by M.R. Rathbone, Dr. Lee de Forest is listed as one of the founders. After v. 2 the wrappers are photographic. A magazine of similar title started in 1945 and after QST (R1) is the longest running and most important Radio Amateur journal.

(S157) CQ. THE RADIO AMATEURS' JOURNAL.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1945 Photographic wrappers; 6 5/8 x 9 5/8 ULS: 20+. Ja 1945+ With QST (R1) the most important and longstanding Radio Amateur journals. Edited by John H. Potts and published by Stanford R. Cowan. Early issues are quite scarce, likely explained by an announcement that this issue would not be distributed on newstands because of the wartime paper shortage.

(S158) CRAYON: A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO THE GRAPHIC ARTS, AND THE LITERATURE RELATED TO THEM.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-26; January 3 - June 27, 1855 Masthead; quarto ULS: 20+. V. 1-8 no. 7, Ja 3 1855-Jl 1861. The most important art journal of its era, edited by W. J. Stillman and John Durand. After this volume it became a monthly and had printed wrappers. Mott II: 193.

(S159) CREEM.
Detroit: V. 1 no. 1; March 1, 1969 Illustrated wrappers; 11 1/2 x 15/34 ULS: 0. Initially a weekly in newspaper format, then a slick monthly magazine, with Rolling Stone and Crawdaddy, the most important rock magazines of their era. Early issues are quite scarce and fragile.

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(S160) CRISIS.
New York: V. 2 no. 1; May 1911 Photographic wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 3/4 ULS: 20+. N 1910+. The most important African-American periodical of its era. The official organ of and published by the N.A.A.C.P. Edited by W. E. B. Du Bois. All issues are scarce. Earlier issues are very uncommon.

(S161) CRITIC.
New York: V. 1 no. 1- 26; January 15 - December 31, 1881 Pictorial wrappers; quarto ULS: 20+. V. 1-49 no. 3, Ja 15 1881-S 1906. In ULS as Critic, A Monthly Review of Literature, Art and Life. Absorbed Good Literature. Merged into Putnam's Monthly and the Critic. An important literary review. This and the second volume biweekly, then a monthly, edited by Jeanette and Joseph Gilder. Walt Whitman was a frequent contributor (this volume contains 7 contributions, including a five-part serial "How I Get Around at 60, and Take Notes) as was Joel Chandler Harris. Mott III: 548-51.

(S162) CRY FROM THE FOUR WINDS, IN THE CAUSE OF RELIGIOUS LIBERTY, AND AGAINST CLERICAL INTRIGUE AND ECCESIATICAL OPPRESSION.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1-12; November 17, 1827 - January 26, 1828 Masthead; octavo ULS: 12. V. 1 no. 1-44, N 17 1821-S 13 1828. Supersedes Cry From the North. A weekly protest of the Methodist Episcopal Church by Benjamin Jones. Albaugh 263.

(301C) CULTIVATOR.
Albany: Nsv. 1 no. 1-12. January - December 1844 Brown wrappers; 7 x 10 5/8. A new series complete volume in a publisher's paper binding. Unusual in this form.

(301D) CULTIVATOR.
Albany: Nsv. 1 no. 1; January 1853 7 1/4 x 10 1/2; wrappers lacking The first issue of the third series.

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(S163) CURRENT.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1-28; December 22, 1883 - June 28, 1884 Masthead; quarto ULS: 20+. V. 1-10 (no. 1-252), D 22 1883-O 13 1888. Merged into America; A Journal for Americans (969). An important non-illustrated weekly literary journal founded by Edgar L. Wakeman. Contributions include serial fiction by Joaquin Miller and nature essays by John Burroughs. Mott III: 54.

THE FIRST PHOTOGRAPHY JOURNAL (S164) DAGUERREIAN JOURNAL: DEVOTED TO THE DAGUERREIAN AND PHOTOGENIC ART.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 1850 White pictorial wrappers; octavo ULS: 19. V. 1-3, 1850-D 15 1851, then as Humphrey's Journal thru Jl 15 1870 (v. 21 no. 7). The first issue, in wrappers, of the first photography journal in America. Mott II: 194n.

(S165) DEFENDER.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; April 6, 1844 Masthead; 6 3/4 x 10 5/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded, non-illustrated, political 16-page weekly devoted to "raise wages, dignify labor, preserve civil and religious liberty an aid in the physical, mental, moral and political improvement of mankind". It appears to be a vehicle of the American Republican Party.

(S166) DARTMOUTH AEGIS.
Dartmouth College, N. H.: V. 1 no. 1; September 1858 Masthead; 11 3/4 x 18 1/2 ULS: 0. A publication of the junior class as a vehicle for the orientation of the freshman class.

