(S450) OIL MONTHLY.

New York: V. 1 no. 1; December 1870 Masthead; 11 1/2 x 16 1/2 ULS: 0. A very rare and early monthly "devoted to the oil interest", produced by the oil firm of Libby & Clark.

(S451) OLD BOOK BUYERS GUIDE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-3; February - April 1883 Masthead; 9 1/2 x 12 1/4 ULS: 0. A monthly magazine concerned with antiquarian books, published by Jordan Brothers booksellers. A catalogue of sale items comprises the last four pages of each issue.

(S452) OLD GUARD, A MONTHLY JOURNAL; DEVOTED TO THE PRINCIPLES OF 1776 AND 1787.
New York and Hackensack, N.J. : V. 1 no. 1-3; June - August 1862; nsv. 1-3 no. 11; January 1863 - November 1865 Blue wrappers (v. 1 no. 2); white wrappers (v. 1 no. 3); 6 7/8 x 10 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-8, Je 1862-D 1870 (see below). A copperhead magazine edited and published by C. Chauncey Burr. The only consistently anti-Lincoln magazine published in the North during the Civil War. After the war a Richmond edition was published. According to Mott, publication was suspended (and suppressed) after three issues and resumed in January 1863. Initially, the January and February 1863 issues were called volume 2 but then renumbered as volume 1, making all issues after January 1863 a new series. Mott II: 544-46.

(S453) OLD OAKEN BUCKET AND SONS OF TEMPERANCE ORGAN.
Racine, Wi.: V. 1 no. 1-26; May 12, 1849 - May 4, 1850 Masthead; quarto ULS: 2. V. 1-3 no. 23; My 12 1849-D 4 1852. A scarce semi-monthly journal "Devoted to Temperance, Morality, Literature, General Intelligence, and All True Reform". An early Wisconsin imprint, edited by A. Constantine Barry. Mott II: 211; Not in Kribbs.

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(S454) OLD SOLDIER'S ADVOCATE.
Cleveland; V. 1 no. 1; August 1859 Masthead; 13 1/2 x 19 ULS: 1. V. 1-17, 1859-Ja 1878. A free monthly edited by G. F. Lewis "devoted to the interests of those who defended the nation during its last great struggle with England". It also includes veterans of the Mexican War.

(S455) OLIVE BRANCH.
Glastonbury, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1; May 1870 Masthead; quarto ULS: 0. An obscure monthly miscellany published by L. N. Olmstead. A reprinting, under a different title, of Home Visitor. ULS lists 12 other periodicals with this title.

(S456) OLIVE LEAF.
New Vienna, Ohio; V. 1-2 no.12; January 1873 - December 1874 Masthead; quarto ULS: 0. An unrecorded illustrated "bible school monthly paper" published by Daniel Hill and John M. Hussey.

(S457) OLIVE PLANT AND LADIES' TEMPERANCE ADVOCATE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-24; July 1, 1841 - June 15, 1842 Quarto ULS: 4. V. 1-2 no. 4, 1841-42. A scarce, semi-monthly journal of temperance news and articles, written mostly by women.

(S458) OLIVER'S MAGAZINE.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; October 1841 Gray wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 1/4 ULS: 4. All published. An obscure non-illustrated monthly miscellany edited by Benjamin L. Oliver, designed "to be a vehicle of useful information and innocent entertainment". Articles cover legal, political (even though the editor proudly announces that he hasn't voted in "twelve to fifteen years") , and religious topics.

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(S459) ONCE A MONTH: A FREE MAGAZINE OF MISCELLANEOUS SELECTIONS.
Springfield, Ma.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1866 Tan wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 ULS: 5. V. 1-3, O 1866-F 1868. A miscellany with every other page devoted to advertising. Designed specifically as an advertising medium by publishers W. J. Holland & Co.

(S460) OPEN ROAD. A QUALITY MAGAZINE FOR OLDER BOYS.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; November 1919 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 3/4 ULS: 20+. N 1919+. In ULS as American Boy and Open Road. N 1919?My 1925 as Open Road. A well-produced illustrated monthly childen's miscellany.

(S461) OPTIMIST.
Boone, Ia.: V. 1 no, 1; September 1900 White pictorial wrappers; 4 3/4 x 6 1/8 ULS: 13. V. 1-2 no. 3, S 1900-My 1901 A well-produced monthly chap-book designed as "a monthly journal of criticism, review and inspiration" by H.S. Kneedler.

