(S528) RADIO GUIDE. AN ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY OF PROGRAMS AND PERSONALITIES.

Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; October 25-31, 1931 Masthead; 11 1/4 x 14 3/4 ULS: 20. V. 1-13 no. 9. N 25 1931-N 1943. 1932-F 18 1933 as Radio and Amusement Guide, after F 16 1940 and in ULS as as Movie and Radio Guide. An important and widely circulated radio programming guide and information magazine. Early issues are scarce. Edited by Leonard Dubkin and published by Walter Annenberg (later of TV Digest, then TV Guide). Peterson: p. 283.

(S529) RADIO PARADE.
Holyoke, Ma.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1941 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/4 x 11 1/4 ULS: 1. 1941+ (the only holding has the first 4 issues). A slick, monthly, profusely illustrated fan magazine. The cover features Dinah Shore.

(S530) RADIO STORIES. THRILLS-ROMANCE-LOVEADVENTURE.
Jamaica, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1924 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 5/8 ULS: 0. A very scarce monthly published by Bernarr McFadden. The wellillustrated contents are a cross between a radio fan magazine and a bedsheet pulp.

(S531) RADIOLAND AND TELEVISION.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; November 1948 Photographic wrappers; 8 1/2 x 10 3/4 ULS: 0 A bimonthly fan magazine. One of the earliest to include television stars, just at the outset of the American public's transition from radio as its primary source of home entertainment. Published by Martin Goodman. Edited by Gloria Votsis.

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(S532) RAILROAD MAN'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 1906 Red wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 ULS: 6. V. 1-40 no. 3, O 1906-Ja 18 1919. Jl-D 1913 as Railroad and Current Mechanics. Merged into Argosy All-Story Weekly, later Argosy. A monthly Munsey publication containing articles and fiction about railroads. It is particularly important as it is considered the first topical pulp magazine. Early volumes are quite scarce. Also, V. 1 - 2 no. 1; octavo

(S533) RAINBOW. A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, MISCELLANY AND THE ARTS.
Woonsocket, R.I.; V. 1 no. 1; January 13, 1836 Pictorial masthead; quarto ULS: 2. V. 1, Ja 13 1836-Ja 4 1837 A scarce, 8 page, illustrated weekly miscellany, edited by I. Robinson. Much of the literary content is original. Not in Kribbs.

(S534) RAMBLERS' MAGAZINE AND NEW-YORK THEATRICAL REGISTER: FOR THE SEASON OF 1809-10.
New York: V. 1; 1809 16mo ULS: 14. V. 1-2 no. 1; 1809-10 One of a number of theatrical journals of the era. Mr. and Mrs. Poe are mentioned (the parents of Edgar Allan), including a very negative review of Mrs. Poe as Desdemona. Mott I: 166; Edgar: 176.

(S535) RECREATION. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO EVERYTHING THE NAME IMPLIES.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 6; October 1994 - June 1895 Octavo. ULS: 20+. V. 1-36 no. 1, O 1894 - Jl 1912. Merged into Illustrated Outdoor World, later Recreation. An important, expensively produced monthly outdoor magazine, profusely illustrated with photographs. Edited by G.O. Shields. ULS lists three titles of the same name, one beginning as Amateur Sportsman, another as Playground, all of which eventually merged into a final form entitled Recreation. This magazine is the origin of the title. Two issues in the teens have rare color cover illustrations by Norman Rockwell (see Moffatt) . Mott IV: 381.

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(1098A) REDBOOK.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1-6; May - September 1903 Pictorial wrappers; Octavo An elusive first volume touted as "The Great Ten Penny Short Story Magazine". Still an important popular woman's monthly.

"THE THIN MAN" (1098B) REDBOOK.
V. 62 no. 3; December 1933 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 1/2 This issue contains the complete first printing of Dashiell Hammett's classic detective story "The Thin Man".

(S536) RED LETTER.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; August 1896 Illustrated wrapper; 7 1/4 x 9 3/4 ULS: 6. V. 1-2 no. 2; Ag 1896-Ap 1897. An elegantly produced and scarce art-neuveau monthly of literature and art edited by Richard Gorham Badger. It absorbed The Poster and featured such prominent artists as John Sloan, Maxfield Parrish and Aubrey Beardsley. Also, V. 1-2 no. 1, octavo, containing four rare illustrations by and an article about Maxfield Parrish.

(S537) REFORMER: A RELIGIOUS WORK.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1820 Octavo ULS: 29. V. 1-14 no. 6, Ja 1829-N 1835. After v. 12 no. 7 and in ULS as Reformer and Christian. A monthly edited by T. R. Gates designed to "expose the clerical schemes and pompous undertakings of the present day". Albaugh 690.

(S538) REGENERATOR: A FREE PAPER; FOR THE PROMOTION OF UNIVERSAL INQUIRY AND PROGRESSIVE IMPROVEMENT.
Fruit Hills; Oh.: Nsv. 1 no. 1-26; April 6, 1846 - March 22, 1847 ULS: 8. V. 1 no. 1-52, Ja 1 1844-Mr 9, 1848; nsv. 1-2 no. 26, Ap 6 1846-Ap 3 1848 A scarce non-sectarian semi-weekly of free thought and miscellany, edited by abolitionist Orson S. Murrray.

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(S539) RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCER.
Providence, R.I.: V. 1 no. 52; May 26, 1821 - May 17, 1822 Masthead; folio ULS: 2. V. 1-2 no. 29, My 26 1821-D 6 1822. A weekly non-denominational, anti-slavery magazine printed and published by John Miller. A revival of Religious Intelligencer and Christian Monitor. Superseded by Rhode Island Religious Intelligencer. A magazine of similar title was published in New Haven between 1816 and 1837. Albaugh 711.