(S167) DELAWARE REGISTER AND FARMERS' MAGAZINE.
Dover: V. 1 no. 1-6; February - July 1838 Octavo ULS: 11. V. 1-2, F 1838-Ja 1839. A scarce, early monthly Delaware miscellany, which also contains "Annals of Delaware" with a history and biographical sketches of important Delaware citizens.

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(S168) DE LA SALLE MONTHLY. A CATHOLIC MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 12; July 1869 - July 1870 Octavo ULS: 10. V. 1-77, Jl 1869-74; nsv. 1-4, 1875-77; 1875 as Manhattan and De La Salle Monthly; In ULS and after 1875 as Manhattan Monthly. Published by the New York Catholic Protectory. Illustrated with crudely tipped in photographs and engravings. Mott III: 68.

(AS168) DEMOCRATIC MONTHLY REVIEW.
Washington: V. 1 no. 1; June 1853 Green wrappers; 6 7/8 x 10 1/4 ULS: 0. An unrecorded monthly devoted to state's rights and the preservation of slavery, edited by Ovid. P. Johnson and published by William H. Lewis.

(S169) DENTAL QUARTERLY.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; March 1862 White wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 ULS: 17. V. 1-6 no. 4; 1862-1867. Superseded by Dental Office and Laboratory. A quarterly "devoted to the interests of Dental Science" published by Johnson & Lund.

(S170) DIAL. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE FOR LITERATURE, PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION.
Cincinnati: V. 1 no. 1; January 1860 Tan wrappers; 5 7/8 x 9 1/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1, J-D 1860. A brief but significant chapter in the illustrious history and tradition of this title. Edited by Moncure D. Conway. "Mr. H. W. Longfellow" is inscribed across the top of the front wrapper, suggesting that this was his copy. Mott II: 534-36.

(S171) DIGEST.
New York: (ns)v. 1 no. 1; July 17, 1937 Pictorial wrappers; 8 3/8 x 11 1/2 ULS: 20+. Nsv. 1. no. 1-17, Jl 17-N 6 1937. Merged into Time (1132). A weekly news-oriented magazine in the style of Time and Newsweek. It combined the defunct Literary Digest and Review of Reviews. Edited by Albert Shaw, it professed "no party bias, and pledges allegiance only to American institutions".

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A RARE AND INCREDIBLE DISNEY MAGAZINE (S172) DISPATCH FROM DISNEY.
Burbank, Ca.: V. 1 no. 1; 1943 Pictorial wrappers; 5 1/2 x 8 ULS: 0. This magazine was published by Walt Disney Studios for its employees in the services. It contains many original illustrations, articles about the studio and its war efforts and an incredible laid in "pin-up" poster of nudes drawn in cartoon. This page contains the names, addresses and ranks of all Disney employees in the armed services on the reverse. The cover depicts Donald Duck throwing a tomato in Adolf Hitler's face (alluding to the now suppressed academy-award winning cartoon "Der Feuhrer's Face"). A wonderful, patriotic and graphic documentation of the home effort and a rare and highly unusual piece of Disneyana.

ERNEST HEMINGWAY'S FIRST NATIONAL APPEARANCE (S173) DOUBLE DEALER.
New Orleans: V. 3 no. 17; May 1922 Blue pictorial wrappers; 7 x 10 ULS: 20+. V. 1-8 (no. 1-48); Ja 1921-My1926, Je-O 1923 not published. Edited by Julius Weis Friend, Double Dealer, "The National Magazine of the South", was one of the most important Little Magazines ever published. Aside from being the first of its kind to be published in the south, it demonstrated an almost uncanny ability to discover and foster unknown young writers and poets who would go on to establish a national reputation. These include Hemingway (his first two national appearances), Faulkner (4 very early appearances), Hart Crane, Robert Penn Warren, Thornton Wilder, Jean Toomer and others. Hoffman devotes considerable attention to this important and scarce magazine. This issue contains a two page contribution entitled "A Divine Gesture", by Ernest Hemingway (Hanneman C85), his first appearance in a national magazine. Hoffman: pp. 10-14, 262; Chielens II: 86-92.

(S173A) DOUBLE DEALER.
New Orleans: V. 4 no. 21; September 1922 Brown wrappers; 7 1/4 x 10 1/8 This issue, with a different wrapper design, contains the first appearances of Thornton Wilder and Jean Toomer.