(S462) ORBIT. A LITERARY MAGAZINE FOR THE PEOPLE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; August 1883 Pictorial wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 5/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded "Illustrated Monthly Magazine of general literature, giving adequate space to setting forth the history, condition, sentiments, and principles of the great American Benevolent Societies, such as the Odd Fellows, the Knights of Pythias, the Knights of Honor, the Royal Arcanum, and all others based upon Benevolence, Temperance and Fraternity". Published by John W. Orr, who engraved the illustrations.

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(S463) ORIENTAL AND BIBLICAL JOURNAL.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; January 1880 Gray wrappers; 6 x 9 1/2 ULS: 16. V. 1, J-N 1880. Merged into American Antiquarian and Oriental Journal. A quarterly historical journal edited by Rev. Stephen D. Peet. Mott III: 84, 112n.

(S464) ORION. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE OF LITERATURE AND ART.
Penfield Ga.: V. 1 no. 1; March 1842 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-4 no. 6, Mr 1842-Ag 1844. No numbers issued O 1842, MyAg 1843. A monthly literary miscellany edited by William C. Richards. Mott III: 83; Kribbs 661.

(A891A) OUR LITTLE ONES.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; November 1880 Pictorial wrappers; 6 7/8 x 9 3/8 ULS: 17. V. 1-19, N 1880-Mr 1899. Merged into Little Folks. A well-produced, monthly illustrated juvenile magazine published by Russell Publishing Co.and edited for more than a dozen years by William T. Adams, better known as Oliver Optic. Mott III: 176. Kelly: pp. 325-29.

(S466) OUR OLD FOLKS.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; March 1869 White wrappers; 6 x 10 ULS: 0. An unrecorded, non-illustrated monthly literary miscellany, edited by Boyer Brown. an interesting contrast to "our young folks".

(S467) OUR PLAYERS GALLERY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October/November 1900 Gray wrappers; 9 1/2 x 12 1/2 ULS: 20+. V. 1 no. 1-2, then as Theatre Magazine. The first two quarterly issues of Theatre Magazine were this title, which is basically a photo gallery of prominent actors and actresses of the time. Quite rare. The first bound volume of Theatre starts with number three.

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(S468) OUR SPORTS.
New York: V. 1 no.1- 5; May - October/November 1953 Photographic wrappers; 8 3/8 x 11 ULS: 0. All published. A rare complete run of "The Great New Negro Sports Magazine", edited by Jackie Robinson. The executive editor was S.W. Garlington and the managing editor Haskell Cohen. All issues are quite scarce. Complete runs are virtually unknown.

(S470) OUR WOMEN.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; April 1953 Photographic wrappers: 8 1/2 x 11 3/4 ULS: 0. A very scarce monthly devoted to features about AfricanAmerican women and their activities.

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(S472) OUTDOOR LIFE.
Denver, Co.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1898 White wrappers; 6 x 9 1/4 ULS: 20+. Ja 1898+ A highly collectible, long-running monthly sportsman's magazine, illustrated with photographs, edited by J.A. McGuire. Mott IV: 381n.

(S473) OUTLOOK. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO A PURE LITERATURE, POPULAR SCIENCE, AND PROGRESSIVE ART.
Chicago: V. 1no. 1; April 1872 Blue pictorial wrappers; 6 1/4 x 9 1/2 ULS: 1. V. 1-2 (no, 1-16), Ap 1872-Jl 1873 A short-lived monthly miscellany edited and published by Selden Gilbert, unrelated to the long-running, important magazine of the same era.

(S474) OWL.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1: July 1896 Pictorial wrappers; 6 x 9 ULS: 2. V. 1-21, Jl 1896-1920. A successful 5 cent short story magazine, similar to Black Cat. Jack London's first appearance is found here in 1897. Mott IV: 117.

(S475) PACIFIC ERA.
Detroit; V. 1 no. 1; October 1907 Gray illustrated wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 ULS: 20+. V. 1-2 O 1907-My 1908. In ULS and after V. 1 no. 8 as Far East. An extravagantly produced monthly, devoted to articles about the orient, copiously illustrated with full-page photographs. The initial article is by Theodore Roosevelt.