(S540) REPEAL. A MONTHLY MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO PROHIBITION REFORM.
New York; V. 1 no. 1; September 1931 Pictorial wrappers; 8 5/8 x 11 5/8 ULS: 0. A monthly illustrated magazine devoted to repeal of the eighteenth amendment, edited by Major Maurice Campbell. They won!

(S541) REPOSITORY. DEVOTED TO THE CAUSE OF TRUTH, VIRTUE AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE.
New London, Ct.: V. 1 no. 1-51; February 24, 1858 - February 4, 1859 Masthead; quarto ULS: 6. V. 1-3, F 24 1858-F 14 1861 A scarce weekly miscellany, edited by W.H. Starr., sparsely illustrated with woodcuts.

(S543) REPUBLICAN MAGAZINE. TO PROMULGATE AND PERPETUATE REPUBLICAN PRINCIPLES.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; June 1892 Grey wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 ULS: 4 (all incomplete). V. 1 no. 1-6, Je-N 1892. A short-lived campaign monthly edited by Francis B. D. Curtis. Mott IV: 171.

(S544) RESTAURATUER. A JOURNAL FOR RESTAURANTS, CHOP HOUSES, LUNCH ROOMS, CAFES AND HOTELS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 1886 Green Wrappers; 8 x 11 ULS: 0. A fascinating, unrecorded illustrated "monthly journal devoted to the interests and protection of the restaurant business", containing articles, photographs, sample menus, advertising and wholesale prices.

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(S545) REVEILLE.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; September 28, 1870 Masthead; 9 3/4 x 12 ULS: 0. An unillustrated four page vehicle of the Labor Reform Party and their gubernatorial candidate, Wendell Phillips. Edited by F.W. Bird.

(S546) REVIVALIST.
Adams, Jefferson County, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; May 1859 White wrappers; 5 7/8 x 9 ULS: 0. An unrecorded evangelistic quarterly edited by Rev. John F. Bishop.

(S547) RHYTHMUS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1923 Pictorial wrappers; 7 3/4 x 10 ULS: 11. V. 1-2 no. 2, Ja 1923-Je 1924. Suspended Ag 1923-Ap 1924. Superseded by Parnassus. A monthly "Magazine of the New Poetry", first edited by Oscar Williams, it published the writing of important modern poets in an attractive format. The advisory committee includes Alfred Kreymborg and Carl Van Doren. Hoffman: p. 271.

(S548) RIDGWAY'S. A MILITANT WEEKLY FOR GOD AND COUNTRY.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 6, 1906 Pictorial wrappers; 9 x 11 ULS: 13. V. 1 no. 1-19, O 6 1906-F 9 1907 A well-produced illustrated weekly edited by Erman Ridgeway, who at one time also edited Everybody's and Delineator. It was intended as a general weekly to supplement the daily newspaper, had a large staff and also published local editions in a number of major eastern cities. Mott V: 82.

(S549) ROBINSON'S MAGAZINE. A REPOSITORY OF ORIGINAL PAPERS AND SELECTIONS FROM ENGLISH MAGAZINES.
Baltimore: V. 1 no. 1-26; July 18 - December 30, 1818 Octavo ULS: 6. V. 1-2, Jl 18 1818-1819 A rare non-illustrated weekly, which, according to Kribbs, published the first American printing of Polidori's "The Vampyre" in 1819. Edgar 185; Kribbs 751.

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(S550) ROCHESTER MONTHLY MISCELLANY. DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, TRADE, FINANCE, ART, SCIENCE AND ALL TOPICS OF PUBLIC INTEREST.
Rochester, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1881 Brown wrappers; 6 1/6 x 9 5/8 ULS: 2. All published. An ambitious but short-lived scarce illustrated monthly, notable for its considerable local advertising, especially the graphic mouthwash ad on the back cover.

IN THE VERY SCARCE ORIGINAL PRINTED WRAPPERS (10C)ROYAL AMERICAN MAGAZINE.
Boston: V. 1 no. 6; June 1774 Green Wrappers; 5 3/8 x 8 1/2 Issues of this title in wrappers, which contain advertising, are exceedingly rare and informative.

(S551) ROYCROFT QUARTERLY.
East Aurora, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; May 1896 Grey wrappers; 5 1/4 x 7 1/2 ULS: 9. No. 1-3 (none with no. 2), My-N 1896. Aside from its value as a rare publication of Elbert Hubbard's Roycrofters, this issue is devoted to "A Souvenir and a Medley: Seven Poems and a Sketch by Steven Crane". BAL: 4074.

(S552) ROYCROFTER. A MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO ROYCROFT IDEALS.
East Aurora, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1926 Brown pictorial wrappers; 6 1/4 x 9 1/8 ULS: 13. V. 1-7 no. 1, Je 1826-S 1932. Supersedes Roycroft. A monthly continuation of Elbert Hubbard 's important crafts magazine. Illustrated with photographs.

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(S553) RURAL LIFE. DEVOTED TO FARM TOPICS, LIVE STOCK, POULTRY, BEES, FRUITS, VEGETABLES, HOUSEHOLD, HOME AND MISCELLANEOUS MATTER.
Marshallville, Oh.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1888 Brown wrappers; 5 7/8 x 8 3/4 ULS: 0. An unrecorded bimonthly published by Christian Weckesser.

(S554) RURAL MAGAZINE AND FARMER'S MONTHLY MUSEUM.
Hartford: V. 1 no. 1; February 1819 Yellow wrappers; 5 3/8 x 9 ULS: 11. V. 1 no. 1-6, F-Jl 1819 A short-lived miscellany edited by S. Putnam Waldo. Edgar 186.

(S555) RURAL REPOSITORY.
Leominster, Ma.: V. 1 no. 1; October 22, 1795 Masthead; Folio ULS: 0 A weekly edited by Charles Prentiss. While in a newspaper format, the contents are principally those of a miscellaneous magazine.

