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The Editors and Friends Who so Kindly Provided 
Statements for This Guide 


Compaed by WILUAM R. KANE 


Ridgewood - - New Jersey 

Copyright, 1915 

RiDOEWooD. New Jersey 


Advertising Journals 17 

Agricultural Journals 21 

Architectural and Building Publications 45 

Automobile, Gas EIngine and Allied Trades Journals 49 

Book Publishers 53 

English Magazines that Buy American Mss 69 

Bakery, Confectionery and Allied Trades Journals 86 

Coal, Coke and Allied Trades Journals 87 

Cement and Allied Trades Journals 88 

Dry Goods and Allied Trades Journals 90 

Drug, Oil, Paint and Allied Trades Journals 93 

Electrical and Allied Trades Journals 105 

Engineering Publications 108 

Financial, Banking, Business, Efficiency, Development and 

Sectional Publications 115 

Fraternal Publications 125 

Furniture, Carpets, Decorations and Allied Trades Journals 130 

Garden, Outdoor and Sporting Publications 132 

Gospel Song Publishers 140 

Grain and Milling Publications 141 

Grocery, Fruit and Allied Trades Journals 143 

Hardware, Farm Implement and Allied Trades Journals 145 

Hotel and Restaxirant Publications 148 

Household, Women's and Allied Publications 150 

Humorous Markets 158 

Jewelry, Watchmaking and Allied Trades Journals 161 

Juvenile Periodicals 162 

Legral and Insurance Journals 168 

Lumber and Allied Trades Journals 173 

Magazines Oflfering Free Reprints of Monographs Instead 

of Cash Payment 175 



Mail Order Papers 178 

Manufacturers of Post Cards, Calendars, Advertising Novelties, Etc. 180 

Markets for Photographs 186 

Medical, Health and Allied Publications 191 

Military, Marine and Allied Publications 199 

Miscellaneous Unclassified Publications 202 

Moving Picture Journals 209 

Musical Publications 210 

Music Publishers 213 

Municipal Utilities Publications 217 

Newspapers 220 

Photographic and Art Publications 227 

Photoplay Markets 230 

Poultry Journals 239 

Printing, Paper, Publishing and Allied Trades Journals 244 

Railroad Publications 247 

Religious Journals 250 

Shoe, Leather and Allied Trades Journals 279 

Standard Magazines, Illustrated, Literary and General Publications 281 

Syndicates 306 

Theatrical Journals 310 

Theatrical Producers , 312 


First: Read carefully the preface. It contains information and sug- 
gestions of great value. 

Second : Read the Table of Contents. Form an idea of the location in 
the book of each section. 

Third: Glance over the Subject Index to learn the scope of this book. 

Fourth: Notice the magazine or rather the Name Index. The names 
of all magazines, or other periodicals, publishers, producers, manufac- 
turers, etc., are listed alphabetically in this index. 

Fifth: Notice that the presence of a question mark after the listing of 
any magazine, publisher, etc., indicates that there exists in the com- 
piler's mind doubt as to the financial reliability, or as to the continuity 
of publication, or as to the correctness of the information given. 

Sixth: Notice that the presence of the asterisk before the names of 
certain periodicals, publishers, producers or manufacturers, indicates 
that the compiler knows of many writers who have had agreeable ex- 
periences with these houses. 

Seventh: If possible take time to read this book through carefully 
from cover to cover. Notice especially that the markets are classified, 
ttiat is markets of any marked similarity are grouped. Notice that 
under each group the listing is geographical and alphabetical. This 
arrangement is the only logical one. When combined with a complete 
alphabetical index and a fairly comprehensive subject index, it is the 
best for all purposes. 

Eighth: This book will serve three main uses, (a) Reading of the 
statements of editors, publishers, producers, manufacturers, etc., will in- 
spire the writing of material to be submitted to them. In many cases 
the very names of periodicals will suggest aspects, hitherto unconsidered, 
of topics with which authors are thoroughly familiar. In working on 
material for trade papers writers are urged to remember that these 
periodicals are addressed to specific bodies of readers, so that material 
for them should have the "slant" or "viewpoint" which makes it 
especially entertaining or specifically instructive to these distinctive 
classes of readers. The compiler believes the potential suggestive 
power of this book ought to be considered carefully by every writer, 
(b) Users of the book with unplaced manuscripts will refer to it for 
suggestions as to desirable markets. K the material appeals to 
periodicals of a certain type refer to the Table of Contents 
and find the section devoted to these periodicals. Or reference 
to the subject index, which should be examined carefully 
so that the plan of indexing is understood, will give the desired infor- 
mation, (c) Users of the book knowing the name of a periodical, 
publisher, producer or manufacturer will wish to know the address and 
requirements. The index of names will provide reference to the page 
where this information is listed. 

Ninth: When the name of periodical, publisher, producer or manu- 
facturer is given, with no further information, it is likely the house is 
uot in the market for manuscripts. But this is not always the case. 
Investigation by individual writers may be more successful than that of 



the compiler. These houses are listed to make the book as nearly com- 
plete as possible. 

Tenth: The compiler urges writers to use this book as a suggestive 
guide rather than as an absolute index. He hopes writers will examine 
for themselves magazines with which they are not familiar. 

Note: The compiler regards as a part of his "life job" the continued 
publication of this book. He hopes to improve it year after year. He 
asks for suggestions and items of information from writers. Especially 
does he hope to receive information that will enable him to extend the 
use of the plan, begun in this edition, of marking with asterisks the 
names of houses with which writers have had agreeable experiences. 
Perhaps a "dagger" may be used to indicate periodicals, publishers, etc., 
that treat writers unfairly! And respectfully he intimates his belief 
that once a year every writer ought to discard his old edition of "1001 
Places to Sell Manuscripts" — ^what a misnomer the effective old title ha& 
become — and invest in the new edition! 


Though this edition of **1001 Places to Sell Manuscripts" is based 
upon eight previous editions, the compilation is entirely original. In a 
few instances statements of requirements are similar to those used 
in prior editions. These have been reprinted only after submission for 
approval to the editors of the magazines concerned, after these editors 
had determined that the information as previously listed could not be 
changed for the better. Several hundred new statements from editors 
have been added. The information has been re-arranged to facilitate 
reference and to make easier the task of keeping the lists up-to-date. 

At risk that this preface may seem an advertisement the com- 
piler begs to suggest that users of this book will do well to read THE 
EDITOR regularly and to take note especially of the news of markets 
for literary material as it is printed in each fortnightly number in the 
department, "The Literary Market." It will be the especial endeavor of 
the compiler to have printed promptly in THE EDITOR notices of 
changes of addresses of magazines, publishers and manufacturers, of 
suspensions, and of additions. Each paragraph of news printed in THE 
EDITOR will have a parenthetical reference to the page in this book 
where a memorandum of such information should be made. There will 
be published, at intervals, supplemental pages and addenda. These will 
be supplied at a nominal rate to those who may desire them. 

The compiler expects to receive, within a few months after publica- 
tion, many letters to tell him of this or that well known magazine which 
he has not mentioned. The lists in this book have been carefully checked 
with all other lists of the kind which were available. It has seemed that 
no other book is so nearly complete! 

Letters suggesting additions to or changes from these lists will be 
welcomed and payment will be made for information which can be used. 
It is requested that a stamped, addressed, return envelope be sent with 
such letters to make it less difficult for the compiler to answer them. In- 
quiries will be welcomed. These will be answered through the "Questions 
and Answers" department of THE EDITOR, or by mail when desired, 
if stamped, addressed envelope accompanies the inquiry. 

The compiler has tried to have the statements of requirements 
complete. But a writer should see at least one recent number of each 
magazine to which he is a contributor. It is suggested that a writer who 
finds it desirable to ask for a sample copy of any publication, in order 
to make sure that the copy will be sent, will not ask that an advertising 
rate card be sent also. It is not fair to a magazine to do this. Inquiries 
regarding advertising are referred to a special department and con- 
siderable effort is made by every magazine to bring the service offered 
to the notice of prospective advertisers. Simply ask for a sample copy 
and, nine times in ten, one will be received promptly. 

It will seem to many that an unusual, perhaps disproportionate, 
amount of space has been given to statements from certain magazines. 
If it seemed advisable statements were edited to shorten them. It will be 
noticed that the long statements that have been retained contain in- 
formation or inspiration of positive value aside from their value as state- 
ments of manuscript requirements. 

Writers have always been interested to know if a manuscript sub- 
mitted to one of a number of magazines issued by a publishing company 



is considered for this concern's other publications at the one intention. 
The custom in this regard varies. The Frank A. Munsey Company de- 
termines in one reading the availability of each manuscript for all of its 
publications, Munsey's Magazine, The All-Story Weekly, The 
Argosy and The Railroad Man's Magazine, that is, the Munsey Company 
has a central reading bureau. Street and Smith maintain separate edi- 
torial departments for each of their publications. The Popular Maga- 
zine, People's (Ideal Fiction) Magazine, Smith's Magazine, The New 
Story Magazine, Live Stories, Ainslee's Magazine, Top Notch, Tip Top 
and Picture Play Weekly, so that a manuscript should be directed 
to the editorial department of the publication to which it seems suited. 
But if a manuscript, submitted to one of the Street and Smith publications 
which proves unavailable for that magazine, seems adapted to one of the 
other magazines of "the house," it is referred for consideration 
to the editor of that magazine. Field and Stream, The Parisienne, 
Clever Stories and The Smart Set, published by E. F. Warner, 
have different editorial staffs. Romance and Snappy Stories, monthly 
periodicals published by the same concern, have allied editorial staffs, 
but each manuscript should be addressed to the publication for which 
intended. Manuscripts submitted to Holland's Magazine or to Texas 
Farm and Ranch are considered at once for both publications. The 
Harper Magazines, Harper's Monthly Magazine and The North 
American Review, are under different editorial managements. The 
Butterick publications. Everybody's Magazine, Adventure, The Delin- 
eator, The Woman's Magazine and The Designer are edited by separate 
staffs. The Saturday Evening Post, The Ladies* Home Journal and the 
Country Gentlemen, published by the Curtis Publishing Company, are 
under the direction of different editors. The Woman's Home Companion, 
The American Magazine and Farm and Fireside, controlled by the Crow- 
ell Publishing Company, are edited by separate organizations. The 
Century Magazine and St. Nicholas, though both are published by the 
Century Company, naturally have no editorial connections. Manuscripts 
are considered at one time for The Red Book, The Blue Book and The 
Green Book Magazine, but each manuscript should be addressed to the 
magazine to which it seems best adapted. The McClure Publications, 
Incorporated, maintain separate editorial staffs for McClure's Magazine, 
Harper's Weekly and The Ladies' World. The Arthur H. Crist Company 
provides for separate consideration for manuscripts intended for Table 
Talk, American Motherhood, or The Otsego Farmer. The Hearst Maga- 
zines, The Cosmopolitan, Good Housekeeping, Hearst's Magazine (form- 
erly The World To-day), Harper's Bazar, Motor and Motor Boating, are 
edited separately. Outing and Yachting and All Outdoors are edited 
separately, though all are controlled by the Outing Publishing Company. 
Leslie's Weekly and Judge are, of course, under different editorial con- 
trol. The Orange Judd weeklies. The Northwest Farmstead, Orange 
Judd Farmer, American Agriculturist, Southern Farming and New 
England Homestead, are edited, in the main, from the central office at 
Springfield, Mass., but distinctively local material should be sent to the 
journal which circulates in the section of the country treated. Short 
Stories, The World's Work, Country Life in America and The Garden 
Magazine, which have the imprint of Doubleday, Page and Company, are 
under the care of separate editorial staffs. The David C. Cook Company, 


of Elgin, 111., has individual editors for each of its many publications, 
so that manuscripts should be directed to the magazines for which in- 
tended. Most of the companies that control a number of religious pub- 
lications have an editor for each publication. But a manuscript unavail- 
able for one publication of a group, suited to another publication of the 
same group, usually will be referred to the proper editor. Funk and 
Wagnalls Company maintains an independent staff for each of its pub- 
lications. Little Folks and The Children's Magazine and The Black Cat, 
published by S. E. Cassino Company, are under different editorial man- 
agements. American Homes and Gardens and The Scientific American, 
published by Munn and Company, are edited separately. House and 
Garden, The Boat Buyer, Lippincott's Monthly Magazine and Travel, 
McBride, Nast and Company publications, are edited separately. The 
National Magazine and Joe Chappie's News Letter are under virtually 
the same editorial management, but each manuscript should be addressed 
to the publication for which intended. 

It will be observed that, in most cases, magazines published by one 
company are under separate editorial control. The author should not 
hesitate, then, to submit a manuscript rejected by one publication of a 
group to other publications of the same group. In general, however, the 
foregoing statement may be accepted as offering a definite guide. 

The compiler does not, of course, vouch for the financial reliability 
of any of the publications listed. He believes, however, that writers will 
receive courteous attention from all. An editor ordinarily should not re- 
quire more than one month or six weeks to pass upon even doubtful man- 
uscripts. If a manuscript is held by any magazine for more than six 
weeks, and no report as to availability is received, it is suggested that a 
post-card, addressed for return to the author, be sent to the editor of the 
magazine with a letter to request that he use the postal to inform the 
author whether the manuscript has been accepted or has been retained 
for further consideration. Should no response be made to this request 
the author should recall his manuscript, and inform the editor that if it 
is not received at once a copy will be made to be submitted to the editors 
of other publications. The offending editor should also be told that his 
publication will be held responsible for any trouble or confusion which 
may arise or for any violation of copyright. 

When there has been any uncertainty as to the financial standing of 
the publication or any doubt as to the existence of a publication or of the 
value of the statement of requirements, an interrogation mark, in paren- 
thesis, has been included after the statement. 

In submitting manuscripts, there are a few rules that should be 
borne in mind. 

1. The name and address of the writer must be in the upper left-hand 
corner of the first page of every manuscript he sends out. If a nom de 
plume is used it should be signed just beneath the title. 

2. Stamps for the return of manuscripts must be enclosed. Many 
publications demand self-addressed, stamped envelopes. 

3. A manuscript must be legibly written, on one side of the paper 
only; the pages must not be fastened together with ribbon or string, but 
left loose for the editor to shuffle as he reads. Typewritten copy stands 
a better chance of careful examination than pen written. A pencil man- 
uscript will not be examined in any offlce in this country. 


The letter concerning the manuscript must accompany it, and 
must be brief and to the point. Simply state that a manuscript is en- 
closed for consideration at customary rates. 

A general survey of the field brings out the following facts: 

More short stories are offered than articles. Formerly larger prices 
were paid for short stories than for articles. This no longer is true. If 
the short story sells well it brings a large check. U the article sells 
well it is likely to bring a slightly larger check. More stories are pur- 
chased, perhaps, than articles, but a vital article, well developed, with 
adequate illustrations, always will sell eventually. Good short stories, 
especially those of more manner than matter, often will remain unsold 
for long periods. Short stories that remain vmsold usually are lacking in 
that most difficult of all qualities to obtain, plot value. 

Poetry sells well, but the competition is very great. Imperfect verse, 
that which is weak in rhyme or meter, stands virtually no chance at all. 
Editors receive enough material from writers who are masters of the art 
of versification to supply their requirements. This does not mean that 
the poet who is without "name" is handicapped. The compiler often 
notices in tables of contents the names of young poets known to him as 
beginners — ^but as beginners who have been practicing versifiers, who 
have something to sing that is theirs, in a manner that is theirs also. 

Ridgewood, New Jersey. 