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(S476) PACIFIC MONTHLY.
Los Angeles, Ca.: V. 1 no. 1; September 1889 Brown pictorial wrappers; 7 x 10 1/2 ULS: 1. V. 1-3, S 1889-Jl 1891. A very rare non-illustrated monthly miscellany, billed as a successor to Pacific Review. The cover pictures a well-accomplished woodcut of a mission. A very early Los Angeles imprint. The more widely circulated Pacific Monthly began in Portland in 1898 and merged into Sunset in 1911.

(S477) PACIFIC MONTHLY. A MAGAZINE OF EDUCATION AND PROGRESS.
Portland Or.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1898 Gray wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 3/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-29, O 1898-D 1911. Merged into Sunset. An important illustrated western monthly miscellany. This issue contains a poem "Westward Ho" by Joaquin Miller. Mott IV: 107.

(772A) PACKARD'S MONTHLY.
New York: V. 2 no. 3, 9; March, September 1869 Green pictorial wrappers; 6 1/2 x 10 ULS:20. V. 1-3, My 1868-Mr 1870. The March issue contains "Open letter to Commodore Vanderbilt" by Mark Twain, the first of three original contributions of Twain to this scarce periodical.

(S479) PAGANY. A NATIVE QUARTERLY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; Winter 1930 Orange wrappers; 6 1/8 x 9 1/4 ULS: 19. V. 1-3 no. 4, W 1930-Mr 1933. An important repository of modern American fiction edited by Richard John A true "little magazine", freed from all commercial pressures to pursue itself. Contributors include Erskine Caldwell, William Carlos Williams and Ezra Pound. Anderson: pp. 53-60; Hoffman: p. 297.

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(MM5) PAGEANT.
New York: V. 2 no. 5; June 1946 Photographic wrappers; 5 3/8 x 7 5/8 One of the earliest American appearances of Marilyn Monroe.

(S480) PALETTE AND BENCH.
Syracuse, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1903 Brown wrappers; 10 3/4 x 13 3/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-3 no. 3, O 1903-D 1910. Merged into Arts and Decoration. "A monthly magazine for the art student and crafts-worker...for the technical study of oil and water color painting, drawing, modeling and crafts". Well illustrated and published by Keramic Studio Publishing Company. Contributors include William Merritt Chase.

(S481) PAPER.
New York: No. 1-5; June - October 1984 Pictorial wrappers; 9 7/8 x 13 1/2 O 1984+ A monthly "style sheet" which has evolved from an octavo foldout avant garde production into a slick, important pulse of New York life. Early issues are quite scarce. Early "supporters" include Keith Haring and Robert Mapplethorpe.

(S482) PARISIENNE. A MAGAZINE OF SNAPPY FICTION.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; July 1915 Pictorial wrappers; 7 x 10 ULS: 3. V. 1-12, Jl 1915-Jn 1921. In ULS and after Ma 1921 as New Parisenne Monthly. A rare pulp magazine, important as the first "louse magazine", shortly followed by Saucy Stories, periodicals surreptitiously published by H.L. Mencken and G.. J. Nathan to finance their more high-brow and mainstream magazine Smart Set. Later, they founded Black Mask, the successful detective pulp under similar circumstances. The cover of this issue is by the then art editor and important illustrator, John Held. Mott V: 261.

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(S483) PARRY'S LITERARY JOURNAL.
Salt Lake City: V. 1 no. 1-12; October 1884 - September 1885 Octavo ULS: 8. V. 1-11, O 1884-1895. In ULS and after S 1890 as Utah Monthly Magazine. An obscure non-illustrated miscellaneous "Monthly Magazine of the Best Reading" published by Joseph Hiram Parry. Contents are mostly reprinted.

(S484) PARTHENIAN, A QUARTERLY MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, EDUCATION AND THE FINE ARTS, BY THE YOUNG LADIES OF THE BALTIMORE FEMALE COLLEGE.
Baltimore: V. 1 no. 1-4, V. 3 no. 1; March - December 1852, September 1860. Octavo. ULS: 3. V. 1-2, Mr 1852-S 1859. An illustrated quarterly miscellany with articles and literature by the students of the academy. The last issue bound in is unrecoreded. This is a presentation copy to a visiting dignitary to the school and is in a goldstamped publisher's binding decorated with an image of the school.