(S556) RURAL REPOSITORY; OR, SEMI-MONTHLY ENTERTAINING AND AMUSING JOURNAL: CONTAINING A VARIETY OF ORIGINAL AND SELECT ARTICLES, ARRANGED UNDER THE FOLLOWING HEADS: POPULAR TALES, BIOGRAPHY, TRAVELLER, MISCELLANEOUS, COMMUNICATIONS, POETRY, ETC.
Hudson, N.Y.: V. 1-3 no. 26; June 14, 1824 - May 26, 1827 Octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-27, 1824-O 4 1851 Published by William B. Stoddard. Illustrated with original engravings. Original and reprinted content. Kribbs 761.

(747A) SABBATH AT HOME. AN ILLUSTRATED RELIGIOUS MAGAZINE FOR THE FAMILY.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; January 1867 White wrappers; 6 x 9 3/8 The first issue in original wrappers.

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(S558) SABBATH SCHOOL VISITER.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; January 1833 White wrappers; 4 3/8 x 7 1/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-11, 1833-1843. Superseded by Congregational Visiter (456). A monthly publication of the Massachusetts Sabbath School Society.

AN UNRECORDED SAILING PERIODICAL (S559) SAIL AND OAR.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; May 1, 1877 Masthead; 8 5/8 x 11 5/8 ULS: 0 A 4 page bimonthly "convoy of all matters of interest to boatmen and yachtmen". Edited by M. J. Kiley.

(S560) ST. MAC.
North Hollywood, Ca.: V. 1 no. 1; February 1984 Photographic wrappers; 8 3/8 x 10 1/2 The first magazine for Macintosh users.

(824)* ST. NICHOLAS. SCRIBNER'S ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE FOR GIRLS AND BOYS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-4; November 1873 - February 1874

(S561) ST. TAMMANY'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-12; November 9-17, 1821 Masthead; octavo ULS: 5. V. 1 no. 1-5, N-D 1821 A scarce non-illustrated weekly miscellany, emphasizing satire and poetry. Published by C.S. Van Winkle.

(MM7) SALUTE.
New York: V. 1 no. 4; August 1946 Photographic wrappers; 10 1/4 x 13 3/8 The cover features one of the earliest national magazine appearances of Marilyn Monroe, still Norma Jean at the time.

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(S562) SAM THE SCARAMOUCH.
Cincinnati: V. 1 no. 1,2, 10; February 28, March 7, May 23, 1885 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 ULS: 6. V. 1-2 (no. 1-52), Ap 30 1885-Ap 1886 A very scarce weekly political satire magazine, illustrated with halftone cartoons. The tenth issue contains an anti-Mormon cartoon. Sloan: p. 525.

(S563) SANITARIUM. A JOURNAL OF MORAL, MENTAL AND PHYSICAL CULTURE.
Boston; V. 1 no. 1; April 1861 Masthead; 9 3/8 x 12 1/4 ULS: 6. V. 1 no. 1-2, Ap-Jl 1861. A quarterly publication of the Sanitarium Association designed to "discuss the best methods of combining Moral, Mental and Physical Culture in childhood; and also to devise means for inducing adults to direct increased attention to Physical Culture".

(S564) SANTA FE TRAIL.
Topeka Ks.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1880 Masthead; 12 1/8 x 18 ULS: 0. A monthly edited by Chas. S. Gleed, distributed free and published by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad. It contains features about the history, culture and geography of the area, including a large map of New Mexico.

(S565) SARGENT'S NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE OF LITERATURE, FASHION AND THE FINE ARTS.
New York:L V. 1 no. 1-6; January - June 1843 Octavo ULS: 19. All published. An ambitious monthly illustrated literary miscellany edited by Epes Sargent. It contains numerous engravings (some hand colored florals) and original literary appearances of Nathaniel Hawthorne, O.W. Holmes and J.Q. Adams. Mott I: p. 352; Kribbs 769.

(525D) SARTAIN'S UNION MAGAZINE.
Philadelphia: V. 6 no. 1; January 1850 Brown pictorial wrappers; 6 3/4 x 10 1/2 This issue contain's Edgar Allan Poe's last poem, "Annabelle Lee". This is the first national printing of this version, preceded only by a printing in the New York Tribune in late 1849.

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(S566) SATCHEL.
Boston: V. 1-5 no. 4; January 1881 - October 1885 Octavo ULS: 0. An illustrated quarterly published by the John Hancock Mutual Life Insurance Co. "to instruct our friends regarding the great principles and institutions of Life Insurance". Promotional material is interspersed with miscellaneous informative articles.

"THE CALL OF THE WILD" IN ORIGINAL PARTS (1083A) SATURDAY EVENING POST.
Philadelphia: V. 175 no. 51-52, v. 176 no. 1-3; June 20 - July 18, 1903 Pictorial wrappers; 11 1/4 x 14 A complete run of the true first appearance of Jack London's classic adventure story "The Call of the Wild". As with many original magazine appearances, as opposed to book form, this version is illustrated.

(S567) SATURDAY REVIEW OF LITERATURE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; August 2, 1924 White wrappers. Masthead; 11 7/8 x 17 ULS: 20+. Ag 2 1924+. Beginning Ja 1975 as Saturday Review. This is number 267 of a special paperbound limited edition of 279 of this important weekly literary review, signed by the editor, Henry S. Canby, as well as contributors William Rose Benet and Amy Loveman. Published by Time Incorporated. Later, under the editorship of Norman Cousins, it added more eclectic content. Mott V: 234-35; Peterson: 353-54; Nourie: 452-58; Chielens II: 300-308.

(S568) SCHOOL JOURNAL, AND VERMONT AGRICULTURIST.
Windsor, Vt.: V. 1-2 no. 12; May 1847 - April 1849 Quarto ULS: 10. V. 1-3, My 1847-Ap 1850. An non-llustrated monthly published by Bishop & Tracy, devoted to the unusual combination of Common School education and agriculture.