Abel's Photographic Weekly 229 
Abrahams, Maurice Music Company 215 
Academic Producing Company, Inc. 313 
Academy 69 
Accessory & Garage Journal 52 
Accountant 119 
Acetylene Journal 108 
Acme Motion Picture Corporation 233 
Activities 123 
Adams Newspaper Service 307 
Adjuster 168 
Adult Bible Class Monthly 253 
Adult's Bible Class Monthly 266 
Adult Class 269 
Adult Student 274 
Advance 252 
Advance Advocate, Detroit 247 
Advance Advocate, St. Louis 127 
Advance Poultry Journal 243 
Adventure 287 
Advertising & Selling 18 
Advertising World 19 
Advocate & Family Guardian 262 
Advocate of Trutl» 275 
Aera 105 
Aerial Age 132 
Aero 248 
Aeronautics, London 69 
Aeronautics, Nevir York 134 
Aeroplane 69 
Aetna Magazine 168 
African World 69 
A.frico-American Presbyterian 265 
Agents Magazine 17 
Agents' Review 120, 128 
Agricultural Advertising 17 
Agricultural College Extension Bulletin 102 
Agricultural Eksonomist & Horticultural 
Review 69 
Agricultural Gazette 70 
Agricultural Grange 41 
Agn*icultural Herald 39 
Agrricultural Southwest 28 
Agriculturist 44 
Agricultural Epitomist 187 
Ainslee's Magazine 288 
Aircraft 134 
Akron Press 224 
Alabama Baptist 250 
Alabama Farm Journal 21 
Alaska Churchman 250 
Alberta Farmer 42 
Albuquerque Film Company 230 
AIco Film Corporation 233 
Aldersgate Primitive Methodist Maga- 
zine 70 
Aletheian 204 
Algoma Missionary 277 
Alienist & Neurolosriat 194 
All Comedy Films, Inc. 234 
Alliance Film Corporation 234 
All Outdoors 134 
All-Story Weekly 288 
Allyn & Bacon 56 
Ally Sloper's Half-Holiday 70 
Altemus Co., Henry 67 
Amateur Gardening 70 
Amateur Photographer & Photographic 

News ' 70 

Amateur Photograph«n' Weekly 229 

Ambition 287 

America tt$ 

American, Baltimore 2tl 

American, Boston 221 

American, Chicago 220 

American, New York 222 

American Advance 191 

American Agency Bulletin IM 

American Agriculturist 34, 188 
American Antiquarian and Oriental 

Journal 204 

American Architect 4C 

American Artisan 14S 

American Art News 228 

American Art Works 185 

American Banker 120 

American Bankruptcy Reports 170 

American Bantam Fancier 239 

American Baptist Publication Society 66 

American Bee Journal 25 

American Bible Society 68 

American Blacksmith 140 

American Book Company 08 

American Book & Bible House 66 

American Botanist 98 

American Bottler 205 

American Boy 164, 187 

American Breeder 31 

American Businessman 86, 120, 148, 245 
American Cabinet Maker & Upholsterer 130 

American Carpenter & Builder 45 
American Carpet & Upholstering 

Journal 101 

American Catholic Quarterly Review 260 

American Chauffeur 62 

American Cheesemaker 30, 144 
American Church Sunday School 

Magazine 270 

American City 111, 217 

American Cloak & Suit Review 90 

American Coal Journal 87 

American College 101 

American Contractor 4S 

American Cookery, 1ft 

American Cultivator SO 

American Cutler 140 

American Cyclecar M 

American Dental Journal 191 

American Dressmaker ISO 
American Drugg^ist & Pharmaceutical 

Record 94 

American Eksonomic Review 119 

American Economist 120 

American Education 101 

American Educational Review 97 

American Elevator & Grain Trade 141 

American Engineer 110 
American Engineer and Railroad 

Journal 248 

American Exchange & Review 172 

American Exporter 120 

American Fancier & Stock Keeper 240 

American Farmer 24 

American Federationist 126 

American Fertilizer 37, 207 

American Field 24 




American Film Manufacturing Co. 231 

American Florist 24 

American Food Journal 150 

American Friend, Philadelphia 270 

American Friend, Richmond 256 

American Fruits 35 
American Fruit & Nut Journal 41, 144B 

American Forestry 108 

American Furniture Manufacturer 130 

American Furrier 153 

American Gas Light Journal 205, 217 

American Gentleman 90 

American Globe 116 

American Golfer 134 

American Grocer 144 

American Hair Dresser 205 

American Hatter 90 

American Hay, Flour & Feed Journal 141 

American Hebrew 263 

American Hen Magazine 239 

American Herald 263 

American Home 179 

American Home Missionary 266 

American Home Weekly 31 

American Homes & Gardens 46, 134 

American Homestead 33 

American Horse Breeder 29 

American Industries 121 

American Insurance Journal 171 

American Inventor 110 

American Israelite 266 

American Jeweler 161 
American Journal of Anatomy, Chicago 175 
American Journal of Anatomy, 

Philadelphia 197 

American Journal of Clinical Medicine 192 

Anrerican Journal of Dermatology 194 

An erican Journal of Education 104 

An frican Journal of Insanity 193 
An erican Journal of International 

Law 170 
Ad {rican Journal of Medical 

Sciences 176, 197 

American Journal of Nursing 196 

American Journal of Obstetrics 194 

American Journal of Ophthalmology 194 
American Journal of Orthopedic 

Surgery 197 

American Journal of Pharmacy 95 

American Journal of Philology 175 

American Journal of Public Health 193 

American Journal of Psychology 175 

American Journal of Surgery 194 

American Journal of Theology 252 
American Journal of Tropical Disease 

& Preventive Medicine 192 
American Journal of Veterinary 

Medicine 192 

American Laundry Journal 206 

American Labor Legislation Review 170 

American Law Review 170 

American Legal News 170 

American Library Association 54 

American Luml}erman 173 

American Lutheran Survey 273 

American Machinist 110 

American Magazine 288 

American Magaune Association 307 

American Marine Engineer 111, 200 

American Meat Trade Journal 144 

American Medical Compend 196 

American Medical Journal 194 

American Medicine, Burlington 198 

American Medicine, New York 194 

American Messenger 263 

American Metal Market 146 

American Miller 141 

American Missionary 268 

American Monthly 128 

American Motherhood 163 

American Motor Journal 49 

American Motorist, New York 60 
American Motorist, Washington, D. C. 49 

American Municipalities 217 
American Musician & Art Journal 211 

American Newsboy 165 
American Open Air School Journal 197 

American Packer 144 

American Paint & Oil Dealer 94 

American Penman 101 
American Perfumer & Essential Oil 

Review 94 

American Photography 227 
American Physical Education Review 100 

American Pigeon Keeper 239 

American Poultry Advocate 241 

American Poultry Journal 239 

American Poultry Instructor 240 

American Poultry man 241 

American Poultry World 241 

American Practitioner 194 

American Press Association 188, 308 

American Pressman, Cincinnati 128 

American Pressman, Rogersville 246 

American Primary Teacher 99 

American Printer 245 

American Racing Pigeon News 242 

American Red Cross Magazine 191 

American Retailer 18 
American Review of Shoes & Leather 280 

American School Board Journal 104 

American Searchlight 218 
American Sheep Breeder & Wool 

Grower 24 

American Shoemaking 279 

American Silk Journal 91 

American Sportsman 36, 138 
American Sports Publishing Company 58 

American Squab Journal 241 

American Standard 199 
American Standard Motion Picture 

Corporation 232 

American Stationer 245 
American Stock-Keeper and Fancier 29 

American Stockman 81 

American Stone Trade 88 

American Sugar Industry 208 

American Sunday Magazine 288 

American Sunday School Union 808 

American Sunday School Unit 66 
American Sunday School Union 

Quarterly 269 

American Swineherd 24 

American Teacher 101 

American Theosophist 250 

American Thresherman 41, 147 



American Tourist, Hotel & Travel 

News 148 

American Tract Society 58 

American Tyler-Keystone 127 
American Underwriter Magazine & 

Insurance Review 170 

American Unitarian 65 

American Vehicle 147 

American Woman 152, 178 

American Wool & Cotton Reporter 90 

Americas 121 

Ames, Winthrop 313 

Anchor & Shield 125 

Ancient 126, 199 

Angrelus 260 

Angler's News 70 

Angora Journal 37 

Animals' Friend 70 

Animal's Guardian 70 

Animal World 70 

Annals of Mathematics 101 

Annals of Surgery 176, 197 

Ansco Company 182 

Answers 70 

Answers Library 70 

A. O. U. W. Guide 127 

Apartment House 148 

Apostolate 257 

Apothecary 93 

Appalachian Trade Journal 87 

Apparel Gazette, Chicago 90 

Apparel Gazette, Los Angeles 160 

Appleton & Co., D. 58 

Architect 71 

Architect, Builder & Contractor 45 

Architect, Builder & Engineer 48, 114 

Architect & Engineer 45, 108 

Architect Trade 46 

Architectural Record 46, 188 

Architectural Review, Boston 46 

Architectural Review, London 71 

Architecture 46 

Architecture & Building 46 

Archives of Opthalmology 176 

Archives of Pediatrics 176, 195 

Argonaut 281 

Argosy 289 

Arizona Magazine 115 

Arizona Medical Journal 191 

Arizona Teacher 97 

Ark 266 

Arkansas Farmer Homestead 21 

Arkansas Lutheran 250 

Arkansas Sunday School Herald 250 

Arkansas Teacher 97 

Arms and the Man 132, 199 

Army Navy Chronicle 71 

Army and Navy Gazette 71 

Army & Navy Journal 200 

Army & Navy Medical Record 191, 199 

Army & Navy News 199 

Army & Navy Register 199 

Army Changes 201 

Art and Archaeology 227 

Art Chronicle & Art News 71 

Arts & Decoration 46, 228 

Art & Progress 227 

Art Film Company 238 

Art in America 


Art Journal 


Art Review 


Art World 


Asiatic Review 


Ash mall & Company 


Assembly Herald 


Associate Reformed Presbyterian 


Associate Teacher 


Associated Advertising 


Associated Farmer 


Associated Newspapers 


Associated Publishers' Syndicate 


Associated Sunday Magazine 


Associated Sunday Magazines 

289, 308 

Association Men 


Association News 


Association Press 






Athletic Worid 


Atkinson, Mentzer & Company 59 

Atlantic Educational Journal 99. 

Atlantic Monthly 284 

Atlantic Poultry Journal 240 

Atlantic Union Gleaner 260 

Audel & Co., Theo. 59 

Augusta Baptist 274 

Augsburg Sunday School Teacher 270 

Augsburg Teacher 270 

Authors' Producing Company 313 

Autocar 71 

Auto Era 62 

Auto-Mechanics 60 

Automobile M 

Automobile Club Journal 49 

Automobile Dealer & Repairer 50 

Automobile Journal, Pawtucket 52 

Automobile Journal, Pittsburg 62 

Automobile Magazine 61 

Automobile Topics 61 

Automotor Journal 71 

Auto News 60 

Autos & Implements, 146 

Ave Maria 256 

Awakener 256 

Baby 193 

Baby's Mother 266 

Baby, the Mothers* Magazine 71 

Baby's World 71 

Badminton Magazine 72 
Baily's Magazine of Sports & Pastames 72 

Bain, George Grantham 188 

Baird, F. Elwood 66 

Baker, Walter A. 66 

Bakers' & Confectioners' Review 86 

Bakers' Helper 86 
Bakers' Journal 86, 126 

Bakers' Review 86 

Bakers' Weekly W 

Ball Publishing Company 66 
Balboa Amusement Producing Co. 230 

Banker 116 

Banker & Stockholder 121 

Banker & Tradesman 119 

Bankers' Home Magazine 121 

Bankers' Magazine 121 
Banking Law Journal 121, 170 



Banking; World 116 

Bank Man 118 

Banner, Grand Rapids 260 

Banner, Dwigrht 125 

Banner of Life 258 

Baptist 250 

Baptist Advance 250 

Baptist Banner 276 

Baptist Boys and Giria 274 

Baptist Builder 274 

Baptist Chronicle 257 

Baptist Commoner 250 

Baptist Commonwealth 270 

Baptist Courier 273 

Baptist Echo 276 

Baptist Flag 257 

Baptist Forum 251 

Baptist Messenger 269 

Baptist Observer 256 

Baptist Record, Jackson 261 

Baptist Record, Pella 257 

Baptist & Reflector 274 

Baptist Reporter 261 

Baptist Rival 269 

Baptist Sentinel 266 

Baptist Standard 275 

Baptist Superintendent 270 

Baptist Teacher 270 

Baptist Trumpet 275 

Baptist Union 276 

Baptist Vanguard 260 

Baptist Voice 257 

Baptist Witnes* 251 

Baptist Women's Union 261 

Baptist Worker 269 

Baptist World 257 

Bar 172 

Baraca-Philathea Herald 266 

Barbers' Journal 206 

Barnes Co., A. S. 59 

Barnum's Midland Farmer 32 

Barrel & Box 203 

Barrels & Boftles 204 
Barse & Hopkins 69, 183 

Bartholomae, Philip, 313 

Baseball Journal 133 

Baseball Magazine 134 

Battalion 39 
Bausch & Lamb Optical Company 185, 189 

Bay View Magazine 285 

Bazaar 72 

Beacon 258 

Beazley, Samuel W. 140 

Beck. Max 183 

Beck, Martin 313 

Beck's Weekly. 306 

Beckley-Cardy Co. 54 

Bedrock 72 

Bee 39 

Bee Hive 127 

Bee Keeper's Review 30 

Belasco, David 313 

Bell, Claude J. 68 

Bell Telephone News 105 

Bellman 285 

Bence Company, E. S. 182 

Ben Franklin Monthly 244 

Beach ft Bar 170 

Bender, Matthew 68 

Bennett, Richard 31S 

Bentham, M. S. 313 

Benziger Brothers 69 

Benziger's Magazine 263, 289 

Berdan Publishing Company 188 

Berks County Law Journal 172 

Berkshire World & Com Belt Stockman 26 

Bethlehem Churchman 273 

Better Farming 24 

Better Fruit 37, 144A 

Better Photos 227 

Better Roads & Streets 

Bible Champion 

Bible Class Magazine 

Bible Teacher 

Biblical Educator 

Biblical Recorder 

Biblical World 


Bien Company, Juliiis 

Bigelow, Edward F. 

Biglow & Main Co. 

Bible Review 


Billiards Magazine 


Biograph Co. 

Bird Life 


Birds and Nature 

Black Cat 

Black Diamond 

Blacksmith & Wheelwright 

Blackwood's Magazine 


Blakiston's Sons & Co., P. 

Blanchard, C. M. 

Bloch Publishing Company 

Blodgett & Company, W. C. 