(S485) PELICAN.
Newark, N.J.: V. 1-3 no. 12; January 1903 - December 1905. White wrappers; octavo ULS: 20. 1903+. The official publication of the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company.

(S486) PENNSYLVANIA GERMAN.
Lebanon, Pa.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1900 Brown wrappers; 6 x 9 1/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-15 no. 3, Ja 1900-N/D 1914. In ULS and after 1911 as Penn Germania. A quarterly edited by Rev. P. C. Croll "Devoted to The History, Biography, Geneology, Poetry, Folk-lore, and General Interests of the Pennsylvania Germans and their Descendants". It ended in 1914 as "The Great War" began.

The Earliest American Map of Virginia April 1776

A COMPLETE RUN WITH ALL PLATES AND MAPS *(11A) PENNSYLVANIA MAGAZINE: OR, MONTHLY MUSEUM.
Philadelphia: V. 1-2 no. 7: January 1775- July 1776 Octavo ULS: 20+. All published A complete run containing all the plates and maps. Highlights include two important maps in April and June 1776, an important contribution of the African-American poetess, Phillis Wheatly in April 1776 entitled "Letter and Verses to George Washington", the first mention of independence in June 1776 and, of course, the only contemporary magazine printing of the Declaration of Independence in July 1776. Runs of this quality are extremely difficult to compile and are of considerable value (William Reese Company in 2002 offered an incomplete (with the three most valuable issues lacking) run, lacking plates, for $9500).

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(1204A) PENTHOUSE.
London: V. 1 no. 1; March 1965 Photographic wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 The first appearance of Bob Guccione's controversial and successful mens magazine, which began publishing in America in September 1969.

(S487) PETER'S MONTHLY GLEE-HIVE.
New York; V. 1no. 1; May 1868 Yellow wrappers; 10 1/2 x 13 5/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded monthly, containing mostly music, edited by music publisher J.L. Peters, who published at least two other contemporary music periodicals.

(S488) PHILADELPHIA PHOTOGRAPHER. A MONTHLY JOURNAL DEVOTED TO PHOTOGRAPHY.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; January 1864 White wrappers; 6 7/8 x 10 1/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-60 no. 6; 1864-Je 1923. V. 26-51, 1889-D 1914, as Wilson's Photographic Magazine; after D 1914 and in ULS as Photographic Journal of America. Merged into Camera. An important and long-running photographic journal. This issue contains one photographic plate. Early issues are scarce. Mott II: 194n.

(S489) PHILADELPHIA REPOSITORY, AND WEEKLY REGISTER.
Philadelphia: V. 1-2 no. 52; November 15, 1800 - December 25, 1802 Masthead; quarto ULS: 18. V. 1-6 no. 19, N 15 1800-Ap 5 1806. In ULS and after Je 29 1805 as Repository and Ladies' Weekly Museum. One of a number of weekly miscellanies popular in this era. A competitior of Evening Fireside (62). Mott I: 127; Kribbs 698.

(329A) PHILADELPHIA VISITER, DEVOTED TO THE DISSEMINATION OF POPULAR LITERATURE, MISCELLANY, &C.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-24; June 1835 - June 1836 Octavo ULS: 18. V. 1-7,1835-41. In ULS as Philadelphia Visiter and Parlour Companion, supersedes Monthly Visiter. A semi-monthly illustrated with hand-colored fashion plates and engravings, largely borrowed from Godey’s. Kribbs 700.

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(S491) PHILISTINE. A PERIODICAL OF PROTEST.
East Aurora, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1895 White wrappers; 4 7/8 x 6 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-41 no. 2, Je 1895-Jl 1915. Absorbed Fly Leaf (see listing AS106 for explanation). Elbert Hubbard's vehicle for his unique brand of philosophy and criticism. Publishing ceased after Hubbard's death on the Lusitania. Early issues are scarce. The fourth issue contains the second appearance of Stephen Crane. Mott IV: 639-48.

(S492) PHOTO-AMERICAN REVIEW.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 1891 White wrappers; 6 5/8 x 9 1/2 ULS: 9. V.1 no. 1-3, My-Jl 1891 A well-producd monthly, featuring articles illustrated with photographs and additional material pertaining to photography.