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THE FIRST "SCIENCE FICTION" MAGAZINE (S569A) SCIENCE AND INVENTION.
New York: V. 11 no. 4: August 1923 Pictorial wrappers; 9 x 11 1/8 ULS: 20+. V. 1-19 no. 4, 1913-Ag 1931. My 1913-Jl 1920 as Electrical Experimenter. Merged into Popular Mechanics. This ground-breaking monthly was edited by the pioneer of the science-fiction genre, Hugo Gernsback. While articles and stories of fiction based on science were previously published in a wide variety of periodicals, including this one, this particular scarce and highly sought-after "scientific fiction number" is considered to be the first science-fiction magazine and the issue which coined the term. The 2005 market value is about $600 in good condition. Tymn and Ashley: pp. 500-504.

(S569B) SCIENCE AND INVENTION.
New York: V. 8 no. 4; August 1920 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/4 x 11 3/8 The first issue of this title, a continuation of Electrical Experimenter, edited by Hugo Gernsback.

(S570) SCIENCE OF PHOTOGRAPHY.
Philadelphia: V. 1-2 no. 2; April 1888 - February 1889 Octavo ULS: 5. V. 1-2 no. 3, Ap 1888-Mr 1889. In ULS as Science of Photography At Home and Abroad. Subtitled " A Monthly Review of Current Progress, Outings, and Practical Applications of Photography". Published by James W. Queen.

*(846) SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN SUPPLEMENT.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1, 1876 Green wrappers; 11 1/4 x 16 1/8

(S571) SCORPION.
Johnson, Vt.: V. 1 no 1; June 25, 1839 Masthead; 10 x 15 ULS: 0. A very scarce weekly Democratic party campaign paper devoted to state candidates and bank reform.

(S572) SCOTT'S JOURNAL OF USEFUL INFORMATION FOR THE PEOPLE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; 1897 Pictorial wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 5/8 ULS: 1. All published. A well-produced, rare illustrated miscellany, intended as a quarterly, edited by Prof. J. Walter Scott, President of New York Medical University.

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(F32) SCREEN ROMANCES.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; March 1929. A scarce first issue of a major fan magazine.

(962A) SCRIBNER'S MAGAZINE.
New York: Prospectus; 1900 Gold wrappers; 4 1/8 x 7 3/8 The wrappers and title page are elegantly illustrated by Maxfield Parrish.

"A FAREWELL TO ARMS" (962B) SCRIBNER'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 85 no. 5- V. 86 no. 4; May - October 1929 Orange wrappers; 6 5/8 x 9 7/8 These six issues contain the serialized first appearance of Ernest Hemingway's "A Farewell to Arms".

"TENDER IS THE NIGHT" (962C) SCRIBNER'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 95 no. 1-4; January - April 1934 Orange wrappers; 8 1/8 x 11 These four issues contain the serialized first appearance of F. Scott Fitzgerald's "Tender is the Night".

(S573) SEARS' NEW PICTORIAL FAMILY MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; January 1849 (new series?) Green pictorial wrappers; 6 5/8 x 10 ULS: 20+. V. 1-5, Ja 1843-49?. In ULS as New Pictorial Monthly Magazine. A monthly illustrated miscellany published by Robert Sears. Mott I: 364, 523

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(S574) SEASIDE ORACLE.
Wiscasset, Me.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1869 Masthead; 8 1/4 x 12 ULS: 3. V. 1-7, 1869-My 26 1877. An non-illustrated four page monthly miscellany published by Joseph Wood, intended primarily as an advertising vehicle for local businessmen.

(S575) SEEN AND HEARD.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1; January 2, 1901 Pictorial wrappers; 4 1/2 x 6 ULS: 8. V. 1-8 (no. 1-341), Ja 2 1901-My 27 1908 One of the many chapbooks of the era, edited by Louis N. Megargee, arising out of his daily newspaper column.

(S576) SENECA SACHEM.
Seneca Falls, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1-2; January - February 1863 Masthead; Octavo ULS: 0. "A local monthly journal devoted to industrial interests", non-sectarian and anti-slavery, emphasizing local history. Published by F. M. Baker.

(S577) SEVENTEEN.
New York: V. 3 no. 9; September 1944 Pictorial wrappers; 10 1/4 x 13 1/4 ULS: 20+. S 1944+ The first issue of the successful monthly designed for teen-age girls. It evolved from Stardom (1177) and, due to the shortage of paper during the war years, brought about the demise of another of the publisher's magazines, Click (1168). Peterson: pp. 68-69.

(S578) SEVENTH-DAY BAPTIST MEMORIAL: A QUARTERLY MAGAZINE, DEVOTED TO BIOGRAPHY, HISTORY, AND STATISTICS.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 4; January 1852 - October 1853 ULS: 12. V. 1-3, Ja 1852-O 1854. A well-illustrated religious quarterly.

(S579) 73.
Brooklyn, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1; October 1960 Pictorial wrappers; 6 3/8 x 9 1/2 O 1960+ With QST (R1) and CQ (AS82), one of the more popular and successful Amateur Radio magazines of the era. Edited by Wayne Green.

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(F15A) SHADOWLAND.
Brooklyn, N.Y.: V. 1 no. 1-6; February 1919 - February 1920 Quarto While originally listed as a film magazine, this well-produced, illustrated monthly encompasses "the arts" as well, though much material about motion pictures is included. Early issue's are quite scarce and feature Art Deco style covers as well as some of the earliest work of illustrator Alberto Vargas.

(S580) SHIELDS' MAGAZINE.
New York: V, 1 no. 1; March 1905 Photographic wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 1/2 ULS: 6. V. 1-15 no. 2, Mr 1905-Ag 1912 A scarce, well-produced sporting and outdoors magazine, illustrated with drawings and photographs. Edited by G. O. Shields (a.k.a. Coquina), who also founded Recreation. It was published as the organ of The League of American Sportsmen. Also, V. 1, octavo.