Blooded Stock Farmer 

Blue Bird 

Blue Book 

Boat Buyer 


Bobbs-Merrill Company 

Bohm, Frank 

Boiler Maker 

Boiler Makers' ft Iron Ship Builders' 

Bonds & Mortgages 
Bon Ray Film Company 
Bookkeeping Today 
Bookman, London 
Bookman, New York 
Book News Monthly 
Bookseller, Newsdealer and Stationer 
Bookseller & Stationer ft Office 

Equipment Journal 
Boosey & Company 
Boot & Shoe Recorder 
Boston Book Company 
Boston Line 

Boston Medical ft Surgical Journal 
Boston Music Company 
Bowlers' Journal 
Box Office Attraction Company 









102, 166 









Boy 162 

Boy Builder 162 

Boy Life 266 

Boys & Girls, El^n 253 

Boys and Girls, Nashville 274 

Boys' Friend 73 

Boys' Friend Library 73 

Boys' Herald 73 

Boys' I^ife 166 

Boy's Magazine 167 

Boy's Monthly 166 

Boys' Own Paper 73 

Boys' Realm 73 
Boys' World 162, 253 

Boyer's Financial Record 123 

Bradley Co., Milton 57 

Brady, William A. 313 
William A. Brady Picture Plays 

Inc. 234 

Brass World & Plater's Guide 145 

Breeder's Gazette 24 

Breeder & Sportsman 22 

Brentano's 59 

Brethren Evangelist 266 

Brickbuilder 46 

Brick & Clay Record 108 

Bricklayer, Mason & Plasterer 125 

Bridgemen's Magazine 126 
British-American Lumberman, 48, 174 
British Columbia Mining Exchange & 

Investors Guide 124 

British Columb'a Orphan Friend 277 
British Columbia Poultryman & 

Horticulturist 42. 243 

B. C. Western Catholic 277 
British Food Journal & Hygienic 

Review 73 

British Journal of Photography 73 

Broadway Music Corporation 215 
Brooklyn Life 168. 286 

Brooks, Joseph 313 

Brooks Feature Syndicate 307 

Brooms, Brushes & Handles 207 
Brotherhood of Painters, Decorator* & 

Paperhangers of America 126 

Brown & Bigelow 182 

Browne & Howell 54 
Browning's Magazine 158, 289 

Bruni, G. L. 181 

Buffalo Motorist 60 

Buick Bulletin 60 

Builder, Baltimore 46 

Builder, London 73 

Builder, Pittsburg 47 

Builder & Contractor 46 

Builders' Bulletin 48 

Builders' Exchange & Forum 47 

Builder's Gazette 47 

Builder's Guide 47 

Builders' Weekly Guide 46 

Building Age 46 
Buildings & Building Management 45 

Building Management 108 

Building News 73 

Building Progress 47 

Building Record 48 

Building Review 46 

Building Witneu 47 

Building World, Calgary 48 

Building World, London 78 
Bulletin of the Minneapolis Institute 

of Arts 228 

Bulletin, Philadelphia 224 

Bulletin of Photography 2tt 

Bulletin, Providence tU 

Bulletin, Toronto ITS 

Bulletin, San Francisco 220 
Bulletin of the American Academy of 

Medicine 196 

Bulletin of Commerce ISO 

Bulletin of Pharmacy 94 

Bungalow Magazine 4$ 

Bureau of Practical Arts IW 

Burlingrton Magazine 74 

Burlington Employes' Magazine 247 

Business 119 

Business Aid 116, 168 

Business Educator 102, 122 

Business Farmer, El Paso 40 

Business Farmer 2S 

Business Journal, Stockton ISl 

Business Magazine ISS 

Business Philosopher lit 

Business Service 119 

Busy Man's Magazine 124 
Business Woman's Magazine, ChicasTO 116 
Business Woman's Magazine, 

Newburgh 120. 163 

Butcher's Advocate 144 

Butchers' & Packers' Gazette 127, 144 

Butter, Cheese & Egg Journal 42. 144B 

Bystander 74 

Cadenza SIO 

California Christian Advocate 251 

California Country Journal 22 

California Cultivator 21 

California Druggist 93 

California Farm & Home 22 

California Fruit News 22, 143 

California Independent 250 

California Industries Magazine 116 

California Law Review 168 
California Medical and Surgical 

Reporter 191 

California Oil World »» 

California Outlook 281 
California State Journal of Medicine 191 
California Tourist & Hotel Reporter 148 

Call, San Francisco 220 

Callaghan & Company M 

Call of the South ' SOS 

Cameo Film Company 8t4 

Camera 289 

Camera Craft 227 

Cambell Art Company 182 

Campbell's Scientific Farmer 88 

Campine Herald & Ancona World 241 

Canada 74 

Canada Lancet 198 

Canada Law Journal 171 

Canada Lumberman 174 

Canada Lutheran 277 

Canada Monthly 304 

Canadian Architect & Builder 48 

Canadian Automobile 62 

Canadian Baker & Confectioner 86 


Canadian Baptist 277 
Canadian Blacksmith & Wood- 
worker 147, 174 
Canadian Builder 48 
Canadian Builder & Carpenter 48 
Canadian Churchman 277 
Canadian Cigar & Tobacco Journal 208 
Canadian Citizen 43 
Canadian Clay Worker 208 
Canadian Commercial Traveler & 

Railway News 149 

Canadian Congregationalist 277 

Canadian Countryman 43 

Canadian Defense 201 

Canadian Druggist 96 

Canadian Engineer 114 

Canadian Epworth Era 277 

Canadian Farm 44 

Canadian Farm Implements, 42, 147 

Canadian Finance 124 

Canadian Forestry Journal 43 

Canadian Foundryman 114 

Canadian Freeman 277 
Canadian Furniture World & the 

Blooded Stock Farmer 83 
Canadian Grocer 144 B 
Canadian Hardware, Stove & Paint 

Journal 147 

Canadian Harness & Carriage Journal 147 

Canadian Home Journal 157 

Canadian Home Needlework 157 

Canadian Horticulturist 44 
Canadian Implement & Vehicle 

Trade 48. 147 

Canadian Insurance and OflBce Field 172 

Canadian Jewish Times 278 

Canadian Journal of Commerce 208 
Canadian Journal of Medicine & 

Surgery 198 

Canadian Journal of Music 212 

Canadian Law Times 172 

Canadian Live Stock NewB 44 

Canadian Machinery 114 

Canadian Magazine 804 

Canadian Manufacturer 208 

Canadian Medical Association Journal 198 
Canadian Messenger of the Sacred 

Heart 278 

Canadian Military Gazette 201 

Canadian Miller & Grain Elevator 142 

Canadian Millinery Review 167 

Canadian Mining Journal 114 

Canadian Motor Boat 201 
Canadian Motorcycle & Bicycle Journal 52 

Canadian Motorist 52 

Canadian Municipal Journal 219 

Canadian Music Trades Journal 212 

Canadian Nurse 198 

Canadian Pharmaceutical Journal 96 

Canadian Pictorial 305 
Canadian Pottery & Glass Gazette 144B 

Canadian Poultry News 243 

Canadian Poultry Review 243 

Canadian Power Boat 201 

Canadian Practitioner & Review 198 
Canadian Provisioner 144B 

Canadian Railway & Marine World 201 

Canadian Royal Templar 129 

Canadian Sporting Life 139 
Canadian Sportsman Live Stock 

Journal 43, 139 

Canadian Standard Magrazine 42, 304 

Canadian Teacher 104 

Canadian Textile Journal 92 
Canadian Thresherman & Farmer 42, 147 

Canadian Trade Review 208 

Canadian University Magazine 306 

Canadian Woodman 129 
Canadian Woodworker 174, 208 

Canadian Workman 129 

Candy & Ice Cream 86 

Canner & Dried Fruit Packer 143 

Canning Trade 144 
Capitalist & Boston Market Reporter 119 

Capper's Weekly 178 

Captain 74 

Car Illustrated 74 

Carette 49 
Carl Ray Motion Picture Company 231 

Carolina Churchman 265 

Carolina Poultryman 241 

Carolina Union Farmer 35 

Carpenter 45, 126 

Carpenter & Company 58 

Carpenter Company, Samuel 186 

Carpenters Trade Journal 46 
Carpet & Upholstery Trade Review 131 

Carpets, Wallpaper & Curtains 131 

Carriage Dealers' Journal 146 

Carriage Monthly 52, 147 

Carriage & Wagon Builder 147 

Case & Comment 171 

Casket 130 
Casaell's Annual for Boys & Girls 74 

Cassell's Magazine 74 

Cassell's Saturday Journal 74 

Cassier's Magazine 74 
Caterer & Hotel Proprietors' Gazette 148 

Catholic 272 

Catholic Advance 257 

Catholic Bulletin 260 

Catholic Chronicle 269 

Catholic Churchman 257 

Catholic Citizen, Massachusetts, 260 

Catholic Citizen, Wisconsin, 276 
Catholic Columbian Record, Columbus 268 
Catholic Columbian Record, Indpls. 256 

Catholic Education Press 53 

Catholic Educational Review 97, 251 

Catholic Forester, Columbus 128 

Catholic Forester, Milwaukee 276 

Catholic Herald 250 

Catholic Home Journal, Greeley 251 

Catholic Home Journal, London 75 

Catholic Journal 265 
Catholic Journal of the New South 276 

Catholic Light 273 

Catholic Messenger, Davenport 257 

Catholic Messenger, Worcester 260 

Catholic News, Mass. 260 

Catholic News, New York 263 

Catholic Northwest Progress 276 

Catholic Pilot 252 

Catholic Record, Canada 277 

Catholic Record, Illinois 266 



Catholic Register, Colorado 


Catholic Register, Misaoari 


Catholic Register and Canadian 



Catholic Sentinel. Oregon 


Catholic Sentinel, Wiaconsin 


Catholic School Journal 


Catholic Standard and Times 


Catholic Sun 


CathoMc Telegraph 


Catholic Transcript 


Catholic Tribune 


Catholic Union & Times 


Catholic Universe 


Catholic World 


Catholic Youth 




Celebrity Art Company 




Cement Age 


Cement Era 45. 88. 


Cenoent & Engineering Newa 88, 


Cement Record 


Cement World 46 

. 88 

Centaur Film Company 


Centra! Christian Advocate 


Central Film Company 


Central Law Journal 


Central Methodist Adroeate 


Central Press 


Central Station 


Century Company 


Century Magazine 169, 


Chambers' Journal 




OMiuion's Review 


Chappie News Letter, Joe 


Oiaracter Building 




Charity & Children 


Charlotte Medical Journal 


Chartered Theaters Corporation 







Chauffeur's Bulletin 


Chautauqua Magaaine 


Chautauqua Press 




Chef & Steward 


Chemical Abstract 


Chemical Engineer 


Chemical News 


Chemist & Druggist 


Chess Forum 


Chicago Dairy Produce 


Chicago Engraving Company 


Chicago Ledger 


Chicago Magazine 


Chicago Tribune Syndicate 






Child Apostle 


Child Betterment 


Child's Gem 


Child Life 


Child's Own Magazine 


Child Players Company of America 


Child Welfare Ma«msne ISC 

Children at Work 254 

Children's Blue Bird Magazine 16S 

Children's Charities 252 

Children's Friend 76 

Children's Home Herald 2ST 

Children's Magazine n 

China, Glass and Lamps MT 
Choir Herald 211. 268 

Choir Journal 210 
Choir Leader 212. 2S8 

Christian, Canada 277 

Christian. Colorado 251 

Christian, Massacbnaetts 258 

Christian Advocate, Birmingham 250 

Christian Advocate. Lakeland 251 

Christian Advocate, Louisiana 257 

Christian Advocate, Missouri 261 
Christian Advocate, North Carolina 266 

Christian Advocate, Ohio 266 

Christian Advocate, Pennsylvania 272 

Christian Advocate, Tennessee 274 

Christian Advocate. Virsinia 276 

Christian Banner 27# 

Christian Bulletin SSS 

Christian Century 2S2 

Christian Commoner 275 

Christian Companion 2ST 

Christian Conservator 2K 

Christian Courier 276 

Christian Cynosure 252 

Oiristian Education 2S1 

Christian Educator 2K 

Christian Endeavor WoiM 288 

Christian Evangelist 881 

Christian Family 888 

Christian Guardian Sn 

Christian Herald 888 

Christian Index. Georgria 281 

Christian Index, Tennessee 274 

Christian Instructor 270 
Christian Instructor & United 

Presbyterian Witness 272 

Christian Intelligencer 263 

Christian Leader & The Way 266 

Christian Men 261 

Christian Messenger, Canada 277 
Christian Messenger, Sooth CacoiiBA 273 

Christian Misnonary 288 

Christian Monitor 2ff8 

Christian Monthly 278 

Christian Nation 288 

Christian News 257 

Christian Novels 78 

Christian Observer 287 

Christian Philanthropist 881 

Christian Pilot 288 

Christian Recorder 818 

Christian Register 888 

Christian Republic 818 

Christian Safeguard 858 
Christian Science Monitor 221, 259 

Christian Socialist 252 

Christian Standard, Gainsville 251 

Christian Standard. Ohio 267 

Christian Standard, Upland 256 

Christian Statesman 272 

Christian Sun 888 



Christian Union 267 
Christian Union Herald, Missouri 261 
Qiristian Union Herald, Pennsylvania 272 

Christian Union Messenger 256 

Christian Witness 252 

Christian Word and Work 257 

Christian Work & Evangelist 263 

Christian Worker, Iowa 257 

Christian Worker, Canada 278 

Christian Workers' Magazine 252 

Christian World 268 
Chronicle, Canada 124, 172 

Chronicle, Indiana 126 

Chronicle, South Carolina 273 

Chums 76 

Church Advocate 269 

Church Company, The John 213 

Church Chronicle 267 
Church Helper of Western Michigan 260 

Church Life, Canada 278 

Church Life, Ohio 268 

Churchman 263 

Church News, Missouri 261 

Church News, Mississippi 261 

Church News, Pennsylvania 272 

Church News, Texas 275 

Church Outlook 276 

Church Progress 261 
Church Record and Minnesota 

Missionary 260 

Church Times 276 

Cigar Makers' Official Journal 125 

Cincinnati Trade Review 122 

Circle and Success Magazine 290 

Citizen, Columbus 224 

Citizen Star 40 

City Hall 217 

Civic Affairs 219 

C. K. &. L. A. Journal 125 

Clarke Company, Chaa. S. 183 
Classical Journal 97, 175 

Classical Weekly 176 

Classmate 267 

Clay Worker 109 

Clemson Agricultural Journal 39 

Clemson College Chronicle 39 

Clever Stories 290 

Clifton Monthly 179 

Clinical Reporter 194 
Cloak Tips & Clothing & Furnishing 

Tips 91 

Clode, Edward J. 69 

Clothier & Haberdasher 92 

Clothier & Furnisher 91 
Club-Fellow and Washington Mirror 159 

Club Journal 61 

Club Notes 207 

Coal Age 87 

Coal & Coke 87 

Coal & Coke Operator 87 

Coal Dealer 87 

Coal Mines Monthly Bulletin 87 

Coal Trade Bulletin 87 

Coal Trade Journal 87 

Coast Banker 116 

Coast Review 168 

Coast Shoe Reporter 279 
Coburn Photo and Film Company 233 

159, i; 

Cockrell's Transcript 

Cohan & Harris 


Collier's Weekly, 

Colliery Engineer 

Colman's Rural World 

Colonial Motion Picture Corporation 


Colorado Churchman 

Colorado Medicine 

Colorado Motion Picture Company 

Colorado School Journal 

Colorado Tourist & Hotel Reporter 

Colored Churchman 


Columbia Law Review, 

Columbus Film Company 

Columbus Medical Journal 

Comet Film Company 



Coming Country 




















87, 113 


















Boston 119 

Indianapolis 118, 169 

Winnipeg 144B 

America 123 

Appeal 39 

Bulletin 116, 143 

Car Journal 62 

Farmer & Villager 29 

& Financial Chronicle 121 

& Financial World 121 

Intelligence 76 

Journal 127, 144 

News 144A 

News & Legal Reporter 172 

Recorder 172 

Review 122 

Telegraphers' Journal 105, 125 


Traveler's Magazine 
Commissary and Railway 

Community Building & Permanent 

Complete Story Teller 
Compressed Air 
Compressed Air Magazine 
Concrete Age 

Concrete & Construction Enginearing 
Concrete-Cement Age 
Confectioners' Journal 
Confectioners' Review 
Confectioners' & Bakers' Gazette 
Com stock & Gest 
Confederate Veteran 
Congregational Iowa 
Congregationalist & Christian World 
Congregationalism in Maine 
Conkey Co., W. B. 
Connecticut Farmer 
Conquille Film Co. 