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(S174) DRESS AND VANITY FAIR.
V. 1 no. 1-4 (facsimile); September-December 1913 Folio ULS: 20+. V. 1-45 no. 6, S 1913-F 1936. After D 1913 as Vanity Fair. Merged into Vogue (1019). An important highbrow journal of society and fashion published by Conde Nast. It is especially collected for its Art Deco covers. The history of the American title "Vanity Fair" is convoluted and interesting. The humor magazine (675), which is the first use of the title, ran from 1859-1863. The Vanity Fair immediately preceding Dress and Vanity Fair is a combination of Vanity Fair (Jl 1896- Ja 1902), whose first issue had the unusual title Vanity Fair and Standard Quarterly No. 6 (1063), which merged with Saturday Standard to form Vanity Fair and the Saturday Standard (Ap19-My 3 1902) later Standard and Vanity Fair (S 2 1904-Jl 6 1912). This united with Dress to form Dress and Vanity Fair which restarted as volume 1, technically, a new series. 45 volumes are consecutively numbered from 1889, beginning as Sport, Music and Drama (1889-92) later Music and Drama (Ja 7-D 16 1893), then Standard and Music and Drama (D 23 1893-Je 23 1894), then Standard (Je 30 1894-D 18 1901), Saturday Standard (D 21 1901-Ap 12 1902) then merging as above.

(S175) DREW'S RURAL INTELLIGENCER.
Augusta, Me.: V. 1 no. 1; January 6, 1855 Masthead; folio ULS: 6. V. 1-3? A weekly miscellany " Devoted to the Wants and Pleasures of Rural Life, both in Town and Country". Edited by Wm. A. Drew.

(S176) DUKE'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 9; May 1901 Pictorial wrappers; 7 3/8 x 10 1/2 ULS: 0. A 16 page humor magazine used as an advertising vehicle for Duke's Tobacco Mixture. It features cartoons and beautifully accomplished chromolithographic covers and centerspread. Sloane: p. 369.

(S177) DURHAM WHIFFS.
Durham, N.C.: V. 1 no. 1; ca. 1885 Pictorial wrappers; 6 1/2 x 9 1/8 ULS: 0. A rare, well-produced humor periodical, featuring chromolithographed covers, designed to promote the virtues of Blackwell's Durham Tobacco.

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(S178) EASTERN MAGAZINE.
Bangor, Me.: V. 1 no. 1-12; June 1835 - June 15, 1836 Octavo ULS: 5. All published. United with Portland Magazine (S243) to form Maine Monthly Magazine (340). A scarce monthly literary magazine edited by Matilda Carter. Its contributors are well-known but of minor importance. Mott I: 352n; Kribbs 243.

(S179) ECHO.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; May 1, 1895 Pictorial wrappers; 8 3/4 x 13 3/4 ULS: 2. V. 1-4 no. 3, My 1995-Jl 1897 A scarce and desireable monthly chapbook of humor and art, edited by Percival Pollard. The cover is illustrated by Will Bradley. Mott IV: 390a; Sloane: p. 520.

(S180) ECLECTIC JOURNAL OF MEDICINE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-12; November 1836 - October 1837 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-4, O 1836-N 1840; nsv. 1-2, 1840-41; s3 v. 1-4, 1843-46. In ULS and after N 1840 as Bulletin of Medical Science. A monthly medical journal edited by John Bell.

(H2) EDISON KINETOGRAM. A BI-MONTHLY BULLETIN OF MOVING PICTURE NEWS, WITH THE EMPHASIS ON EDISON FILMS AND KINETOSCOPES.
Orange, N.J.: V. 1 no. 1; August 1, 1909 Photographic wrappers; 6 1/8 x 9 ULS: 10 (3 with v. 1). V. 1-12 no. 7, Ag 1 1909-Ja 1916 One of only four movie periodicals released before 1910, devoted primarily to synopses of Edison films released in the two week period of publication. Very scarce and very early Movie history.

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(S181) EDISON SALES BUILDER.
Harrison, N.J.: V. 7 no. 10, V. 8 no. 10; January 1921, January 1922 Pictorial wrappers; 7 7/8 x 10 3/8 ULS: 0. These issues of this exquisitely rare in-house publication of Edison Mazda Lamps contain cover illustrations by Maxfield Parrish entitled "Primitive Man" and "Egypt" which were used on the 1921 and 1922 calendars. The magazines are devoted to hints on promoting bulb sales. Four later issues (4/25,5/26,4/27,4/30) with Parrish cover illustrations are illustrated in the very useful and well-illustrated The Collectible Maxfield Parrish by William Holland and Douglas Congdon-Martin, Schiffer Publishing, 1993. It is reasonable to assume that issues with other Parrish cover illustrations were pubilshed as well. These issues are not in Appendix 3 of American Periodicals and must be considered among the rarest of all Parrish magazine illustrations.