(S581) SIDEREAL MESSENGER. A MONTHLY JOURNAL DEVOTED TO ASTRONOMICAL SCIENCE.
Cincinnati and New Orleans: V. 1 no. 1-16, July 1846 - July 1847 Brown wrappers; quarto ULS: 20+. V. 1- 2 no. 3, Jl 1846-Ag 1848 A well-produced Astronomy journal edited by O. M. Mitchell, director of the Cincinnati Observatory. It contains articles of a serious scientific nature and is well illustrated with elegant engravings. It claims to be "The first popular Astronomical periodical ever attempted in any language".

(S582) SING OUT.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 1950 Pictorial wrappers; 5 3/8 x 8 1/2 ULS: 0. A magazine of folk songs published by Peoples Artists, Inc. Its liberal political attitude is reflected by its contributors, including Paul Robeson and Pete Seeger.

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(S583) SINGER. DEVOTED TO THE GENERAL CULTIVATION OF MUSIC, AND ADAPTED TO THE USE OF SCHOOLS AND PRIVATE INSTRUCTION.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; October 1840 Yellow wrappers; 4 1/4 x 6 1/4 ULS: 2 (none with first issue). V. 1 no. 1-12, O 1840-1841. A unique copy of this monthly musical magazine. The entire volume was intended to contain 192 pages, including 50 pages of music.

(S584) SIOUX CITY ILLUSTRATED NEWS.
Sioux City, Io.: V. 1 no. 1; December 31, 1887 Masthead; 11 x 14 1/8 ULS: 0. A very rare regional weekly illustrated newspaper edited by Chas A. Robinson. An illustrated foldout supplement of important city edifices is included.

(S585) 16. THE MAGAZINE FOR SMART GIRLS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; May 1957 Photographic wrappers; 8 x 10 1/4 ULS: 0. A monthly targeted at teenagers, profusely illustrated with photographs, edited by Robert Johnson. This issue is largely devoted to Elvis Presley.

THE FIRST APPEARANCE OF DASHIEL HAMMETT (1087A) SMART SET.
New York: V. 69 no. 2; October 1922 Pictorial wrappers; 7 x 10 This issue contains a one paragraph essay "The Parthian Shot", the first literary appearance of Dashiel Hammett. Smart Set's in this era are scarce, especially in wrappers. Hammett soon went on to publish many detective stories in Black Mask, another of H.L. Mencken's magazines. See Cottrill for a complete list.

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AN UNRECORDED ILLUSTRATED HUMOR MAGAZINE DEVOTED TO SMOKING (S586) SMOKER. A HUMOROUS, ILLUSTRATED AND INSTRUCTIVE MONTHLY FOR THE SMOKER.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; December 1877 Folio ULS: 0 Profusely illustrated by Palmer Cox, this unrecorded humor magazine was published by the U. S. Tobacco Journal Publishing Company and edited by Oscar Hammerstein. Highly desirable and important for its subject matter, rarity, illustration and editorship. This is the first copy ever seen by Cox expert Wayne Morgan and is probably unique.

(S587) SOAP OPERA DIGEST.
New York; V. 1 no. 1; November 1975 Photographic wrappers; 5 3/8 x 7 5/8 N 1975+. A persistently popular supermarket staple for the followers of daytime TV .

(S588) SOLDIER'S & SAILOR'S HALF-DIME TALES OF THE LATE REBELLION.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 11; 1868 Brown pictorial wrappers (except v. 2 no. 10 is green); 5 1/4 x 7 7/8 ULS: 16. All published?. In ULS and after v. 1 as Soldier's & Sailor's Half-Dime Magazine. A weekly devoted to tales of the Civil War. Issues are undated but were published every monday by M. J. Gage. The first volume has sixteen issues. The second volume of this run has eleven.

(S589) SOLDIER'S LETTER. AN ILLUSTRATED MONTHLY DEVOTED TO THE U.S. ARMY AND NAVY AT MANILA, P.I.
Manila, Philippines: V. 1 no. 1; November 1898 Pictorial wrappers; 6 1/8 X 8 3/4 ULS: 0. A very rare illustrated monthly miscellany, possibly the first to be published by American forces overseas.

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(S590) SOUTH AMERICAN. A JOURNAL FOR ALL INTERESTED IN SOUTH AMERICAN AFFAIRS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; March 15, 1913 Pictoral wrappers; 11 1/4 x 15 3/4 ULS: 20+. V. 1-10 no. 8, Mr 15 1913-N 1921 An illustrated monthly devoted to promoting cultural and financial ties between the United Staes and South America.

(S591) SOUTHERN BIVOUAC: A MONTHLY LITERARY AND HISTORICAL MAGAZINE.
Louisville, Ky.: Nsv. 1 no. 1-12; June 1885 - May 1886 Publisher's green cloth; octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-5, S1882-My 1887, 4-5 also as nsv. 1-2. The most important of all Louisville magazines. Edited by former Confederate general Basil Duke, illustrated with maps and portraits. "Its war songs and humor of the camp were notable". Mott III: 47.

(695C) SOUTHERN ILLUSTRATED NEWS.
Richmond, Va.: V. 1 no. 1; September 13, 1862 Masthead; Folio The extremely scarce and desireable first issue of the most important Confederate magazine. The cover portrait is of Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson.

(695D) SOUTHERN ILLUSTRATED NEWS.
Richmond: V. 3 no. 5; February 6, 1864 The cover portrait is of General James Longstreet, after Lee and Jackson, the most recognizable name to appear on the cover of this scarce and desirable Confederate periodical.