148, 248 






46, 88 

















Construction News, Chicago 46, 108 

Construction News, St. Paul 46 

Construction Record 47, 113 

Constructive Quarterly 264 

Contemporary Review 76 

Continent 252 

Contractor 45 

Convention Teacher 274 

Converted Catholic 264 

Cook Publishing Co., David C. 55 

Cook County School News 98 

Cooking Club 151 
Co-operative County School Journal 100 

Co-operative Farmer 39 

Coopers' International Journal 126 

Cordage Trade Journal 205 

Corn 27 

Corn Belt Farmer 27 

Cornell Countryman 34 

Cornhill Magazine 76 

Correct English 98 

Corset & Underwear Review 91 

Cort, John 313 

Cosmofotofilm Company 234 

Cosmopolitan Magazine 290 
Cosmos Feature Film Corporation 234 

Cotton 90 

Cotton & Cotton Oil News 96 

Cotton Seed Oil Magazine 93 

Cotton's Weekly 208 

Counselors Publishing Company 57 

Country Club Life 138 

Country Gentlemen 190 

Country Life 77 

Country Life in America 134, 188 

Country Life in Canada 42 

Country Gentleman 37, 160 
Country Gentleman & Land & Water 76 
Countryside & Suburban Life 

Magazine 135, 189 

Country World 34 

Courier, Cincinnati 211, 311 

Courier, Connellsville 87 

Courier, Minnesota 260 

Courier, Texas 40 

Court House Journal 172 

Court of Honor 125, 169 

Cracker Baker 144 

Cradle Roll Superintendent 254 

Craftsman 46, 131 

Grafters' Magazine 130, 228 
Craftsman 46, 131, 228 

Craig, John 313 

C. R. D. A. News 93 

Creamery Journal 143 

Crescendo 210 

CrisiB 205 

Critic 311 

Crockery & Glass Journal 205 

Crow Bar 145 

Crowell & Co., Thomas Y. 59 

Crown Music Company 215 

Crozier 262 

Cuba Magazine 208 

Cuba Opportunities 20 

Cumberland Presbyterian 274 

Cumberland Presbyterian Banner 275 

Cumberland Telephone Journal 107 

Cupples & Leon 

Cupples & Leon Company 


Current Events 

Current Opinion 



Cycle & Automobile Trade Journal 52 
Cyclecar Age & Ignition-Carburetion- 

Lubrication 51 

Cycling 77 

Cyclopedia & Medical Bulletin 197 

Daily Drovers Journal-Stockman 33 

Daily Mail, Montreal 226 

Daily News, Chicago 220 

Daily Trade Record 91 

Dainty Novels 77 

Dairyman 84 

Dairy Produce 24 

Dairy Record 81 
Dairy Report 25, 143 

Dakota Farmer 39 

Daley Music Company 216 

Daly, Joseph M. 218 

Darcy & Wolford 818 

Dartmouth 101 
Davenport Producing Company. Inc. 315 

Davis, F. A. 67 

Davis Company, A. M. 181 

Dayton Labor Journal 128 

Deaconess Advocate 252 
Dealers' Building Material Record 46, 173 
Decorative Furnisher 46, 131 

Decorator 77 

Delamater, A. G. 314 

Delineator 154 

De Luxe Music Company 218 

Democrat & Chronicle S24 

Denison & Co., T. S. M 

Dental Cosmos 1*7 

Dental Digest 1»6 

Dental Era 1»4 

Dental Review W2 

Dental Summary 196 

Denver Grocer 148 

Department Store 121 

Desert Farmer 40 

Designer 1B4 

Detroiter 217 

Devin-Adair Co. 80 

Dew Drops, Canada 278 
Dew Drops, Illinois 162, 254 

Dial 282 

Diapason 210 

Dick, J. W. 216 

Dick & Fitzgerald 60 

Dickinson Law Review 172 

Dietetic & Hygienic Gazette 196 

Dillingham 814 

Dillingham & Co., G. W. «0 
Dippel Opera Comique Company, Inc. 314 

Director 131 

Dispatch 222 

Ditson, C. H. & Co. 213 
Ditson & Co., Oliver 66, 213 

Dixie Manufacturer 202 

Dixie Miller 141 

Dixie Woodworker 178 

Dodd, Mead & Company M 

Dodge, B. W. •• 



Dodge Idea 


Dodge Publishingr Company 60, 

183, 188 

Doings in Grain 


Dollars & Sense 


Domestic Engineering 






Dominion Medical Monthly 


Dominion Presbyterian 


Donohue & Co., M. A. 


Doran Co., George H. 


Doubleday, Page & Company 

58, 188 

Drake & Co., Frederick J. 


Dra-Ko Film Company 




Drama Producing Company 


Dramatic Mirror 


Dramatic News 


Dress Essentials 


Drover's Telegram 


Druggists' Circular 


Drug News 


Drugs, Oils & Paint 


Dry Goods 


Dry Goods Buyer 


Dry Goods Economist 


Dry Goods Guide 


Dry Goods Reporter 


Dry Goods Review 


Drysdale Company 


Dublin Review 


Dnffield & Company 


Duroc Bulletin & Live Stock Farmer 26 

Dutton & Co., E. P. 60 

Dyreda Art Film Corporation 235 

Eaco Films 235 

Eagle 28 

Eagle Magazine 126 

Earnest Worker 276 

Earth 24 

East and West 278 
Eastern Dealer in Implements and 

Vehicles 38, 147 

Eastern Farm & Home & Fur Farming 43 

East Tennessee Farmer 38 

Eaton & Mains 60 

Ecclesiastical Review 270 

Echo 264 

Eclair Company 235 

Eclectic Film Company 235 

Eclectic Medical Gleaner 196 

Eclectic Medical Journal 196 

Economist, Chicago 116 
Economist, Toronto 1SS4, 172 

Economic Adventising 20 

Edison, Inc., Thomas A. 235 

Edison Monthly 106 

Editor, The 101 

Editor & Publisher 18 

Education 99 

Educational Exchange 97 

Educational Foundations 101 

Educational Publishing Company 60 

Educational Record 104 

Educational Review, New York 101 
Educational Review, St. John, Can. 104 

Educator, Huntsville 97 

Educator, Clarksdale 100 

Educator Journal 9g 
Efficient Citizen 217 
Efficiency, Eternal Progress & Pro- 
gressive Youth 116 
Efficiency Magazine &. Sales Manager 121 
Efficiency & Personality 119 
Egg Reporter 143 
Elbert and Getchel 818 
Elder, Paul 180 
Eldridge Entertainment House 66 
Electrical Contractor 107 
Electrical Engineering 106 
Electrical Journal 107 
Electrical Merchandise and Selling 

Electricity 107 
Electrical Mining 105, 109 

Electrical News 107 

Electrical Record 106 
Electrical Review and Western 

Electrician 106 

Electrical Vehicles 49 

Electrical Worker 126 

Electrical World 106 

Electricity 77 

Electric City Magazine 106 
Electric Railway Journal, 106, 248 
Electric Sign Journal 18, 106 

Electric Traction 106 

Electric Traction Weekly 247 

Electric Vehicles 106 

Elementary School Journal 97 

Ellinwood's Therapeutist 192 

Elliott, William 314 

Ellis & Company, Craig 216 

Embalmers' Monthly 130 

Empire State Motorist 60 

Engineer's Bulletin 110 

Engineering-Contracting 109 

Engineering Journal of Canada 114 

Engineering Magazine 111 

Engineering & Mining Journal 111 
Engineering News 111, 188 

Engineering Record 111 

English Illustrated Magazine 77 
English Journal 97, 176 

English Review 77 

Engraver & Electrotyper 244 

Episcopal Recorder 279 

Epworth Era 274 

Epworth Herald, Chicago 262 

Epworth Herald, New York 264 

Epworth League Quarterly 266 
Esperanto Film Manufacturing Co. 233 

Essanay Film Manufacturing Co. 232 

Etude 212 

Euclid Film Co. 238 

Eureka Messenger 212 

Evangel 262 

Evangelical 269 

Evangelical Bible Teacher 269 
Evangelical Christian and Missionary 

Witness 278 

Evangelical Herald 268 

Evangelical Messenger 268 

Evangelical Publishing Company 140 
Evangelical Sunday School Teacher 268 

Evangelical Tidings 260 

Evaporator 44i| 



EJvening News, Baltimore 221 

Evening Post Saturday Magazine 224 

Evening Star 225 

Evening Telegram 223 

Evening Telegrapli 225 

Everybody's Magazine 159, 290 

Everybody's Story Magazine 77 

Everyboy's Magazine 166 

Every Child's Magazine 100, 165 

Everyday Life 178 

Everyland 165, 264 

Every Week 291, 308 

Every Woman's World 167 

EJxaminer, Chicago 220 

Examiner, Denver 168 

Examiner, Los Angeles 220 

Ebcaminer, New York 264 

Excavating Engineer 113 

Excell, E. O. 140 
Excelsior Feature Film Company 233 

Exhaust 52 

Exporters' Importers' Journal 121 

Expositor, Cleveland 268 

Expositor, Newark 170 

Express Gazette 128, 449 

Express 220 

Extension 252 

Eye-Witness 77 

Fabrics, Fancy Goods & Notions 91 

Factory 116 

Fairman Company 183 

Fairplay & Sioux Stock Journal 39 

Faith & Works 270 

Fame 18 

Family 156 

Family Friend 77 

Family Grocer 144A 

Family Herald 78 

Family Herald Supplement 78 
Family Herald & Star & Practical 

Agriculturist 179 
Family Herald & Weekly Star 44, 190 

Family Journal 78 

Family Magazine 179 

Family Reader 78 

Family Story Teller 78 

Famous Players Film Company 235 

Fancy work Magazine 152 

Farm & Dairy & Rural Home 44 

Farm Engineering 36, 113 

Farm Enterprise 40 

Farm & Family 28 

Farm & Fireside 36 

Farm Home 26 

Farm & Home, Springfield 29, 187 

Farm & Home, Wilmington 23 

Farm & Home, Winnipeg 42 

Farm Implements 145 

Farm Implement News 145 

Farm Journal 38, 190 
Farm Life & Agricultural Epitomist 26 

Farm Life Bulletin 41 

Farm Loans & City Bonds 116 

Farm Machinery 146 

Farm News, Dallas 40 

Farm News, Galveston 40 

Farm News, Springfield 36 

Farm Power 36 

Farm Pi-ess 186 

Farm Progress 82 

Farm & Ranch 39 

Farm & Ranch Review 42 

Farm & Real Estate Journal 27 

Farm Sense 27 

Farm Stock & Home 31 

Farm Stock Journal 36 

Farmer 31 
Farmers' Advocate & Home Friend 43 
Farmer's Advocate & Home Journal 42 

Farmer & Breeder 27 

Farmers Bulletin 37 

Farmer Co-operative 36 

Farmers' & Drovers' Journal 24 

Farmers' Fireside 39 

Farmer's Friend 87 

F'armers' Guide 2iB 

Farmer's Home Journal 28 

Farmer's Institute Bulletin 84 

Farmers' Magazine 44 
Farmer's Mail & Breeze 28, 187 

Farmer's & Planter's Guide 29 

Farmers' Review 24 

Farmer & Stockman 32 

Farmers' Success 33 

Farmers' Telegram 43 
Farmer's Tribune & Prairie Home 

Magazine 43 

Farmer's Twice A Week Dispatch 31 
Farmers' Union News & Demonstrator 23 

Farmers' Union Sun 39 

Farmers' Veterinary Advisor 42 
Farmer's Wife 31, 152, 179 

Farming Business 24 

Fashions 156 

Feathered Warrior Ml 

Feathered World 78 

Feature Movie Magazine 209 

Federal Reporter 206 

Federal Reserve Banker 128 

B. C. Federationist 208 

Feist, Leo 216 

Fenno & Co., R. F. 60 

Fiber & Fabric 90 

Fiction Pictures, Inc. 230 

Field 78 

Field Afar 266 

Field Artillery Journal 199 

Field & Fancy 186 

Field & Farm 28 

Field Illustrated 136 

Field & Stream 186 

Fiery Cross 126 

Fillmore Music House 214 

Finance 122 
Finance & Commerce, Minneapolis 123 
Finance & Commerce, Philadelphia 120, 170 

Financial Age 121 

Financial America 121 

Financial News, Boston 119 

Financial News, Los Angeles 115 

Financial Post of Canada 124 

Financial Record & Law Bulletin 170 

Financial Review 116 

Financial Times 124 

Financial Worlrf 121 

Financier 121 



Fine Arts Journal * 227 

Fire & Water Engineering 217 

Fireman's Herald 111, 217 

Fireman's Standard, 110. 126, 217 

Fire Protection 171 

Fire & Water Engrineering 111 

Firm Foundation 276 

Fischer, Carl 214 

Fisher, John G. 314 

Fisher, J. & Bro. 214 

Fiske, Harrison Grey 314 

Fitzgerald, Inc., Desmond 60 
Five & Ten-Cent Magazine & Variety 

Review 122 

Five & Ten Cent Store Magazine 207 

Flamingo Film Company 235 

Flanagan Company 64 

Fleet Review 199 

Florida Agriculturist 23 

Florida Grower 23 
Florida Financial & Industrial Record 115 

Florida School Exponent 97 

Florida Topics 23 

Florists' Review 24 

Flour & Feed 142 

Fly Company, H. K. 60 
Flying & Aero Club of America 

Bulletin 136 

Fly Magazine 138 

Footlight 310 

Footwear-Fashion 279 

Footwear in Canada 280 

Forbes & Company 54 

Force 100, 134 

Fordowner 52 

Forecast Magazine 156 

Foreign Mission Journal 276 

Foreign Missionary 270 

Forerunner 205 

Forest Leaves 38 

Forest & Stream 136 

Form 205 

Fortnightly Review 78 

Forum 291 

Forward 270 

Foster Publishing Co., Charles 67 

Foster, Warren Dunham 187 

Foundry 146 

Foundry News 146 

Fourth Estate 18 
Fox & Hound & Trappers' World 26, 133 

Fox Film Corporation 235 

Franklin Bigelow Corporation 61 

Franklyn Music Co., John 215 

Fraternal Monitor 171 

Frazee, Harry H. 314 

Frederickson Company 180 

Freeman's Farmer 41 
Freeman's Journal and Catholic 

Register 264 

Freemason 129 

Free Methodist 252 

Free Press 222 

Free Press & Prairie Farmer 43 
Free Will Baptist, North Carolina 265 

Free Will Baptist, Tennessee 274 

Freight 206 

Freight Payer and Consumer 248 

French, Samuel 60 

Friend & Guide 129 

Friends' Intelligencer 270 

Friends Missionary Advocate 256 
Frisco-Man 248, 285 

Frohman Amusement Corporation 235 

Frohman, Charles 314 

Frohman, Daniel 314 

Frontier Company 232 

Front Rank 261 

Fruit Belt 30 

Fruit & Farm Magazine 42 

Fruits & Flowers 34 
Fruit Grower & Farmer 32, 188 
Fruit Grower Market Gardener & 

Poultryman 43 

Fruitman & Gardener 27 

Fruitman's Guide 144 
Fruit & Produce Distributor 37, 144A 
Fruit Trade Journal & Produce Record 144 