(S182) EDUCATOR. A MONTHLY ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE DESIGNED TO PROMOTE THE CAUSE OF EDUCATION AMONG THE COLORED POPULATION OF THE UNITED STATES.
Baltimore: V. 1-2 no. 12; October 1886 - September 1888 Octavo ULS: 6. All published. A well-illustrated monthly miscellany published by the industrial department of the Centenary Biblical Institute.

(S183) EFFORT.
Perth Amboy, N.J.: V. 1 no. 1; November 27, 1828 Masthead; 8 1/4 x 10 1/4 ULS: 0. A four-page non-illustrated, amateurish, unique weekly miscellany edited, printed and published by a "society of young men".

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(S184) EMBLEM; AN ODD FELLOWS MAGAZINE.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; July 1855 Brown wrappers; 6 1/4 x 10 ULS: 6. Ju 1855-Je 1857 A non-illustrated monthly fraternal magazine, published by C.D. Cole.

(S185) EMERSON BENNETT'S DOLLAR MONTHLY.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1860 Octavo ULS: 4. All published. Superseded by American Dollar Monthly. A well-produced, scarce, short-lived, illustrated monthly miscellany edited by little-remembered poet, editor and novelist, Emerson Bennett.

(S186) EMERSON'S MAGAZINE AND PUTNAM'S MONTHLY.
New York: V. 5 no. 40; October 1857 Green pictorial wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 ULS: 20+. O-N 1857. Merged into Great Republic Monthly (667) This is the first combined issue of Emerson's United States Magazine (621) and Putnam's Monthly (607). The rear wrapper explains the benefit of the merger. The magazine folded in two issues.

A UNIQUE AND INTRIGUING MAGAZINE

(S187) EMPIRE LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 28, 1848 Yellow pictorial wrappers; 9 1/2 x 13 ULS: 0. A weekly literary miscellany edited by M. Hardin Andrews established as "a weekly metropolitan magazine of literature, refinement, fine arts, fashion, gossip, news, &c.". It contains much original material and page 13 contains a brief review of a work by Edgar A. Poe. Whether or not the text above is attributable to Poe is unclear. No reference to the existence of this magazine has been found. Not in Kribbs.

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(100)* EMPORIUM OF ARTS AND SCIENCES.
Philadelphia: V. 1-2 no. 11; May 1812 - March 1813 Brown (no. 11 is green) wrappers; 5 7/8 x 9 1/4 A scarce run in original wrappers, which contain tables of contents, publishing information and some advertising. The rear wrapper of number 11 is notable for an announcement of the publication of Analectic Magazine.

(S188) ENQUIRER, CONTAINING A SERIES OF LETTERS TO PROFESSING CHRISTIANS.
Albany, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; December 1841 Green wrappers; 9 1/2 x 13 ULS: 18. No. 1-5, D 1841-Ap 1847 An irregularly issued series of letters and lectures on morality and temperance edited by Edward C. Delavan. The fifth number is newspaper size and scarcer than the others. This issue could be bought with or without the plates, allegedly the first chromolithographs published in an American magazine.

(S189) ERRAND BOY: OR, NEW CHURCH MESSENGER.
Chillicothe, Oh.: V. 1 no. 1; April 15, 1839 Brown wrappers; 4 3/8 x 7 1/8 ULS: 1. V. 1 no. 1-7, Ap 15 1839-Jl 1841. A scarce monthly "intended to illustrate and defend the doctrines of the new church, as taught by Emanuel Swedenborg".

(S190A) ESPN. THE MAGAZINE.
New York: Dummy issue; November 11-25, 1996 Photographic wrappers;10 x 12 This is a mock-up issue of this innovatively designed sports magazime. The rear pages are blank. Scarce.

(S190B) ESPN. THE MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; March 23, 1997 Photographic wrappers; 10 x 12 Mr 23 1997+. This popular weekly sports magazine edited by John Papanek and issued by the broadcasting network features vivid photography and slick design.

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(S191) ESSENCE.
New York: V. 1 no.1 ; May 1970 Photographic wrappers; 8 3/8 x 11 1/8 My 1970+. Currently one of the most important African-American oriented periodicals. Early issues are elusive.

A RARE FIRST ISSUE OF AN IMPORTANT MUSIC PERIODICAL (S192) ETUDE.
Lynchburg, Va.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1883 White wrappers; 11 x 14 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-75 no, 5, O 1883-My/Jn 1957 Founded by Theodore Presser and later published in Philadelphia, the most widely circulated and popular music magazine of its era. This issue contains 8 pages and, despite being common in later years, is one of a very few first issues remaining. Mott III: 197.