(S592) SOUTHERN MAGAZINE.
Baltimore: Nsv. 1 no. 1 (osv. 8 no. 1); January 1871 Yellow wrappers; 5 3/4 x 9 1/4 ULS: V. 1-17, 1868-75. Supersedes Richmond Eclectic (730). V. 1-3 as New Eclectic; 4-7 as New Eclectic Magazine. A monthly miscellany devoted to Southern interests. The first article is forty-six pages long and entitled "Tributes to General Lee". Mott III: 256.

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(S593) SOUTHERN MAGAZINE.
Richmond, Va. : V. 1 no. 1; October 1892 White pictorial wrappers; 6 3/4 x 9 1/2 ULS: 4. V. 1 no. 1-2, O-N 1892. A well-produced miscellaneous and literary monthly edited by Annie Smith. It is illustrated with a few photographs and articles pertain to the Confederacy and Southern causes.

(S594) SOUTHERN MAGAZINE OF TEMPERANCE, RELIGION, EDUCATION AND GENERAL LITERATURE.
Nashville, Tn: V. 1 no. 1; May 1858 Brown wrappers; 7 x 10 5/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded non-illustrated 32-page miscellany with an emphasis on temperance, edited by W.H.F. Ligon.

(S595) SOUTHERN MONTHLY.
Memphis, Tn.: V, 1 no. 1-2: September - October 1861 Octavo ULS: 14. V, 1-2 no.3, S 1861-My 1862 A rare confederate miscellany, illustrated with engravings of General Beauregard, Jefferson Davis and a map of the Battle of Manassas.

(S596) SOUTHERN QUARTERLY REVIEW.
New Orleans: V. 1 no. 1; January 1842 Brown wrappers; 5 1/2 x 9 1/2 ULS: 20+. V. 1-20, Ja 1842-F 1857 An important quarterly edited by transplanted northerner Daniel K. Whitaker, which accurately reflected the literary and social views of its region. It was essentially a successor to Southern Review (228) and was relocated to Charleston, S.C. after its first year of publication. Mott I: 727-27; Chielens I: 399-404.

(S597) SOUTH WESTERN LITERARY JOURNAL AND MONTHLY REVIEW.
Nashville, Tn.: V. 1 no. 1-6; November 1844 - April 1845 Octavo ULS: 10. All published. In ULS and issued simultaneously in Cincinnati as Western Literary Journal (AS341). A monthly literary and miscellaneous journal edited by E.Z.C. Hudson (also known as Ned Buntline) and H.A. Kidd. Contents are loaded with important Americana including "Rocky Mountain Sketches", "Leaves From My Journal, or, A Tour of the Prairies" and "Sketches of the Florida War". Mott I: p. 388; Kribbs 885.

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(S598) SPACE WORLD. THE MAGAZINE OF SPACE NEWS.
Amherst, Wi.: Nsv. 1 no. 1-3; September-October 1963 - January 1964 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/4 x 10 3/4 An illustrated magazine reporting the popular aspects of American and Soviet space exploration, edited by Francis Bremmer and published by Ray Palmer. The first two issues are bi-monthly. The first series was published irregularly.

(S599) SPECULATOR.
Chicago: V. 1 no. 1; September 15, 1907 Photographic wrappers; 9 1/4 x 12 1/4 ULS: 0. An unrecorded self-promoting vehicle of C. Albert Mead, who apparently ran the National Cooperative Brokerage Association. It contains articles about speculation in various commodities. The cover is particularly interesting with a photograph of Mead surrounded by those of prominent financiers of the day, including J.P. Morgan, John D. Rockefeller, Henry Flagler and Wm. K. Vanderbilt.

(S600) SPEED AGE.
Hyattsville, Md.: V. 1 no. 1-2; May - June 1947 Photographic wrappers; 8 3/4 x 10 3/4 ULS: 3. 1947+ (up to v. 5 recorded in ULS). An early Hot Rod oriented magazine edited by Don O'Reilly and Jimmy Quisenberry.

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A VERY EARLY BASEBALL ILLUSTRATION (S602) SPIRIT OF THE TIMES. A CHRONICLE OF TURF, AGRICULTURE, FIELD SPORTS, LITERATURE AND THE STAGE.
New York; V. 25 no. 13; May 12, 1855 Masthead; folio ULS: 20+. V. 1-31 no. 20, D 10 1831-Je 22 1861. Page 147 contains a 1/3 column schematic of the playing field, followed by a brief description of the rules of the game. Though it is not as detailed, this supersedes the diagram (BB1) of December 6, 1856 as the earliest known at present. This volume contains about 15 early reports of games. The prior volume (24) index lists only 4 baseball-related appearances, the earliest being page 258 (sometime in July 1854), indexed with the more frequent reports of cricket matches. This may constitute the earliest mention of baseball but further research is needed. Early issues of this title are extremely difficult to locate. The history of the title "Spirit of the Times" is interesting. ULS lists three British short-lived Spirit's in 1790, 1825-26 and 1849, which by their subtitles appear to be miscellaneous in content. Apparently the first American use was for the magazine above, which began on December 10, 1831 under the editorship of William T. Porter. Shortly after starting it, he sold it to C. J. B. Fisher who merged it with Traveller to form Traveller and Spirit of the Times. It was reacquired in 1835 by Porter who changed the title back to the original Spirit of the Times, though issues examined from 1836 are entitled New York Spirit of the Times. It continued under Porter's ownership until he left in 1856 to form Porter's Spirit of the Times (639), which ran until November 2, 1861. After Porter's death in 1858, George Wilkes, who was editor of Porter's Spirit, then broke away and started Wilkes' Spirit of the Times on September 10, 1859. This lasted until December 13, 1902 when it merged into Horseman to form Horseman and the Spirit of the Times. Between April 1892 and December 1902 it was known as Spirit of the Times and New York Sportsman, by which title it is listed in ULS. It was succeeded by Sports of the Times (1902-1912). On August 30, 1873, Wilkes abandoned his original numbering and changed the volume number from 30 to 86 to reflect the date of the original Spirit, which his magazine had absorbed in 1861. He also absorbed Porter's Spirit in November 1861. It can be seen that between 1859 and 1861 there were no less than three different Spirit's, all with similar theme and content, being published in the same city! The Weekly Spirit of the Times published in Philadelphia and listed in the appendix of the 1996 edition is unrecorded and the date of its demise unknown. California Spirit of the Times (A657) a weekly periodical with a sporting theme apparently begun in 1858. How long it lasted is unclear. According to Richard West, both the original Spirit and Porter's Spirit were absorbed into Wilkes' publication principally due to the former's heavy dependency on Southern circulation and Wilkes' continued success sparked to some degree by his early embracing of Northern causes. Mott I: 480n; Sloane: pp. 271-278.