Fry's Magazine, C. B. 78 

Fulton County Report 168 

Funeral Director & Bulletin 131 

Funk & Wagnalls Co. 61 

Fur News 206 

Fur Trade Review 205 

Furniture 130 

Furniture Dealer 130 

Furniture Gazette 131 

Furniture Index 130 

Furniture Journal 130 
Furniture Manufacturer & Artisan 130 

Furniture News 130 
Furniture Review & Interior Decorator 131 

Furniture & Upholstery Journal 131 

Furniture Worker 131 

Furniture World 131 

Furrow 25 

Gabrial Chas. H. 140 

Gamble Hinged Music Company 214 

Game Bird 240 

Game Breeder 136 

Game Fowl Monthly 242 

Gardeners* Chronicle of America 33 
Garden Magazine 34, 136, 188 
Gardening 24, 133 

Garments 91 

Garment Buyers' Guide 92 

Garrison Review 200 

Gas Age 218 
Gas Energy 51, 111 
Gas Engine 52, 112 

Gas Engine Review 52 

Gas Industry 217 

Gas Logic 218 
Gas Power 60. 110 

Gas Record 217 

Gas Review 219 

Gateway Magazine 286 

Gaumont Company 233 

Geibel, Adam 140 

Gem State Rural 21 

General Baptist Messenger 256 

General Federation Bulletin 206 

General Practitioner 192 
General Store 144A 



"General" War Feature Film Company, 

Inc. 236 

Gentlewoman 163, 179 

Georgetown Law Jonmal 168 

Gerlach-Barklow Co. 180 

GibralUr Films 236 

Gibson Art Company 183, 186 

Gibson, Preston 313 

Gilmour, Dr. H. L. 140 

Ginger 158 

Ginger Jar 291 

Ginn & Company 56 

Girlhood Days 267 

Girl's Companion 162, 254 
Girl's Own Paper & Woman's Magazine 79 

Girls' Realm 79 

Girl's World 270 

Glad Tidings. Canada 277 

Glad Tidings, Michigan 260 

Glad Tidings Publishing Co. 140 

Glassmaker 207 

Gleaner, Canada 277 

Gleaner, Michigan 30 

Gleanings in Bee Culture 36 

Globe, Arkansas 125 

Globe, Canada 226 

Globe, New York 223 

Globe-Democrat 32 

Glover's Review 70 

Golden Age 261 

Golden Now H2, 254 

Goldsmith and Silversmith 161 

Golf 136 

Golfers' Magazine 133 
Golf Illustrated ft Outdoor America 136 

Good Furniture 130 

Good Health 152, 193 

Good Health Clinic 194 

Good Housekeeping Magazine 153 

<Joodhue Company 61 

Good Roads Magazine 111, 218 

Good Roads Motorist 52 

Gordon, Hamilton S. 214, 215 

Gordon Music Company 215 

Gorham, Edwin S. 61 

Gospel Advocate 274 

Gospel Messenger, Illinois 254 

Gospel Messenger, North Carolina 266 

Gospel Trumpet 256 

Gottschalk, Dreyfuss & Davis 183 

Government 217 

Government Accountant 115 

Graham & Matlock 61 

Grain Dealers' Journal 141 

Grain Growers' Guide 43, 142 

Grain & Hay Reporter 141 

Grand Magazine 79 

Grand Rapids Furniture Record 130 

Granite Cutters' Journal 127 

Granite, Marble & Bronze 46, 88 
Grape Belt & Chautauqua Farmer 34 

Graphic 79 

Graphic Arts 244 

Gray Company, The H. W. 214 

Grays Harbor Poultryraan 243 

Great Thoughts 79 

Greater City 217 

Greaves Publishing Company 61 

Green Bag 169 
Green Book Magazine 283, 310 

Green's Fruit Grower 35, 189 

Gregg Writer 97 

Griffith & Rowland Press 67 
Grit 179, 190 

Grit and Steel 242 

Grocer & Butcher 144A 

Grocer & Country Merchant 143 

Grocer's Magazine 144 

Grocers' Review 144A 

Grocery World Monthly 144A 

Grosset & Dunlop 61 

Guardian 276 

Guardian Angel SM 

Guide to Nature 182 

Gulf Coast Farmer 89 

Gulf Coast Record 178 

Gulf State Farmer 29 

Haberdasher 91 

Hacket. E. A. K. 146 

Hacket, James K. 814 

Hahnemannian Monthly 19T 

Hall-Mack 146 

Hammerstein, Arthur 814 

Hammett Company, J. L. 56 
Handle Trade 174. 207 

Happy Hen 242 

Happy Hour Stories 79 

Harding, A. R. «« 

Hardware Age 146 

Hardware Dealers' Magazine 146 

Hardware & Metal 147 

Hardware Monthly of Canada 147 

Hardwood Record 173 

Hardware Review 146 

Hardware Trade 145 
Hardware World, Plumbing ft Heating, 

Portland 147 
Hardware World, Plumbing ft Heating, 

San Francisco 146 

Harms, T. B. 215 

Harmsworth's Red Magazine 79 

Harness 146 

Harness Gazette 146 

Harness Herald 146 

Harness World 146 

Harper's Bazar 168 

Harper & Brothers 61, 189 
Harper's Monthly Magazine 159, 291 

Harper's Weekly 291 

Harris, Charles K. 215 
Harris Feature Film Co., Charles K. 235 

Harris & Selwyn 314 

Hart, Max 814 

Harvard Law Review 170 

Harvard University Press 67 

Hatch Music Company 21S 

Haviland Publishing Company 216 

Hay Trade Journal 141 

Hayes Lithographing Company 68 

Head-Westman Publishing Co. 215 

Health 195 
Health Culture Magazine 153, 188 

Health and Efficiency 193 

Health Gazette 192 



Healthy Home 

Health & Strengrth 

Hearst's Magazine 


Heath & Co., D. C. 

152, 193 





Heating & Ventilating Magrazine 47, 112 

Hebrew Standard 264 

Heidelberg Teacher 270 

Heininger Company, Henry 183 

Helping Hand 250 

Herald, Chicago 220 

Herald, Los Angeles 220 

Herald, New York 223 

Herald Syndicate 189 

Herald, Washington 220 

Herald of Gospel Liberty 269 

Herald of Life 251 

Herald & Presbyter 267 
Hesser Motion Picture Corporation 232 

Hessling Co., B. 61 

Hides & Leather 279 

Highland Film Company 238 
Hinds, Noble & Eldridge 62, 214 

Hints 154 
Historical Feature Film Company 232 

History Teacher's Magazine 103 

Hoard's Dairyman 41 

Hobbies 79 

Hoeber, Paul B. 61 
Holland's Magazine 157, 190 

Holman & Co., A. J. 67 

Holstein-Friesian Register 40 

Holstein-Fr^esian World 34 

Holston Christian Advocate 274 

Holt & Company, Henry 62 

Holy Name Journal 264 

Home Budget 179 

Home Chat 79 

Home Circle 80 
Home and Country 156, 267 

Home Department Magazine 274 

Home Department Quarterly, Ohio 267 
Home Department Quarterly, Tennessee 274 

Home Department Visitor 255 

Home & Farm 28 

Home & Farm Magazine 26 

Home Field 251 

Homefolks 178 
Home Friend Magazine 153, 179 
Home Instructor 151, 178 
Home Life 150, 178 

Home Messenger, Canada 277 

Home Messenger, London 80 

Home Needlework Magazine 152 

Home Notes 80 

Home Paper 179 
Home Progress 100, 152 

Home & School 270 

Home & School Visitor 98 

Homeopathic Envoy 196 

Homeopathician 197 

Homeopathic Recorder 196 

Homeseeker's Weekly 22 

Home & State 40 

Homestead 21 

Heme Words 80 

Homiletic Monthly & Catechrist 264 

Homiletic Review 264 

Honk Honk 

Hood, John J. 

Hoof & Horn 

Hoosier Motorist 


Hope Publishing Company 

Homer's Penny Stories 

Horner's Weekly 

Horseless Age 

Horse Lover 











Horseman & Spirit of the Times 24 

Horse Review 25 

Horse Shoers' Journal 145 

Horse World 34 

Horticultur* 29 

Hospital News 191 

Hospital & Sanitary Record 194 

Hotel Bulletin 148 

Hotel & Club News 149 

Hotel Gazette 148 

Hotel Life 148 

Hotel Magazine 148 

Hotel Monthly 148 

Hotel Record 148 

Hotel Register & Review 148 

Hotel Reporter, Omaha 148 

Hotel Reporter, Philadelphia 149 

Hotel & Travel, Atlanta 148 

Hotel & Travel, Toronto 149 

Hotel World 148 

Houghton Mifflin Company 56 
House Beautiful 47, 136 

House Furnishing Review 131 
House & Garden 47. 136, 189 
Household 151, 178 
Household Guest 150, 178 
Household Journal & Floral Life 36, 179 

Housewife 154 

Howell, John 63 

Hub 51 

Huebsch, B. W. 62 

Hughes, Gene 314 

Hunter-Trader-Trapper 138 

Hurst & Company 62 

Hurtig & Seamon 314 

Hutchinson Wholesaler 143 

Hyman, Frank W. 183 

Ice 202 

Ice Cream Trade Journal 86 

Ice Refrigeration 203 

Ideal Grocer 144 

Ideal Magazine 205 

Ideas 80 

Ignition 106 

Ignition-Carburetion-Lubrication 51 

Illinois Baptist 256 
Illinois Central Employes' Magazine 283 

Illinois Central Magazine 247 

Illinois Farmer & Farmers' Call 26 

Illinois Instructor 98 

Illinois I^w Review 168 

Illinois Medical Journal 192 
Illuminating Engineer 112, 218 

Illumination 145 

Illustrated Bits 80 

Illustrated Companion 179 

Illustrated Current Events 186 

Illustrated Footwear Fashion 279 



Illustrated London News 80 

Illustrated Milliner «1, 154 

Illustrated Police News 133 

Illustrated Record 136 

Illustrated Sunday Magazine 158, 286 

Illustrated Sunday Magazines 307 

Imperial Publishing Company 62 

Implement Age 146 

Implement Trade Journal 146 

Implement & Vehicle Journal 40, 147 

Implement and Vehicle News 146 

Implement & Vehicle Record 145 

Improvement Bulletin 46 

Independent, Indianapolis 148 
Independent, 119 W. 40th St., N. Y. 292 
Independent Farmer & Western Stock 

Breeder 33 

Independent Kennel Reporter 202 

Index, Normal 97 

Index, Pittsburgh 207, 304 

India Rubber Review 206 

India Rubber World 205 

Indiana Catholic 256 

Indiana Farmer 26 

Indiana Retail Merchant 143 

Indianapolis Medical Journal 192 

Indicator, Chicago 21 u 

Indicator. Detroit 170 

Industrial Advocate 208 

Industrial Arts 10^ 

Industrial Canada 209 

Industrial Engineering 117 
Industrial Progress & Commercial 

Record 12/ 

Industrial Review 171 

Industrial Watchman 101 

Industrial World 113. 147 

Industrious Hen 240 

Infants' Magazine 80 

Infantry Journal 199 

Ingento Photo News 227 

Inland Farmer 28 

Inland Poultry Journal 240 

Inland Printer 244 

Inland Printing Company 64 

Inland Shoe Dealer 279 

Inland Stationer 244 

Inland Storekeeper 116. 143 

Inquirer. Cincinnati 224 

Inquirer, Philadelphia 224 

Inquirer Syndicate 809 

Insurance 171 

Insurance Advocate 171 

Insurance Age 171 

Insurance Agent 169 
Insurance & Commercial Magazine 171 

Insurance Critic, 171 

Insurance Field 169 
Insurance and Financial Review 124, 172 

Insurance Herald-Argus 168 

Insurance Index 171 

Insurance Indicator 169 

Insurance Intelligencer 171 

Insurance & Investment News 116. 168 

Insurance Journal 168 

Insurance Law Journal 171 

Insurance Leader 170 

Insurance Magazine 170 

Insurance Monitor 171 

Insurance News 172 

Insurance Observer 171 

Insurance Post 168 

Insurance Press 171 

Insurance Register 172 

Insurance Report 168 

Insurance Times 171 

Insurance World • 172 

Intercollegiate Socialist 205 

Inter-Continent Film Co. Incor. 236 

Intermountain Catholic 275 

Inter-Mountain Educator 100 

Inter-Mountain Farmer 23 

Intermountain Poultry Advocate 239 

International 293 
International Art Publishing Company 183 
International Bookbinder, New York 128 
International Bookbinder, Washington 125 

International Confectioner 86 

International Culinary Magazine 154 
International Horse Shoers' Magazine 125 

International Hospital Record 193 
International Journal of Ethics, 

Ithaca 176 
International Journal of Ethics, 

Philadelphia 270 

International Journal of Surgery, 176, 195 

International Marine Engineering 112, 200 

International Moulders' Journal 128 

International Musician 127. 211 

International News Service 306 
International Publication Company 185. 190 

International Railroad News 248 

International Railway Journal 249 

International Steam Engineer 128 

International Studio 47. 228, 293 

International Syndicate 307 

Inter-States Express 168 

Interstate Grocer 144 

Interstate Farmer, Muskogee 36 

Interstate Farmer, Wichita 28 

Interstate Medical Journal 194 

Interstate Schoolman 98 

Inter-State School Review 98 

Interstate Trade Bulletin 143 

Inventive Age 202 

Investment News 116 

Investor 122, 171 

Iowa Churchman 257 

Iowa Factories lis 

Iowa Farmer 27 

Iowa Homeopathic Journal 192 

Iowa Homestead 27 

Iowa Methodist 267 

Iowa Mutual Era 169 

Iowa Normal Monthly 98 

Iowa State Medical Journal 192 

Iowa Sunday School Helper 257 

Iowa Traveler 126 

Irish Review 228 

Irish World 264 

Irrigation Age 25 

Iron Age 112, 146 

Iron Trade Review 112, 146 

Iron Tradesman 145 

Island Farmer 44 

Isolated Plant 106 



laraelite 263 

Ivers & Co.. M. S. 62 

Jacobs & Ck)., Geo. W. 67 

Jacobs, Walter 214 

Jacob's Orchestra Monthly 210 

James River Clarion 41 

Japan Magazine 124 

Jenningrs & Graham 66 

Jersey Bulletin & Dairy World 26 

Jeshuran 268 

Jester & Wonder 80 

Jeweler's Circular 161 

Jeweler & Optician 161 

Jewelry Worker 161 

Jewish Advocate 269 

Jewish Comment 268 

Jewish Criterion 272 

Jewish Exiwnent 271 

Jewish Independent 268 

Jewish Ledger 267 

Jewish Spectator 274 

Jewish Tribune 269 

Jewish World 80 

Jobber & Retailer 207 

Jobber & Retail Grocer 144A 

Johnson County Schools 100 

Jordan & Company 64 

Journal, Detroit 222 

Journal, Jersey City 223 

Journal, Kansas Ctiy 32 

Journal, Lewiston 29 

Journal, Milwaukee 226 

Journal, Minneapolis 222 

Journal, Portland 224 

Journal, Providence 226 

Journal & Messenger 267 

Journal of Abnormal Psychology 175 

Journal of Advanced Therapeutics 196 
Journal of Agriculture & Horticulture 44 

Journal of Agriculture Star-Farmer 32 
Journal of the American Chemical 

Society 113 
Journal of the American Editors 

Association 195 
Journal of the American Institute of 

Architects 47 
Journal of the American Institute of 

Criminal Law & Criminology 168 
Journal of the American Institute 

of Homeopathy 192 
Journal of the American Osteopathic 

Association 196 
Journal of the American Peat Society 87 
Journal of the Arkansas Medical 