(S493) PHOTOGRAPHIC HERALD AND AMATEUR SPORTSMAN.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 24; November 1889 - October 1891 Octavo ULS: 20. V. 1-18 no. 1; N 1889-1907. After V. 2 and in ULS as Photo-American. A monthly illustrated amateur photography magazine edited by Larry MacHenry. It went through a number of transitional titles, the last being Photographic Herald and Photo-American Review. Mott IV: 147.

(S494) PHOTOGRAPHIC WORLD. AN ILLUSTRATED MONTHLY DEVOTED TO PHOTOGRAPHY.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; January 1871 Blue wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 3/8 ULS: 15. V. 1-2 (no. 1-24). Merged into Philadelphia Photographer, later Photographic Journal of America. A monthly edited by Edward L. Wilson, illustrated with tipped-in photographs.

(S495) PHYSICAL CULTURE.
New York: V. 1-8 no. 3; March 1899 - December 1902 Octavo ULS: 20+. Mr 1899+. The inaugural publication of the vast publishing empire of Bernarr Macfadden. This important, highly-collected illustrated monthly is the genesis of popular fitness and health magazines in America. Mott IV: 316.

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AN EXTREMELY EARLY JOHN F. KENNEDY APPEARANCE (1160A) PIC.
New York: V. 18 no. 11; November 1946 Photographic wrappers; 10 1/4 x 13 The cover story "Youth in Politics" is illustrated with a photograph of the 29 year old John F. Kennedy as a congressional candidate. His first national magazine exposure.

A RARE AND IMPORTANT TITLE (S496) PICAYUNE.
New York: V. 9 no. 3; August 8, 1857 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 ULS: 7. V. 1-12 no. 7, Ja 1847-F 18, 1860. In ULS and Sloane as New York Picayune. One of the most important, yet very scarce, satirical periodicals of its era, well illustrated and edited at this time by Frank Bellew (Triangle) and also edited by Mortimer C. Thomson (Doesticks). Mott I; 426; II: 179, 181; Sloane pp. 191-193.

(S497) PICTORIAL WAR RECORD.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 3, 1881 Masthead; 11 1/2 x 17 ULS: 19. V. 1-3 no.19, S 3 1881-Ja 9 1884. A weekly serial retrospective of the Civil War, profusely illustrated with high-quality engravings. This issue is devoted to the battle of Fort Sumter.

(MM38) PICTURE WEEK.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; February 26, 1955 Photographic wrappers; 4 1/8 x 5 7/8 A scarce digest-sized weekly, featuring an alluring cover portrait and article on Marilyn Monroe.

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(S498) PIKER.
St. Louis: V. 1 no. 1; May 1904 Yellow pictorial wrappers; 10 1/8 x 14 ULS: 0. A rare, well-produced well-illustrated magazine "periodically published to perpetuate the personality of THE PIKE and other amusement features of the WORLD'S FAIR St. Louis U.S.A".

(S499) PILGRIM, OR, MONTHLY VISITER.
New Haven, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1; May 8, 1822 Octavo ULS: 15. V. 1 no. 1-12, My 8 1822-Ap 8 1823. Merged into Christian Spectator. A religious monthly, illustrated with engravings. Albaugh 642.

(S500) PIONEER, CONSISTING OF ESSAYS, LITERARY, MORAL AND THEOLOGICAL.
Pittsburgh: V. 1 no. 1-7; February 28 - October 8, 1812 Octavo ULS: 6. All published. An early attempt at a western miscellany edited by David Graham. The first magazine published in Pittsburgh. The religious content was Presbyterian. Kribbs 706; Edgar 168. Albaugh 643.

(S501) PITTSBURGH LEGAL JOURNAL.
Pittsburgh: V. 1 no 1-52; April 23, 1853 - April 15, 1854 Masthead; folio ULS: 20+ (6 with V. 1). 1853+ A weekly in newspaper format, conducted by Kennan and Hastings.

(1189A) PLAYBOY.
Chicago: V. 1-3 no. 12; December 1953 - December 1956 Quarto An ex-library bound run. All covers and centerfolds are present. Some of the more prominent centerfolds are Jayne Mansfield and Betty Page. Ray Bradbury's "Fahrenheit 451" is serialized between January and March 1954. An interesting, highly collected and valuable repository.

(S502) POCKET MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 1895 Brown wrappers; 4 1/2 x 6 7/8 ULS: 14. V. 1-9, N 1895-D 1901. Merged into Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly. A monthly fiction magazine edited by Irving Bacheller, offering complete non-serialized works by first-rate authors. This issue contains the first printing of " The Castle of Gloom" by Arthur Conan Doyle, as well as contributions by Rudyard Kipling and others. Mott IV: 115.