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(S601) SPHINX.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; August 1919 Blue wrappers; 8 x 10 7/8 ULS: 0. A well-produced little magazine edited by Jack Wilgus, illustrated with woodcuts. Not in Hoffman.

(S603) SPIRIT OF '76. DEVOTED TO THE PRINCIPLES, INCIDENTS AND MEN OF '76 AND COLONIAL TIMES.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; September 1894 Pictorial wrappers; 9 3/8 x 11 1/2 ULS: 20+. V. 1-12, S 1894-Je 1906 An illustrated patriotic historical monthly, edited by William H. Brearly. Also, V. 1, quarto.

(S604) SPIRITUAL MAGAZINE.
Memphis, Tn.: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1875 Octavo ULS: 14. V. 1-3, 1875-D 1877. In ULS and after v. 1 as American Spiritual Magazine. A monthly spiritualist magazine edited and published by Rev. Samuel Watson, whose engraved portrait is the frontispiece of this volume.

AN UNRECORDED SPORTS MAGAZINE (S605) SPORT. A MONTHLY PICTORIAL.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-2; September - October 1927 Pictorial wrappers; 9 1/4 x 12 1/4 ULS: 0. All published? A virtually unknown and unrecorded monthly pictorial sport magazine, profusely illustrated with photographs. Edited and published by Nat Fleisher, who also published Ring Magazine. The first is the Base Ball issue, featuring an action portrait illustration of Babe Ruth on the cover and a feature article on chasing his home run record (which he indeed broke and stood until Roger Maris broke it in 1961). The remainder of the contents are predominantly contemporary photographs and biographic vignettes of all the major baseball stars of the day. The cover of the second issue features Man O' War. A very rare and graphic record.

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(S606) SPORT PICTORIAL.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 1936 Photographic wrappers; 8 1/2 x 11 1/4 ULS: 1. V. 1 no. 1-5, O 1936-F 1937. In ULS and after no. 3 as Sport. An illustrated monthly general sports magazine. This issue features four pages of color pictures of Jesse Owens and other Olympic champions. Published by Street and Smith.

(S607) SPORTING LIFE. DEVOTED TO BASE BALLBICYCLING-GUNS-GUNNING.
Philadelphia: V. 29 no. 8; May 15, 1897 Masthead; 10 1/2 x 14 5/8 ULS: 0. 1883-1926. Suspended 1917-22. Title changed to Sport Life in 1924. A fragile, illustrated, five-cent weekly. This issue's cover features a cartoon of Uncle Sam and baseball. Despite Mott's claim of a large circulation, it is not held in any institution. Mott III: 218, 220; IV: 374.

(S608) SPORTS WORLD.
Dunellen N.J.: V. 1 no. 1; March 1949 Photographic wrappers; 8 3/8 x 10 3/4 ULS: 0. A well-produced monthly illustrated general sports magazine published by Phil Keenan and edited by Gordon Manning.

(S609) SPORTS WORLD.
Detroit: V. 1 no. 1; April 15, 1933 Pictorial wrappers; 10 1/2 x 16 1/4 ULS: 0. A very scarce, profusely illustrated sports weekly edited by L.J. Glasgow. It is well accomplished but printed on cheap rotogravure paper and very fragile.

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(S610) SPORTSMAN'S MAGAZINE.
New York: V. 1 no. 1-6; October 1896 - March 1897 Brown publisher's binding; octavo ULS: 3. O 1896-My 1897 A well-illustrated monthly intended as "a high-class magazine exclusively by sportsmen for sportsmen". Edited by J. Parmly Paret. Contents include articles on hunting, fishing and a well-illustrated, nine-page article on "Basketball, The Athletic Fad This Year", the earliest yet encountered on this sport.

(S611) STAGE AND SCREEN.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; December 1925 Pictorial wrappers; 8 1/4 x 11 1/2 ULS: 1. V. 1-2 no. 5, D 1925-D 1926. A monthly fan magazine featuring an attractive Art Deco cover illustration. Edited by Frank Armer and John F. Edwards. ULS lists the site of publication as Scranton, Pa.

UNRECORDED SPIRITUALIST MONTHLY (S612) STAR OF TRUTH.
Boston: V. 1 no. 1; July 1852 Blue pictorial wrappers; 6 x 9 3/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded 48-page monthly "devoted to the advancement of the spiritual cause". Published by C. H. White.

AN EARLY APPEARANCE OF JOE ROSENTHAL'S CLASSIC PHOTO (S613) STARS AND STRIPES.
Paris, France: V. 1 no. 216; February 28, 1945 Pictorial wrappers; 11 3/4 x 15 ULS: 0. This is the "Daily Newspaper of the U.S. Armed Forces in the European Theater of Operations" and features the first published image of Joe Rosenthal's famous image of the flag being raised on Iwo Jima taken three days previously. The photo itself is heavily retouched after being radioed and wirephotoed but nonetheless has the desired impact as one of the most important and classic images in American history.

(S614) STOCK HISTORY WITH DIAGRAMS AND STATISTICS.
New York: Nsv. 1 no. 1; October 1907 White wrappers; 8 x 10 5/8 ULS: 0. An unrecorded monthly magazine of the stock market "devoted to the interests of investors and speculators".