Society 191 
Journal of the Canadian Bankers 

Association 124 
Journal of Clinic Medicine and 

Surgery 197 

Journal of Commerce, Memphis 123 

Journal of Commerce, Montreal 124 

Journal of Commerce, New York 121, 144A 

Journal of Educational Psychology 99 

Journal of Electricity 217 

Journal of Electricity Power & Gas 106 

Journal of Ebcperimental Medicine 176 
Journal of the Florida Medical 

Association 1»1 

Journal of the Indiana State Medical 

Association 192 
Journal of Industrial and Engineering 

Chemistry 118 
Journal of the Kansas Medical Society 192 

Journal of the Knights of Labor 125 
Journal of the Medical Association of 

Georgia 191 
Journal of Medicine & Surgery, 

Louisville 193 
Journal of Medicine & Surgery, 

Nashville 197 
Journal of the Military Service 

Institution 200 
Journal of the Michigan State Medical 

Society 19S 
Journal of the Minnesota State 

Medical Association 193 
Journal Missouri State Medical 

Association 194 
Journal of the National Medical 

Association 191 
Journal of Nervous and Mental 

Diseases 195 
Journal of the Oklahoma State Medical 

Association 196 

Journal of Opthalmology, Otology and 

Laryngology 196 
Journal of Osteopathy 194 
Journal of Outdoor Life 19S 
Journal of Pharmacy 96 
Journal of Pharmacology & Ex- 
perimental Therapeutics 93, 198 
Journal of Philosophy, Psychology & 

Scientific Methods 176 

Journal of Public Health 192 

Journal Record of Medicine 191 

Journal of Religious Psychology 175 

Journal of Research 28 
Journal of the Switchmen's Union of 

North America 128 

Journal of the Telegrraph 10€ 
Journal of the U. S. Cavalry 

Association IM 

Journal of the U. S. Artillery 201 
Journal of the South CaroliBa 

Medical Association 197 

Journalist-News 47 

Judd Company, Orange 62 
Judge 169, 293 

Judicious Advertising 17 

Junior Christian Endeavor World 259 

Juvenile Instructor 27S 

Juvenile Press 103. 166 

Kable Brothers Company 307 

Kalem Co. 2M 

Kalmar-Puck 21K 

Kansas Banker 118 

Kansas Churchman 2£7 

Kansas City Bar Monthly 170 

Kansas Farmer 28 

Kansas School Magaxine 98 

Kansas Star 98 

Kansas Teacher 98 

Keadma Publishing Company 180 

Keating Card Company 18S 

Kendis Music Company 218 

Kenedy ft Sons, P. T. «t 



Kennerley, Mitchell 
Kentucky Farmer 
Kentucky Farming 
Kentucky Law Journal 
Kentucky Medical Journal 








Kentucky Sunday School Reporter 257 

Keramic Studio 229 

Kessel and Bauman 236 

Keystone 161 

Keystone Film Company 230 
Keystone Magazine of Optometry 161 

Keystone Poultry Journal 242 

Kimball's Dairy Farmer 27 

Kindergarten-Primary Magazine 100 

Kindergarten Review 100 
Kinemacolor Company of America 236 

Kinetophoto Corporation 236 

Kind Words 274 

King's Business 250 

Kings' Treasuries 167 

Kitchen 80 

Kittson County School News 100 
Klaw and Erlanger 236, 314 

Knight of St. John 128 

Knit Goods 91 

Knowledge 81 

Koch, George J. 215 

Kodakery 229 

Kugel, Lee 314 

Labor News 127 

Lace & Embroidery Review 91 

Lackawanna Jurist 172 
Ladies' Home Journal 156, 160, 190 
Ladies' Review 127, 152 

Ladies' World 154 

Lady Maccabee 127 

La FoUette's Monthly Magazine 219 

La Hacienda 34 

Laird & Lee 54 

Lait, Jack, and John Raiferty 313 

Lambin-Frederickson Company 180 

Lambert, Richard 314 

Lamp 262 

Lancet-Clinic . 196 

Lane Co., John 62 

L' Art de la Mode 153 

Laryngoscope 194 
Lasky, Jesse L. 236, 314 

Lasselle, L. D. 214 

Latin American Press Syndicate 306 

Laundryman's Guide 202 
Laura Leonard Newspaper Service 308 

Laurentian Publishers 54 

L' Autorite 305 

Law Bulletin 168 

Law Journal 171 

Law Notes 1-71 

Law Reporter 168 

Law Review 172 

Law Students Helper 170 

Lawyer 168 
Lawyer & Banker 116, 169 
Lawyer & Banker & Southern 

Bench and Bar Review 169 

Leader, California 261 

Leader, Cleveland 224 

Leader, Michigan 2S0 

Leader. New York 


Leather Manufacturer 


Leather Workers* Journal 


Leaves of Light 


Legal Advisor 


Legal Intelligencer 


Legal Journal 


Legal News, Chicago 


Legal News, Detroit 


Legal News, Oklahoma 


Legal News and Recorder 




Lehigh County Law Journal 


Leslie's Weekly 

189, 293 

Levi Music Company, Maurice 






Liberty Motion Picture Corporation 238 

Liebler and Company 314 

Life 169, 294 

Life Association News 171 

Life and Health 191 

Life Insurance Courant 169 

Life Insurance Educator 169 

Life Insurance Independent 171 

Life and Labor 150 

Life and Light for Women 269 

Life Photo Film Company 236 

Life Publishing Company 189 

Life Underwriters NewB 172 

Light 276 

Light Car Age 61 

Lighting Journal 106 

Lightning Line 174 

Linotype Bulletin 246 

Lippincott Co., J. B. 67 

Lippincott's Monthly Magazine 159, 294 

Literary Digest 189, 294 

Literary Magazine 307 

Literary World 81 

Little, Brown & Co. 56 

Little Folks 81 
Little Folks: The Children's Magazine 164 

Little Logged-Off Lands 41 

Little Merchant 162 

Little Review 283 

Little Theatre 315 

Little Wanderer 162 

Live Stock & Dairy Journal 22. 239 

Live Stock Journal, Illinois 26 

Live Stock Journal, Indiana 26 

Live Stock Journal, Kansas 28 

Live Stock Journal, Pennsylvania 38 

Live Stock News 37 

Live Stock Record, Buffalo 34 

Live Stock Record, Cincinatti 96 

Live Stock Record, Sioux City 27 

Live Stock Report 26 

Live Stock Reporter 40 

Live Stock World 26 

Live Stories 294 

Living Church 276 

L-Ko Films 230 

Locomotive Engineer's Journal 128, 249 
Locomotive Firemen and Engrineers' 

Magazine 126 
Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen's 

Magazine 249 
Logging 110, 146, 173 



Ivondon Budget 

London Magazine 

London Opinion 

Long Island Home Joamal 

Longmans, Green & Co. 

Lookout, Massachusetts 

Lookout, Ohio 

Lorenze Publishing Company 

Los Angeles Apparel Gazette 





Los Angeles Times Illustrated Weekly 281 
Lothrop, Lee & Shepard Company 56 
Lotus Magazine 294 
Louisiana Grocer 144 
Louisiana Planter & Sugar Manu- 
facturer 29 
Louisiana School Review 99 
Louisiana School Work 99 
Loyal Guard Magazine 127 
Loyal Workman 126 
Lubin Manufacturing Company, 

Western 231 
Lubin Manufacturing Company, 

Eastern 238 

Lumberman 173 

Lumber & Cooperage News 174 

Lumber Review 173 

Lumber Trade Journal 173 

Lumberman's Review 173 

Lupton, F. M. 63 

Luther League Review 264 

Lutheran 271 

Lutheran Church Visitor 273 

Lutheran Church Work 269 

Lutheran Intelligencer 260 

Lutheran Observer 271 

Lutheran Publishing Society 67 

Lutheran Standard 268 

Lutheran Woman's Work 271 

Lutheran World 269 

Lutheran Young Folks 271 

Lutheran Young People 271 

Luzerne Legal Register 172 

Lyceum Magazine 310 

Lyceum World 98 

Lyndon Aggie 40 

Lyon & Healy 214 
Macaroni and Noodle Manufacturer 144A 

Macaulay Company 63 

Maccabean Magazine 264 
MacCalla & Company 67, 140 

MacDonald College Magazine 44 
Mace Feature Film Company, Fred 230 

Machinery 112 

Machinery Market 81 

Machinists' Monthly Journal 126 

MacLean's Magazine 305 

Macmillan Company 63 

Magazine of Fun 159 

Magazine of History 102 

Magazine of Wall Street 121 

Magician 81 

Magnificat 262 

Magpie 81 

Mail, New York 223 

Mail & Empire 44 

Mail & Homestead 43 

Mail Order Business Builder 20 

Hail Order Drummer 18 

Mail Order Journal 17 

Mail Order Man & General Agent 19 

Mail Order World 18 

Maine Farmer 29 

Maine Law Review . 169 

Maine State Press 29 

Maine State Sunday School Star 258 

Maine Woods 133 

Majestic Motion Picture Co. 236 

Majestic Publishing Company 181 

Malibu Motion Picture Company 231 

M. & C. Film Company 233 

Manhattan Review 205 

Man-o'-Warsman 201 

Mantel, Tile & Grate 89 

Manual Arts Press 55 
Manual Training & Vocational 

Education 98 

Manufacturers' Record 109 

Manufacturing Jeweler 161 

Manuscript Producing Company 314 

March Brothers 66 

Marine Engineering of Canada 201 

Marine Journal 200 

Marine Review 200 

Maritime Apple 43 

Maritime Baptist 277 
Maritime Farmer & Co-operative 

Dairyman 43 
Maritime Merchant 144 B 208 
Maritime Poultryman 243 
Maritime Register 200 
Market Growers' Journal 28 
Market Record 141 
Market-World & Chronicle 121, 171 
Marquis & Co., A. N. 54 
Martin's Book, John 165 
Marvel 82 
Maryland Churchman 268 
Maryland Medical Journal 175, 193 
Maryland Messenger 258 
Masonic Chronicler 125 
Masonic Home Journal 126 
Masonic Observer 127 
Masonic Voice-Review 125 
Master Printer 245 
Massachusetts Medical Journal 193 
Masses 206 
Matagorda County News & Mid- 
Coast Farmer 39 
Mathematics Teacher 102 
Maxwell. William 214 
Maxwell's Talisman 199 
Mayflower 162 
McBride, Nast and Company 63, 189 
McCall's Magazine 154 
McClure's Magazine 295 
McClure Newspaper Syndicate 308 
McClurg & Company A. C. 54 
McGown-Silsbee Litho Company 183 
McGrath, T. S. 180 
McGraw-Hill Book Company 63 
McKay, David 67 
McKinley Music Company 215 
McLaughlin Bros. 63 
McVey, John Jos. 67 
Mechanical Digest 110 
Medical Annals IM 






Century, Lancaster 



Century, New York 












Fortnightly 175, 



Herald, Kansas City 



Herald, New Albany 



Journal, Buffalo 



Journal, Cleveland 



Journal, Detroit 



Journal, Montreal 



Journal, New York 



Journal, Providence 


















Record, Kansas City 



Record, New York 176, 









Review of Reviews 















& Surgical Journal, Boston 



& Surgical Journal, 

New Orleans 



& Surgical Reporter 



Times, Chicago 



Times, New York 



Times and Utah Medical 







Legal Journal 


Medico-Pharmaceutical Critic & Guide 95 
Meigs Publishing Company 55, 140 

Melies Films 236 

Mennonite 256 

Men's Record & Missionary Monthly 272 
Men's Wear, New York 91 

Men's Wear, Toronto 92 

Mercantile Adjuster 170 

Mercantile Co-operator 143 

Mercantile & Financial Times 121 

Mercantile Guardian 82 

Merchant & General Storekeeper 144B 
Merchant & Manufacturer 123 

Merchants' Index 143 

Merchant's Journal 143 

Merchants Journal & Commerce 92, 144B 
Merchants' Magazine 143 

Merchants' News 144A 

Merchants Record and Show Window 203 

Merchant's Trade Journal 
Merck's Report 
Merriam C. G. & C. 
Merrill & Baker 
Merrill Company, Charles E. 
Messenger, Ellisville 
Messenger, Helena 
Messenger Newark 
Messenger, New Orleans 
Messenger, Plainiield 











Messenger of Peace 261 

Messenger of the Sacred Heart 264 

Messiah's Advocate 250 

Metal Industry 112, 146 
Metallurgical and Chemical 

Engineering 112 
Metal W^orker, Plumber & Steam 

Fitter 112, 146 

Methodist, Baltimore 258 

Methodist, Danville 276 

Methodist Advocate Journal 274 

Methodist Book Concern 63 

Methodist Episcopal Church South 68 

Methodist Layman's Herald 276 

Methodist Monthly Greeting 277 

Methodist Protestant 258 

Methodist Protestant Herald 266 

Methodist Recorder 272 

Methodist Review, Cincinnati 267 

Methodist Review, Nashville 274 

Methodist Times 271 

Metronome 211 

Metro Pictures Corporation 236 

Metropolitan Magazine 189, 295 

Metropolitan Opera Company 314 

Mexican Mining Journal 113 

Meyer Brothers Druggist 94 

Mezzo-gravure Company 184 

Michigan Banker 119 

Michigan Christian Advocate 260 

Michigan Churchman 260 

Michigan Dairy Farmer 30 
Michigan Dairy Farmer & Holstein 

Friesian Breeder M 

Michigan Farmer M 

Michigan Farm Herald 30 

Michigan Investor 119 

Michigan Law Review 170 
Michigan Manufacturer & Financial 

Record 119 

Michigan Patron 30 

Michigan Poultry Breeder 240 

Michigan Roads & Forests 110 

Michigan Sunday School Advance 260 

Michigan Tradesman 144 

Michigan Union Advocate 127 
Midland Druggist & Pharmaceutical 

Review 96 

Midland Methodist 274 

Midland Publishing Co. Inc. 184, 189 

Midland Schools 98 

Mid-West Fancier 241 

Mid-West Farmer 42 

Mid-West Quarterly 286 

Military Surgery 199 

Milk Dealer 42 

Milk Reporter 33, 144 

Milk Trade Journal 27 

Mill News 92 

Mill Supplies 109, 145 

Miller Bros. Incorporated 238 

Miller Company, Edward T. 66 

Miller, Henry 314 
Modern Play Company, Incorporated 314 

Miller's Review 141 

Milliner 90, 150 

Millinery Trade Review 91, 155 

Millinif & Grain News 141 


Mills, F. A. 125 

Milwaukee Railway System Employes' 





Mind & Body 


Mines and Minerals 


Mining Engineering Review 


Mining Engineering & Electrical 

Record 107 


Mining & Financial Record 


Mining Journal 


Mining Review, Los Angeles 


Mining Review, Salt Lake City 


Mining Science 


Mining & Scientific Press 


Mining World 


Minnesota Dairyman 


Minnesota Farm 


Minnick & Company, J. H. 




Mirror & Farmer 


Mission Field 


Mission Gleaner 


Mission Herald 


Mission Studies 




Missionary Helper 


Missionary Herald 


Missionary Intelligencer 


Missionary Magazine 


Missionary Messenger 


Missionary Review of the World 


Missionary Tidings 


Missionary Witness 


Missionary World 


Mississippi Baptist 


Mississippi Educational Advance 


Mississippi Medical Monthly 


Mississippi Poultryman 


Mississippi Valley Lumberman 


Mississippi Visitor 


Missouri Dairyman 


Missouri Farmer 


Missouri & Kansas Farmer 


Missouri Mule 


Missouri Ruralist 


Missouri School Journal 


Missouri Valley Farmer 28, 


Missouri Valley Veterinary Bulletin 


Mitchell, Edward H. 