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JOYCE KILMER'S "TREES" (1113A) POETRY.
Chicago: V. 2 no. 5; August 1913 Gray pictorial wrappers; 5 1/2 x 7 3/4 The original appearance of one of America's most familiar and favorite poems.

(1113B) POETRY.
Chicago: V. 21 no. 7; January 1923 Green wrappers; 5 5/8 x 8 An ex-library copy, in original wrappers, of a scarce and early Hemingway appearance. Hanneman C121.

(1113C) POETRY.
Chicago: V. 21 no. 1-6; October 1922 - March 1923 Octavo The January 1923 issue contains six early poems by Ernest Hemingway which would later be included in his first book.

(S503) POETRY WORLD.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; August 1929 White wrappers; 8 x 11 ULS: 17. Ag 1929-Ap/Ag 1940. F 1932-My 1933 as Poetry World and Contemporary Vision. Initially edited by Parmenia Migel, a monthly magazine of poetry and critical essays. Hoffman: p. 292.

(S504) POLITICAL REFORMER.
Portsmouth, Va.: V. 1 no. 1; December 25, 1840 Masthead; 6 3/8 x 9 3/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded 16 page semi-monthly, edited by Theophilus Fisk, devoted to opposition of the National Bank.

(S505) POPULAR EDUCATOR.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 1853 White wrappers; 7 5/8 x 9 3/4 ULS: 8. V. 1 no. 1-12, May 1853-Ap 1854. A rather dry, sparsely illustrated monthly journal organized as articles in various departments (language, natural history, mathematics, etc.) to simulate a college curriculum. Published by Alexander Montgomery.

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(1097A) POPULAR MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 1903 Pictorial wrappers; 6 7/8 x 9 3/8 ULS: 5. V. 1-103 no. 6; N 1903-1931. Street and Smith's first venture in the pulp magazine market. Initially a juvenile magazine, it later stressed adventure and published many of the finest writers of its era. Mott IV: 116.

(1097B) POPULAR MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 42 no. 5; November 20, 1916 Pictorial wrappers; 6 7/8 x 9 1/4 This is one of two issues of any pulp magazine to feature a cover illustrated by Norman Rockwell.

A RARE ROCKWELL COVER (1097C) POPULAR MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 53 no. 1; June 20, 1919 Pictorial wrappers; 6 7/8 x 9 1/4 This magazine was purchased at the 2001 Pulpcon in Dayton, Ohio for one dollar. In twenty five years no other Rockwell collector has seen another. How this particular issue has eluded Rockwell scholars or why it is so rare, despite being a relatively common pulp title, is unclear. Perhaps the circulation of this issue was low or most of the copies were destroyed. Regardless, it must be considered one of the scarcest of all of the over 500 magazine covers illustrated by Norman Rockwell. Not in Moffatt.

(S507) POPULAR PHOTOGRAPHY.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; October 1912 Pictorial wrappers; 7 x 10 ULS: 20+. V.1-4 no. 7, O 1912-Ap 1918. Merged into American Photography. A monthly written for the "average man and woman" interested in photography. Edited by Frank Roy Fraprie.

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(S508) POPULAR RADIO.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 1922 Pictorial wrappers; 6 5/8 x 9 5/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-13 no. 5, My 1922-My 1928. Ap-My 1928 as Popular Radio and Television. A monthly of illustrated, mildly technical and practical articles, mostly about commercial radio. Edited by Kendall Banning.

(808A) POPULAR SCIENCE MONTHLY. SUPPLEMENT.
New York: (ns) no. 1; February 1879 White wrappers; 5 7/8 x 9 1/8 ULS: 20+. No. 1-20, My 1877-D1878; ns. no. 1. F 1879. Designed as an irregularly issued supplement to incorporate articles of European authors not included in the regular magazine. This is apparently the only issue of the new series.

(S509) PORTLAND MAGAZINE, DEVOTED TO LITERATURE.
Portland, Me.: V. 1-2 no. 9; October 1, 1834 - June 1, 1836 Yellow wrappers; 6 1/4 x 10 (v. 2 no 3) ULS: 19. All published. United with Eastern Magazine (AS93) to form Maine Monthly Magazine (340). A literary magazine edited and chiefly written by Ann S. Stephens. Her husband, Edward was co-editor. John Neal was a frequent contributor. Mott I: 352; Kribbs 722.