(S193) EUROPEAN.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 15, 1856 Masthead; folio ULS: 7. V. 1 no. 1-26, N 15 1856-My 2 1857. In ULS as European; A Weekly Journal of Political and Social Reform. A non-illustrated weekly "of especial interest to Europeans in the United States".

(S194) EVANGELICAL INQUIRER.
Richmond: V. 1 no. 1; October 1826 Blue wrappers; 5 5/8 x 8 3/8 ULS: 2 (Albaugh lists 6 holdings, only 1 with wrappers). V. 1 no. 1-12, O 1826-S 1827. Superseded by Religious Herald. A monthly Baptist magazine edited by Henry Keeling and printed by Thomas W. White. Albaugh 292.

(S195) EVANGELICAL REVIEW.
Gettysburg, Pa.: V. 1-2 (no. 1-8); July 1849 - April 1851 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-21, Jl 1849-O1870; nsv1-57, 1871-O 1927. Title varies. A long-running Lutheran quarterly, initially edited by William M. Reynolds. Mott II: 73.

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(S196) EVANGELIST.
Hartford, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1-6; January - June 1824 Brown (no. 1) or green (no. 2-6) wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 1/4 ULS: 10. V. 1-2 no. 12; Ja 1824-D 1825 A Calvinist monthly published by S. Dodge. Albaugh 317.

(62)* EVENING FIRESIDE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-52; December 15, 1804 - December 28, 1805 Quarto. ULS: 20. V. 1-2, D 15 1804-D 27 1806 A weekly miscellany. V. 2 no. 45 contains the first periodical printing of a letter of William Clark, reporting his exploits. Supersedes Weekly Monitor. Mott I: 127; Kribbs 260; Smyth: p. 17; Wagner Camp 4n.

(1110A) EVERYLAND.
New York: V. 6 no. 1, 2; December 1914, Marh 1915 Brown pictorial wrappers; 5 3/4 x 10 These issues of this obscure juvenile magazine are notable for containing some of the earliest and most elusive story illustrations by Norman Rockwell.

(S197) EVIDENCE: OR RELIGIOUS AND MORAL GAZETTE.
Catskill, N.Y: V. 1 no. 1-52; January 14, 1807- March 5, 1808 Octavo ULS. 6. All published A non-illustrated weekly published by M. Crosswell Albaugh 323.

(S198) EXILE.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; Spring 1927. Orange wrappers; 4 3/4 x 7 1/4 ULS: 15. V. 1 no. 1-4, Spr 1927-Aut 1928 Ezra Pound's literary journal of expatriate authors (and, secondarily, his political views). The first issue of 300 copies was printed in Dijon, France and distributed in America through local bookshops, including the Gotham Book Mart in N.Y.C.. This issue contains a short poem by Ernest Hemingway and has pencil corrections, likely in the hand of Pound himself. Later issues were printed in the U.S.A. Chielens II: 101-06; Hoffman: p. 84.

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(S199) EXPOSITION GRAPHIC. A QUARTERLY EDITION OF THE GRAPHIC - AN ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY NEWSPAPER.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; October - December 1891 Pictorial wrappers; 10 7/8 x 16 ULS: 3. V. 1 no. 1-4, O 1891-Jl 1893 A handsome and profusely illustrated quarterly of the World's Columbian Exposition. This issue has a large foldout supplement.

(S200) EXPOSITOR. A WEEKLY JOURNAL OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE, LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE FINE ARTS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-31; December 8, 1838 - July 20, 1839 Quarto ULS: 3. All published. A rare weekly miscellany featuring reviews and a few original contributions by minor authors. Edited by Louis Tasistro. This volume is in an elegant contemporary binding with an ornate binder's label. It also has a handwritten index in the rear. Kribbs 266.

(S201) EYE: BY OBADIAH OPTIC.
Philadelphia: V. 2 no. 1-26; July 8 - December 29, 1808 Masthead; Octavo ULS: 10. V. 1-2, Ja 7-D 29,1808 A weekly journal of satirical essays, stories and poetry edited by John W. Scott. Kribbs 267; Sloane: p. 372.

(S202) EYES. THE NEGROES' OWN PICTURE MAGAZINE.
Iowa City, Io.: V. 1 no. 1; April 1946 Photographic wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 1/2 ULS: 0 A very rare, well-produced but unsuccessful effort at a monthly Black-oriented photographically illustrated general interest magazine. Features include "Church of the Month" "School of the Month " and "Man of the Month". Edited by H.I. Fontellio- Nanton and published by William Ferguson. Magazines in this era published specifically for the African-American community are notably scarce and expensive.

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