Mittenthal Film Company 


Mixer & Server 


M. K. & T. Employes Magazine 




Modem Brotherhood 


Modem Building 


Modern Confectioner & Baker 


Modem Dance Magazine 


Modem Druggist 


Modem Farming 


Modern Grocer 


Modem Hospital, Chicago 175 


Modem Hospital. St. Louis 


Modem Language Notes 99 

, 175 

Modem Merchant and Grocery World 


Modern Methods 


Modem Miller 


Modem Painter 


Modem Philology 
Modem Poultry 
Modem Power 
Modem Priscilla 
Modem Sanitation 
Modem Sugar Planter 
Modem Woodman 
Modem Youth 
Moffat, Yard & Co. 



162, 187 




Mohawk Film Company, Incorporated 236 

Money and Commerce 123 

Monetary Times of Canada 124 

Monetary Record 120 

Monitor, Newark 262 

Monitor, San Francisco 251 

Montana Churchman 262 

Montana Farmer 33 

Montgomery Co., Law Reporter 172 

Monthly Bulletin 264 

Moody's Magazine 121 

Monthly Magazine Section 189 
Monumental News 88, 130 

Morning Star 257 

Moming Telegraph, New York 223 

Morosco, Oliver 313 

Morris, Jos. 216 

Morris and Bendien 184 

Morse Music Co., Theo. 215 

Mosby Co., C. V. 58 

Mother's Magazine 161 
Motion Picture Magazine 209, 286 
Motography 105, 209 

Motor 51 

Motor Age 49 

Motor Boat, London 82 

Motor Boat, New York 136 

Motor Boating 136 

Motor Cycle 82 
Motor-Cycle Illustrated 61, 137, 189 

Motorcycling 60 

Motor-Cycle Review 137 

Motordom 50 

Motor Era 49 

Motoring 52 

Motoring Magazine & Motor Life 49 

Motorist, Cleveland 62 
Motorist, Omaha 60, 188 

Motor Life & Motor Print 61 

Motor Magazine of Canada 62 

Motor News 49 

Motor Sport 139 

Motor & Sport 52 

Motor Traffic 51 

Motor Tmck 62 

Motor Vehicle-Register 62 

Motor Wagon 60 

Motor Way 50 

Motor West & California Motor 49 

Motorman & Conductor 127 

Motor World 61 

Mount Angel Magazine 269 

Mount Carmel District Advocate 252 

Movie Magazine 209 

Moving Picture News 209 
Moving Picture Publicity 18, 209 

Moving Picture Stories 209 

Moving Picture World 209 

Multitude 283 


Municipal Ensnneering; 109, 217 

Municipal Facts, Denver 217 

Municipal Facts, New York 218 

Municipal Journal, Baltimore 217 

Municipal Journal, Houston 219 
Municipal Journal and Engineer 112, 218 
Municipal Law Reporter 172, 219 

Municipal News 219 

Municipal Ownership 218 

Municipal Record 217 

Municipal World 219 

Municipality 219 

Munn & Company €3 

Munsey's Magazine 296 
Murphy Brothers Calendar Company 181 

Murray's Swine Breeder 40 

Music News 210 
Music Teacher and Home Magazine 210 

Music Trade Review 211 

Musical Advance 211 

Musical Advocate 210 

Musical Age 211 

Musical American 211 

Musical Canada 212 

Musical Courier 211 

Musical Leader 210 

Musical Million 212 

Musical Observer 211 

Musical Times 210 

Musical Trades 211 

Musical Visitor 212 

Musician 210 

Mutual Film Corporation 231 

Mutual Insurance News 170 

Mutual Underwriter 171 

Myers Company, Elwood 190 

Mystic Worker 126 

N. A. R. D. Notes 93 

Nash's Magazine 82 

Nash Motion Picture Company 231 

National Alfalfa Journal 39 

National Architect 47 

National Art Publishing Company 182 

National Baker 86 
National Baptist Flag & Oklahoma 

Baptist 269 

National Baptist Union 274 

National Barred Rock Journal 241 
National Builder 45, 88 

National Calendar Company 184 

National Cleaner & Dyer 203 
National Cleaning and Dyeing World 203 

National Compensation Journal 119 
National Coopers' Journal 128, 207 

National Corporation Reporter 169 

National Defense 201 

National Drug Clerk 93 

National Druggist 94 

National Economist 169 
National Educator & Teachers' 

Advocate 103 

National Electrical Contractor 107 

National Engineer 109 

National Farmer 30 
National Farmer & Stock Grower 32, 188 

National Food and Cookery 150 

National Pood Magazine 165 
National Geographic Magasine 186, 282 

National Grange SS 

National Grocers Bulletin 144A 

National Hardware Bulletin 146 

National Harness Review 146 

National Hay & Grain Reporter 141 

National Hibernian 126 

National Hotel Reporter 148 

National Humane Educator 207 

National Humane Journal 203 

National Jeweler & Optician 161 

National Labor Tribune 129 
National Land and Irrigation Journal 25 

National Laundry Journal 203 

National League Barber 128 

National Lithographer 246 

National Live Stock Reporter 26 

National Magazine 286 

National Monthly 168, 287 

National Monthly Magazine 296 
National Monthly Literary Magazine 307 

National Municipal Review 219 

National Negro School News 97 

National News Bureau 306 

National News-Letter 296 
National Partridge Wyandotte Journal 243 

National Petroleum News 96 

National Poultry Magazine 241 

National Printer-Journalist 244 

National Provisioner 144A 

National Pure Food News 156 

National Real Estate Journal 31 

National Reporter System 170 

National Republican 206 

National Sportsman 133, 187 

National Squab Magazine 240 

National Stockman & Farmer 38 

National Sunday Magazine 308 

National Tribune 125 

National Wool Grower 40 

Nation's Review 296 

Nature Study Review 101 

Naturopath and Herald of Health 195, 206 

Nautical Gazette 200 

Nautilus 204 

Navy 199 

Nebraska Farmer 33 

Nebraska Farm Journal 83, 188 

Nebraska Friend 262 

Nebraska Legal News 170 

Nebraskan School Review 101 

Nebraska Teacher 101 

Needlecraft 152 

Nelson & Sons, Thomas 64 

New Age Magazine 126 

Newark Ledger 209 
New Century Sunday School Teacher 265 

New England Auto List & Tourist 50 

New England Banker 119 

New England Farmer 40 
New England Grocer & Tradesman 144 

New England Homestead 30 

New England Magazine 285 

New England Medical Gazette 193 
New England Motion Picture Company 233 

New England Publishing Company 56 

New England Telephone Topics 105 

New Era 278 

New Era Producing Company 814 


New Freeman 277 

New Guide 273 

New Hampshire Farmer & Union 33 
New Ideas 20. 179 

New Jersey Baptist Bulletin 262 

New Jersey Commerce & Finance 120 
New Jersey Farmer and Home World 33 

New Jersey Farm Journal 33 

New Jersey Law Journal 170 

New Magazine 82 

New Mexico Journal of Education 101 

New Mexico Medical Journal 194 

New Music Review 211 

New Republic 295 

New Review 206 

New South Baker 86 

New Story Magazine 296 

New West Magazine 205 
New West Trade 144B 

New World 253 

New World Monthly Review 281 

New York Clipper 310 
New York Courier and International 

Topics 206 

New York Farmer 35 

New York Herald Syndicate 309 

New York Lumber Trade Journal 173 
New York Motion Picture Corporation 231 

New York Star and Stage Pictorial 311 

New York State Journal of Medicine 195 

New York Times 223 

New York Times Annalist 122 

New York Topics 296 

New York World Joke Book 160 

News, Buffalo 223 

News, Chicago 220 

News, Des Moines 221 

News. Detroit 222 

News. Fort Leavenworth 199 

News, Indianapolis 221 

News, Milwaukee 226 

News. Newark 223 

News. St. Paul 222 
News & Dairy Market Reporter 42, 144B 

News & Farm Journal 39 

Newson & Company 64 

Newspaperdom 19 

Newspat>er Enterprise Association 306 

Newspaper Feature Service 308 

Newspaper Special Service 308 

Nineteenth Century & After 82 
Noble and Williams Novelty Company 188 

Norcross, Miss June 184 

Nordisk Films Company 238 

Normal Instructor & Primary Plans 101 

Normal Magazine 102 

North American 225 

North American Film Corporation 236 
North American Journal of 

Homeopathy 195 

North American Review 296 

North American Students 264 

North American Syndicate 309 

North Carolina Christian Advocate 266 

North Carolina Education 102 

North Dakota Farmer 36 

North East 258 

Northern Christian Advocate 265 

Northern Messenger 278 

Northern Minnesota Journal 217 
North Fort Worth Sunday News & 

Southwestern Farmer & Breeder 40 

North Star Signal 100 

North Texas Farmer 40 

Northumberland Legal Journal 172 

Northwest Architect 47 

Northwest Church Life 276 

Northwest Farmer & Settler 30 

Northwest Farm & Orchard 41 

Northwest Farmstead 31 
Northwest Horticulturist Agriculturist 

& Dairyman 41 

Northwest Hotel News 149 

Northwest Insurance 170 

Northwest Insurance News 171 

Northwest Journal of Education 104 

Northwest Medicine 198 

North-West Pacific Farmer 37 

Northwest Post 39 

Northwest Poultry Journal 242 

Northwest Review 277 

Northwestern Agriculturist 31 

Northwestern Banker 118 

Northwestern Christian Advocate 253 

Northwestern Chronicle 260 

Northwestern Druggist 94 

North westerner 30 

Northwestern Farmer 30 

Northwestern Furniture Review 130 

Northwestern Jeweler 161 
Northwestern Merchant 144B 

Northwestern Miller 141 

Northwestern Mining Journal 113 

Northwestern Mining News 113 

Northwestern Stockman & Farmer 33 

Nor- West Farmer 43 

Notions & Fancy Goods 91 

Nova Scotia Lutheran 277 

Novel Magazine 82 

Novello & Company 214 

Novelty News 17 

Nugent's Bulletin 91 

Nunc Licet Press 57 

Nurse 194 

O. A. C. Barometer 37 

O. A. C. Review 43 

Observer 273 

Observer Magazine 164 

Odd Fellow Review 127 

Office Appliances 116 

Office Outfitter 116 

OflScial Court Record 169 
Ogilvie Publishing Company. J. S. 64 

Ohio Architect & Builder 47 

Ohio Association News 268 

Ohio Banker 122 

Ohio Educational Monthly 102 

Ohio Farmer 36 

Ohio Law Bulletin 171 

Ohio Motorist 62 

Ohio State Medical Journal 196 

Ohio Sunday School Worker 268 

Ohio Teacher 102 

Oildom 94 

Oil & Gas Journal, St. Louis 94 

Oil & Gas Journal. Tulsa 95 


Oil & Gas Man's Magazine 95 

Oil Industry 93 

Oil Mill Gazetteer 96 

Oil, Paint & Drug Reporter 95 

Oklahoma Banker 122 
Oklahoma Farmer 36, 190 

Oklahoma Farmer-Stockman 37 

Oklahoma Farm Journal 37 

Oklahoma Law Journal 171 

Oklahoma Medical News-Journal 196 
Oklahoma Retail & Credit Record 144A 

Oklahoma School Herald 102 

Oklahoma State Farmer 37 
Oklahoma Sunday School Worker 269 

Oklahoma World 37 

O K. Poultry Journal 242 
Old Dominion Journal of Medicine 

and Surgery 198 
Oliver Morosco Photoplay Corporation 231 

Omaha Trade Exhibit 280 

Onward, Richmond 276 

Onward, Toronto 278 

Open Court Publishing Company 55 

Open Exhaust 201 

Open Money Bag 18 

Opera House Reporter 310 
Opera Magazine 211, 311 

Operative Miller 141 

Ophthalmic Record 192 

Ophthalmology 177 

Optic & Live Stock Grower 33 
Optical Journal & Review of 

Optometry 161 

Oral Hygiene 197 

Orange Judd Farmer 25 

Orchard & Farm 22 

Oregon Building Record 47 

Oregon Countryman 37 

Oregon Farmer 37 

Oregon Grange Bulletin 37 

Oregon Journal 37 
Oregon Merchants' Magazine 144A 

Oregon Teachers' Monthly 103 

Oregonian 37 

Oregonian 224 

Orff's Farm & Poultry Review 32 

Organ 211 

Organist's Journal 211 

Oriental World 296 

Orpington Magazine 242 

Osborne Company 182 

Osteopathic Facts 192 

Osteopathic Health 192 

Osteopathic Physician 192 

Osteopathic World 193 
Otsego Farmer and the Otsego 

Republican 34 

Ottawa Chautauqua 98 

Ottawa Valley Journal 43 

Otterbein Teacher 269 
Otwell's Farmer Boy 24, 162 
Our Dumb Animals 133, 204 

Our Hope & Life in Christ 256 

Our Journal 128 

Our Little Folks 256 

Our Little Friend 250 

Our Little People 99 

Our Monthly 273 

Our Navy 200 
Our Oivn Illinois Retail Merchants 

Journal 116 

Our State Army and Navy 201 

Our Sunday Visitor 256 

Our Young People, Elgin 255 

Our Young People, Milwaukee 276 

Outdoor Advertising 19 

Outdoor Life 182 

Outer's Book 138, 190 

Outing Magazine 137, 189 

Outing Publishing Company 64 

Outlook 189, 296 

Out West 281 

Overland Monthly 281 

Owen Card Publishing Company 182 

Owen Publishing Company, F. A. 58, 182 

Ozark Countryman 32 

Ozark Farm & Fruit Belt 21 

Ozark Produce Journal 21 

Package Advertiser 17 

Packages 208 

Packer, Kansas City 144 

Packer, New York 144A 

Pacific 251 

Pacific Banker 122 

Pacific Baptist 269 

Pacific Builder 46 

Pacific Builder & Engineer 47, 113 

Pacific Churchman 251 

Pacific Christian 251 

Pacific Christian Advocate 269 

Pacific Coast Gazette 86 

Pacific Coast Golf 132 
Pacific Coast Hotel & Apartment 

Record 148 

Pacific Coast Hotel Gazette 148 
Pacific Coast Journal of Homeopathy 191 

I'acific Coast Journal of Nursing 191 

Pacific Coast Merchant 90 

Pacific Coast Musical Review 210 

Pacific Coast Tennis Review 132 

Pacific Dairy Review 22 

Pacific Drug Review 96 

I'acific Fanciers' Monthly 289 

Pacific Farmers' Union 41 

Pacific Fruit World 22, 143 

Pacific Furniture Trade 130 

Pacilic Garden 22 

Pacific Goldsmith 161 

Pacilic Grange Bulletin 87 

Pacific Hardware Journal 145 

Pacific liomestead 37 

Pacil-c International Power Boat 201 

Pacific Journal 191 

Pacific Laundry man 207 

Pacific Marine Review 199 

Pacific Methodist Advocate 261 

Pacific Motor Boat 201 
Pacific Motor & American Motor News 49 

Pacific Motor Boat 138 

Pacific Motoring 49 

Pacific Naval Monthly 201 

Pacific Northwest 87 
Pacific Paint, Wall Paper, Picture & 

Art Goods Trade 93. 227 

Pacific Pharmacist 93 

Pacific Planter 22 


Pacific Poultrycraft 239 

Pacific Poultryman 243 

Pacific Printer 244 

Pacific Road Guide 49 

Pacific Rural Press 22 

Pacific Semapliore 249 
Pacific Stationer & Bookseller & 

Western Office Outfitter 244 

Pacific Telephone Magazine 106 

Pacific Underwriter 168 

Pacific Unitarian 251 

Page Ck)mpany 56 

Painter & Decorator, Lafayette 93 

j^ainter & Decorator, Toronto 96 

Painters Magazine 95 

Painter & Wood Finislier 93 

Paint — The Dealers' Magazine 93 

Paint, Oil & Drug Review 93 

Paint & Varnish Record 93 

Pall Mall Magazine 82 

Palmer Company 66 

Paper 246 
Paper Box Maker 206, 246 

Paper Dealer 244 

Paper Mill & Wood Pulp News 245 

Paper Trade 244 

Paper Trade Journal 246 

Paramount Pictures Corporation 236 
Parcel Post Journal & Advertisers' 