(A510) POST YARNS.
Philadelphia: V. 1-9 no. 4; 1944-1945 Pictorial wrappers; 3 x 4 1/2 ULS: 0. These miniature editions consist of articles reprinted from the regular editions of The Saturday Evening Post and were sent overseas to American servicemen. Some covers are also reprinted and include six by Norman Rockwell including four from the famous "Willie Gillis" series. They are not dated other than a copyright of 1944 and 1945. This scarce set is contained in its own publisher's slipcase.

(S511) POSTER.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1896 Pictorial wrappers; 6 x 9 ULS: 5. V. 1 no. 1-5, Ja-My 1896. Absorbed by Red Letter. A scarce and desireable shortlived monthly devoted to the poster craze of the era. The cover reproduces Edward Penfield's poster for Harper's of December 1895.

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(S512) PRESBYTERIAN MAGAZINE.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1851 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-10, 1851-60 The sixth magazine of this denomination, edited by C. Van Rensselaer. A magazine of similar title was published in 1821 and edited by William Neill. Mott I: 136.

(S513) PRESBYTERIAN PREACHER.
Pittsburgh: V. 1 no. 1; June 1832 Octavo ULS: 20. V. 1-5, Je 1832-1837. After 1835 and in ULS as Presbyterian Preacher and United Presbyterian. Supersedes Virginia and North Carolina Presbyterian Preacher. A monthly religious magazine, probably edited by Colin McIver (see Albaugh 654). Each issue consists of the text of one sermon.

(S514) PRESBYTERIAN QUARTERLY REVIEW.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no 1-4; June 1852- March 1853 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-11 (no. 1-44), Je 1852-O 1862. United with American Theological Review to form American Presbyterian and Theological Review, later American Presbyterian Review. A series of essays edited by Benjamin J. Wallace. Formed to oppose the views of Princeton Review. Mott II: 62.

(S515) PRINTER'S DEVIL. A JOURNAL OF INNOCENT RECREATION AND AMUSEMENT. PUBLISHED BY AN ASSOCIATION OF PRINTERS' APPRENTICES.
New York: V. 1 no. 6, vol 2 no. 1; June 1863, January 1864 Masthead; 11 1/2 x 16 ULS: 0. Ja 1863-? An unrecorded, well-produced, eight-page, illustrated, serio-comic monthly. It contains cartoons, one illustrated by Frank Bellew, serial literature, rebuses, enigmas, and short comical articles.

(S516) PRISONERS' FRIEND: A MONTHLY MAGAZINE, DEVOTED TO CRIMINAL REFORM, PHILOSOPHY, LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ART.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1 (ns); September 1848 Green wrappers; 6 x 9 7/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-4, 1845-48; nsv. 1-13 no. 12; S 1848-Je 1861. V. 1 as Hangman. This is the first issue of the new series, now monthly. The weekly old series volume 1 as Hangman (S122), is quarto. Conducted by Charles Spear. Also, nsv.1, octavo. Mott II: 211-12.

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(S517) PROLETARIAT. DEDICATED TO REVOLUTIONARY INTERNATIONAL SOCIALISM.
San Francisco: V. 1 no. 1; May-June 1918 Brown pictorial wrappers; 6 1/8 x 9 1/8 ULS: 1. All published. A very rare, 66-page radical magazine published by the Jack London Memorial Institute. The lead article is by Leon Trotsky. Not in Goldwater.

(S518) PROVIDENCE JOURNAL OF COMMERCE. REPRESENTING THE COMMERCIAL, MANUFACTURING, INDUSTRIAL AND SHIPPING INTERESTS.
Providence, R.I.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1893 White wrappers; 9 1/4 x 12 1/4 ULS: 16. V. 1-45 no. 1, 1889-Ja 1935?. In ULS as Providence Magazine but not correlating to the date of this issue. A monthly, copiously illustrated with photographs and engravings of local homes an businesses. This is the "World's Fair Edition.