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(S615A) STORY.
New York: V. 1 no. 12; April 1933 Orange wrappers; 6 7/8 x 9 1/8 ULS: 20 + (none complete). V. 1- 36 (no. 1-142), My 1931-O 1963, Suspended summer 1948-spring 1960). "A major force in the publication and development of the modern short story". Founded and edited by Whit Burnett and Martha Foley, it published the finest work of its genre. The first issue was a mimeographed edition of seventy-five copies, the first eleven issues were published in Vienna, then Majorca. This is the first issue published in America.

THE FIRST APPEARANCE OF J. D. SALINGER (S615B) STORY.
New York: V. 16 no. 82; March/April 1940 This issue contains "The Young Folks" by J. D. Salinger, his first literary publication.

(S616) STORYLAND.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 1910 Gray pictorial wrappers; 6 x 9 3/8 ULS: 0. A surprisingly well-produced monthly children's magazine published by a 15 year old, Beatrice Beck, the daughter of a prominent political figure. A handwritten note inside the front cover describes how it folded after one month when the editor found she could't keep up with her homework! An offbeat and quaint piece of publishing history and most probably the only remaining copy.

(S617) STORY TELLER.
Terra Haute, In.: V. 1 no. 1; January 1900 Brown pictorial wrappers; 4 5/8 x 9 ULS: 1. V. 1-3 no. 6, Ja 1900-Je 1902 A very scarce, well-produced, illustrated monthly children's Chap-book featuring short vignettes and poetry.

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(S618) STUDENT: A FAMILY MISCELLANY AND MONTHLY SCHOOL READER. DEVOTED TO THE PHYSICAL, MORAL, AND INTELLECTUAL IMPROVEMENT OF YOUTH: EMBRACING THE NATURAL SCIENCES, BIOGRAPHY, PHONOGRAPHY, DRAWING, AND MUSIC.
New York: Nsv. 1-2 no. 6; May 1850 - March 1851 (lacks v. 2 n. 1) Masthead; octavo ULS: 20+. V. 1-7, 1847-Ap 1850; nsv. 1-11, My 1850-O 1855; (s3) V. 1-30 no. 4, N 1855-O 1872. In ULS and (s3) as Student and Schoolmate and Forrester's Boy's and Girl's Magazine. A long running monthly school miscellany, illustrated with engravings and edited by N A. Calkins.

(S619) STUDENT ILLUSTRATOR. A JOURNAL OF HOME INSTRUCTION IN ILLUSTRATING, CARTOONING AND COMMERCIAL DESIGNING.
Washington, D.C.: V. 1 no. 1; June 1916 Photographic wrappers; 9 x 12 1/8 ULS: 1. V. 1-3 no. 2; Je 1916-Jl 1917. V. 3 no. 1-2 incorrectly as v. 1 no. 1-2. This issue contains a cover illustration and article about C. K. Berryman, who created the "Teddy Bear".

(S620) SUFFRAGIST.
Washington, D.C.: V. 1 no. 1; November 15, 1913 Masthead; 10 3/4 x 14 3/4 ULS: 20+ (3 with volume 1). V. 1-9 no. 1, N 15 1913-F 1921. Merged into Equal Rights. The weekly organ of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, edited by Rheta Childe Dorr. The front page contains an attractive cartoon featuring President Wilson.

(S621) SUMMER RESORTER.
New York and Utica, N.Y.: V, 1 no. 1; July 7, 1897 Photographic wrappers; 9 3/4 x 12 3/4 ULS: 1 (none with V. 1-2). V. 1-7, 1898-1901. After v.3 as Resorter: A Magazine for Those who are Interested in American Health and Pleasure Resorts. A fascinating weekly illustrated guide to summer resorts in America, obviously designed for upper crust society. Loaded with advertising and photographs. Published by Frank G. Barry & Co.

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(S622) SUN AND SHADE. A PHOTOGRAPHIC RECORD OF EVENTS.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; July 1888 Brown wrappers; 11 1/4 x 14 1/2 ULS: 19. V. 1-8 no. 7, Jl 1888-Mr 1896. A monthly published by The Photogravure Company including an art supplement in photogravure. With minimal text, it is essentially a vehicle for advertising of fine engraving. The very well accomplished and large images of Benjamin Harrison and Grover Cleveland are particularly notable. Mott IV: 150n.

(S623) SUNDAY GUEST.
New York: V. 1-2 no. 9; March? 1879- September 5, 1880 Masthead; quarto ULS: 0. A weekly illustrated religious miscellany published by Pastor Wenner, designed for children.

(S624) SUNDAY-SCHOOL BANNER.
Philadelphia: V. 1 no. 1-12; January - December 1859 Quarto ULS: 8. V. 1-2, 1859-60. Superseded by Baptist Teacher for SundaySchool Workers. An illustrated Sunday-School magazine published monthly by the American Sunday School Union. Edited by John S. Hart.

(S625) SWINTON'S STORY-TELLER. A WEEKLY OF CHOICE COMPLETE TALES.
New York: V. 1 no. 1; October 10, 1883 Brown pictorial wrappers; 8 1/8 x 11 1/4 ULS: 2. No. 1-19, O 10 1883-F 20 1884. A weekly of reprinted fiction edited by William Swinton. Among the selections are stories by Poe and Twain.

ERNEST HEMINGWAY'S FIRST LITERARY APPEARANCE (S626) TABULA.
Oak Park, Ill.: V. 22 no. 2; February 1916 Brown wrappers; 6 1/4 x 9 1/2 ULS: 0. Hemingway's first published literary effort, published in his high school literary magazine, preceded only by 2 reports in his high school newspaper. This is a pristine copy. Needless to say, exceedingly rare and desirable. Hanneman C3.

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