(S519) PUCK: THE PACIFIC PICTORIAL.
San Francisco, Ca.: V. 2 no. 2; February 1866 Pictorial wrappers; quarto ULS: 4. V. 1-2-no. 3; Ja 7 1865-Mr 1866 A very scarce, illustrated humor magazine. Initially a weekly, then monthly "lively and literate, contrasting favorably with its best New York counterparts". Sloane: p. 449.

AN ISSUE OF EARLY BASEBALL-RELATED SATIRE

(S520) PUCK'S LIBRARY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; July 1887 Brown pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 7/8 ULS: 7. No. 1-210, Jl 18871904. Superseded by Puck's Monthly Magazine and Almanac. A monthly Puck publication, ususally devoted to one topic. This issue is particularly notable, being devoted entirely to baseball humor. Mott III: 528.

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(S521) PULPIT AND THE PEW. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE FOR THE STUDY OF THE PASTORATE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; July 1871 Orange wrappers; 6 1/8 x 9 5/8 ULS: 2. V. 1 no. 1-7; 1871-72. A monthly magazine for students of the ministry.

(S522) PURITAN.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1897 Pictorial wrappers; 10 1/4 x 14 3/4 ULS: 20+. v. 1-9, Ja 1897-Mr 1901. Merged into Junior Munsey. A well-produced, well-illustrated monthly ladies' magazine published by Frank A. Munsey. Its format closely resembles Ladies' Home Journal (932), for which this is obviously designed as competition. Also, v. 1 & 2, folio, in original green publisher's binding. Mott IV: 361-62.

(607C) PUTNAM'S MAGAZINE.
New York: Supplement; 1868 Green wrappers; 6 1/2 x 10 This 32 page supplement, in wrappers decorated similar to the new series of Putnam's Magazine, is devoted entirely to "The Ermine in the Ring; A History of the Wood Lease Case".

(S523) PUZZLER.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; February 1888 Pictorial wrappers; 5 1/2 x 7 7/8 ULS: 1. V. 1 no. 1-2F-Mr 1888. The first non-amateur puzzle magazine published in America. A "monthly magazine of puzzles and game problems" edited by N.D.C. Hodges. Thanks to Will Shortz for this magazine and info.

(S524) QUALITY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 1901 Yellow pictorial wrappers; 10 3/8 x 14 ULS: 0. An unrecorded monthly published by Judge, Inc, probably as a competitor to Truth. It is very well-produced and well illustrated, principally by Penrhyn Stanlaws but also with contributions by R.F Outcault and James Montgomery Flagg and a lot of illustrations devoted to women golfers. This is the Library of Congress copy. A very rare and interesting magazine.

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(S525) QUARTERLY JOURNAL OF INEBRIETY.
Hartford, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1; December 1876 Blue wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 1/8 ULS 20+. V. 1-35 no.5, D 1876-Ap 1914. The first issue of the important first credible scientific journal devoted to alcohol addiction, published by the American Association for the Cure of Inebriates.

(S526) QUARTERLY JOURNAL OF SCIENCE AND THE ARTS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-2; 1817 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-22, 1816-22; nsv. 1-7, 1827-Je 1830. An American reprint of the British journal of the same name, published by James Eastburn. Edgar: A86.

*(435A) QUARTO BOSTON NOTION.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1-52; October 9, 1841- October 1, 1842 Masthead; folio

THE FIRST ISSUE OF MCCALL'S MAGAZINE (1027A) QUEEN ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE OF FASHION.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; April 1, 1876 Masthead; 11 1/2 x 16 1/2 There are no institutional holdings of this 8 page illustrated monthly, which evolved into McCall's. In fact, all of the major references are unclear and innacurate as to the initial date of publication, size or even the exact title. This is likely the only copy known and clarifies the questions of this magazine's origin.The title McCall's unfortunately died recently after canging its name to Rosie, which then folded due to editorial dispute.

(S527) QUILL.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; June 30, 1917 Pictorial wrappers; 5 7/8 x 7 ULS: 7. V. 1-20 no. 7; Je 30 1917-My 1929. After 1926 and in ULS as Greenwich Village Quill. Continued as Overtures (HH) after F 1927. A little magazine with literary content and also a guide to Greenwich Village Activities and local culture. Only the first issue is edited by Harold Hersey, whose eclectic accomplishments include editorship of various pulps (see Thrill Book(SF1)) and humor magazines (see Tickle-Me-Too (HH)). Early issues are scarce and desireable. Hoffman: p. 252.

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