Guide 18 

Pariah Visitor 264 

Parisienne 296 

Park & Cemetery 203 

Parke, Daniels & Friedman 215 

Parker Art Company, Georgre W. 182 

Park's Floral Magazine 37 

Pathe Freres 236 

Pathfinder 278 

Patrician • 83 

Paull, E. T. 125 

Pawnee County Schools 100 

Payne, Jennings & Company 180 

Payton, Corse 314 
Pearson's Magazine, London, England 83 

Pearson's Magazine, New York 296 

Pease, Mrs. L. F. 182 
Pedagogical Seminary 100, 175 

Pediatrics 195 

Peebles, John C. 314 

Pemberthy Engineer & Fireman 110 

Penn Publishing Company 67 

Penn State Farmer 38 

Pennsylvania Farmer 38 

Pennsylvania Grange News 37 

Pennsylvania Herald 271 

Pennsylvania Lumberman 174 

Pennsylvania Medical Journal 196 
Pennsylvania Merchant 123, 144 A 

Pennsylvania Red Men's Review 128 

Pennsylvania School Journal 103 

Pentecostal Advocate 275 

Pentecostal Herald 257 
People's Home Journal 155, 159 

People's (Ideal Fiction) Magazine 297 
People's Popular Monthly 178, 284 

People's Post 204 

Pere Marquette Magazine 247 
Pere Marquette Monthly Magazine 285 

Peru To-day 
Petroleum Gazette 
Pharmaceutical Era 
Pharmaceutical Journal 
Pharmaceutical Record 
Phelps. A. C. 
Philadelphia Press Syndicate 


Philatelic West & Post Card Collector's 

Worid 18 

Philippine Magazine 200 

Photo-Drama Moving Picture Co. Inc., 236 

Photo Era 228 

Photographic Journal of America 229 

Photographic News 228 

Photographic Times 228 

Photo-Miniature 228 

Photoplay Entertainment Company 238 

Photoplayers' Weekly 209 

Photoplay Magazine 209 

Photo-Play Productions Company 237 

Photo News Service 184, 189 

Physical CuHure 195, 297 

Physical Culture Publishing Company 64 

Physician and Surgeon 193 

Physician's Drug News 94, 194 
Piano & Organ Workers' Official 

Journal 125 

I'iano Magazine 210 

Piano Trade 210 

Pictorial Review 155 

Picture & Art Trade 227 

Picture Playhouse Film Company 236 

Pisrreot Film Company 238 

Pigeon Nevs 240 

Pigeons 239 

Pike's Peak Film Company 232 

Pilgrims Banner 251 

Pilgrim Press 67 

Pilgrim Teacher 259 

Pilot, Boston 259 

Pilot, Philadelphia 249 

Pioneer Western Luml>erman 173 

Pittsburg Bulletin 226 

Pitman's Journal 10] 

Pitman & Sons, Isaac 64 

Plain Dealer, Cleveland 224 

Plan 174 

Platinum Print 229 

Piatt & Peck Company l»4 

Play Book 311 

Player Piano 211 

Playground 137, 218 

Playmate 278 

Pleasant Hours 278 
Plumber & Steam Fitter & Sanitary 

Engineer 208 
Plumbers' Trade Journal and Steam 

and Hot Water Fitters' Review 206 

Plunkett, James 314 

Poetry 283 

Policeman's Monthly 128 

Political Science 176 

Pollak, Julius 184 

Polo Monthly & Clubman Magazine 137 

Pond, William A. 214 

Poole Brothers 180 

Popular Educator 99 

Popular Magazine 297 


Popular Mechanics Magazine 186, 283 

Popular Photography 228 

Portland Carman 249 

Posse Gymnasium Journal 99 

Posselt's Textile Journal 92 

Post, Boston 221 

Post, Cincinnati 224 

Post, Denver 220 

Post, Louisville 221 

Post, Washington 220 

Post-Intelligencer 226 

Postal Service Magazine 126 

Poster 17 

Postmaster Everywhere 204 

Postmasters' Advocate 202 

Pott & Company, James 64 

Pottery & Glass 206 

Pottery, Glass & Brass Salesman 206 

Poultry 241 

Poultry Advocate 243 

Poultry Culture 240 

Poultry Fancier 242 
Poultry & Farm Review 88, 242 

Poultry Herald 241 

Poultry Item 242 

Poultry Journal 239 

Poultry Judge 242 

Poultry Keeper 239 

Poultry Life 242 

Poultry Life of America 242 

Poultry News, Dallas 242 

Poultry News, Newark 241 
Poultry, Pigeons & Pet Stock 

Journal 42, 243 

Poultry Post 240 

Poultry Record 241 

Poultry Review 241 

Poultry Success 242 

Poultry & Suburban Farmer 30 

Poultry Topics 241 

Poultry Tribune 239 

Poultry Weekly 240 

Poultry Yard 242 

Power & The Engineer 112 

Power Boating 200 

Power House 107 

Power Wagon 50 

Practical Advertising 17 

Practical Cutter & Tailor 150 

Practical Druggist 95 
Practical Electricity and Engineer- 
ing 105, 109 

Practical Engineer 109 

Practical Farmer, Philadelphia 38 

Practical Farmer, Sussex 43 

Practical Poultry Pointers 242 

Practical School Journal 98 

Prairie Farmer 25 

Prairie Farm & Home 44 

Prang Company 64 

Preacher's Helper 269 

Premier Magazine 84 

Presbyterian, Philadelphia 271 

Presbyterian, Toronto 278 

Presbyterian Advance 274 

Presbyterian Banner 273 
Presbyterian Board of Publication, 

New York 64 

Presbyterian Board of Publication, 

Philadelphia 67 

Presbyterian Examiner 265 

Presbyterian Record 278 
Presbyterian of the South, Atlanta 251 
Presbyterian of the South, Richmond 276 

Presbyterian Standard 265 

Presbyterian Witness 277 

Press, Cleveland 244 

Press, New York 223 

Press, Pittsburg 226 

Press Illustrating Company 189 

Presser Company, Theodore 214 

Presto 210 

Price Current 143 

Price Current — Grain Reporter 141 

Primary Education 99 

Primary Educator 99 

Primary Sunday School Teacher 256 

Primitive Baptist 274 

Primitive Methodist Journal 260 
Primitive Monitor & Church Advocate 25«> 

Princess Theatre 314 

Princeton Theological Review 262 

Princeton University Press 58 

Print-Collectors' Quarterly 228, 244 

Printer & Publisher 246 

Printer's Ink 19 

Printing Art 244 

Printing Trade News 245 
Proceedings of the American Institute 106 

Produce Bulletin 144A 

Produce News, New York 144A 

Produce News, Seattle 144B 
Professional & Amateur Photographer 228 

Profitable Farming 32 

Profitable Poultry, Boston 240 

Profitable Poultry, Milton 248 

Progress 108 

Progression 204 

Progressive Age 206 

Progressive Builder 46 

Progressive Church Record 278 

Progressive Farmer 31 
Progressive Farmer & Southern 

Farm Gazette 21 

Progressive Poultry Journal 242 
Progressive Retailer 17, 90, 143 

Progressive Teacher 103 

Progressive Thinker 253 

Progressive Woman 150 

Protestant Magazine 251 

Psychological Bulletin 176 

Psychological Clinic 103, 177, 197 

Public 203 

Public Auditor 122, 218 

Public Health Journal 198 

Public Health Nurse 196 

Public Ledger 226 

Publicity 18 

Public School Journal 108 

Public School Publishing Company 53 

Public Service 105, 217, 247 
Public Service Regulation & Federal 

Trade 105 

Publisher's Guide 19, 245 

Puck 169, 297 

Pulp & Paper Magazine 246 




Pure Products 


Pure Words 


Purina Feed Company 




Putnam's Sons, G. P. 




Queen's Work 


Railroad Employee 



Railroad Herald 


Railroad Man's Magazine 



Railroad Men 


Railroad Record & Common Carrier 247 

Railroad Telegrapher 105, 127, 248 

Railroad Trainman 128, 249 

Railroad Wire & Signal 129 

Railroad World 249 

Railway Age Gazette 248 

Railway Carmen's Journal 127, 248 

Railway Clerk 24 b 

Railway Conductor 126, 247 

Railway Critic 248 

Railway Electrical Engineer 105, 109, 247 

Railway Employes Journal 247 

Railway Employes Magazine 247 
Railway Engineering and Maintenance 

of Way 109, 247 
Railway and Engineering Review 109, 247 
Railway Journal 247 
Railway Journal of Canada 249 
Railway & Locomotive Engineer- 
ing 112, 248 
Railway Mail 248 
Railway & Marine News 201, 249 
Railway & Marine World 249 
Railway Master Mechanic 247 
Railway Post Office 249 
Railway Record 247 
Railway Special Agent and Police 247 
Railway & Steamship Journal 199, 247 
Railway Surgical Journal 247 
Railway World 113, 249 
Ramo Film, Incorporated 237 
Ram's Horn 256 
Rand-McNally Banker's Monthly 117 
Rand, McNally & Company 55 
Range Gazette 39 
Ready to Wear 92 
Real Estate Bulletin & Building News 45 
Real Estate & Court Record 168 
Real Estate Magazine 47. 122 
Real Estate Record & Builders' Guide 47 
Real Estate Register & Rental Guide 47 
Realty & Building Record 48 
Realty Record & Builder 46 
Reason 202, 250 
Record. Iowa 169 
Record, Kentucky 169 
Record, Missouri 170 
Record, New York 171 
Record, Ohio 269 
Record, Pennsylvania 225 
Record of Christian Work 260 
Record Herald 186 
Record-Stockman 23 
Recorder 168 
Recreation 137, 189 
Red Book Magazine 283 

Red Magazine 88 

Red Men's Official Journal 127 

Redmen's Review 128 

Reel Film Studio 237 

Reese & Crittenden Company 185 

Reform Advocate ZU 

Reformed Church Herald SIT 

Reformed Church Messenger S7t 

Reformed Church Record 878 

Reformed Church Standard 266 

Reformed Presbyterian Advocate 266 

Refrigerating & Electricity 118 

Refrigerating World 206 
Regent Film Company, Incorporated 237 

Register 265 

Reilly & Britton 55 

Reis Theatrical Enterprises, Inc. 314 

Reliable Poultry Journal 239 

Reliance Motion Picture Company 237 

Religious Education 97, 253 

Religious Herald 276 

Religious Telescope 26t 

Remick, Jerome H., & Co. 21f 

Reporter. Illinois 8§ 

Reporter. Ohio 171 

Reporter, Pennsylvania 178 

Reporter. Wisconsin 172 

Republic, Massachusetts 269 

Republic, Missouri 32, 188 

Republic. St. Paul 223 

Retail Baker 86 
Retail Clerks' International Advocate, 

Denver 125 
Retail Clerks' International Advocate, 

Lafayette 126 

Retail Druggist 94 

Retail Equipment 19, 123 

Retailers' Journal 143 
Retailers' & Shoppers' Blue Book 

Magazine 19 

Retail Coalman 87 

Retail Druggist of Canada 96 

Retail Grocer & Provisioner 144B 
Retail Grocers' Advocate. New York 144A 
Retail Grocers' Advocate, 

San Francisco 143 

Retail Grocers' Bulletin 144A 

Retail Grocers' Review 144B 

Retail Jewelers' Journal 161 

Retail Lumberman & Scout 173 
Retail Lumberman & Western Builder 174 

Retail Merchant, Dallas 144A 

Retail Merchant, Salt Lake City 144B 

Retail Merchants' Journal, Omaha 144 

Retail Merchants Journal, Peoria 143 

Retter Music Company. Louis 214 

Revell Company. Fleming H. 64 

Review, Maryland 258 

Review, Massachusetts 100 

Review, New York 811 

Review and Expositor 257 

Review & Farm & Dairy Herald 42 

Review of Reviews 298 

Reynolds & Company, L. H. V. 184 

R. F. D. News 125 

Rhode Island Red Journal 240 

Rialtograph 310 
Rice Industry 140, 142 


Rice Journal & Southern Farmer 29 

Rich, Al., Production Company 31't 

Richmond Company, Maurice 215 

Rickey & Company, William 64 

Rider & Driver 137 

Right Living 197 

Rio Grande Employes' Magazine 247 

Ritter & Flebbe 57 

Road-Maker 109 

Roadmaster & Foreman 109, 247 

Robbins Photo-Plays Company, Inc. 231 

Roberts & Company 55 

Robsham & Leland 313 

Robyn Syndicate, A. P. 306 

Rochester Motion Picture Co. Inc. 238 

Rock Island Employes' Magazine 247, 283 
Rock Products & Building Materials 45, 88 

Rocky Mountain Druggist 93 

Rocky Mountain Husbandman 33 

Rocky Mountain Magazine 115 

Rod & Gun in Canada 139 

Rodeheaver Company 214 

Rolfe, Benjamin A. 314 

Rolfe Photoplays, Inc., B. A. 231 

Roller Mill 141 

Romance 298 

Romanic Review 176 

Ropeco Magazine 166 

Rosary Magazine, New York 265 

Rosary Magazine, Ohio 269 

Rosche & Company, Geo. F. 140 

Rose, Maurice H., and Jack Curtis 314 

Rosebud 83 

Rossiter Music Company, Harold 215 

RoBsiter, Will 216 

Rotary 166 

Rotary Photogravure Company, Inc. 182 

Rough Notes 169 

Round Table 261 

Rounder and Play Bill 209, 310 

Royal Architect 48 

Royal Magazine 83 

Royal Neighbor 125 

Royal Service • 258 

Rudder 137 

Ruggles, Charles 313 

Rural Educator 102 

Rural New Yorker 35 

Rural Life & Farm Stock Journal 35 

Rural Oregonian 37 

Rural Spirit 37 

Rural Weekly, Omaha 33 

Rural Weekly, St Paul 31, 179 

Rust Craft Shop 181 

Saalfield Publishing Company 66 

Sabbath Reading 265 

Sabbath Recorder 262 

Sacred Heart Review 158, 259 

Sadler-Rowe Company 55 

Safety Engineering 47, 112, 122, 171 

Sailors' Magazine & Seamen's Friend 265 
St. Andrew's Cross 126, 259 

St. Louis Motion Picture Company 232 

St. Nicholas 166 

Saints' Herald 257 

Sample Case 128 

Sanborn & Company, Benj. H. 57 

Sanger and Jordan 314 

Sanitorium 191 
Santa Barbara Motion Picture Co. 231 

Sante Fe Employes' Magazine 283 

Sante Fe Magazine 247 

Sante Fe Trail Magazine 286 

Sartorial Art Journal 156 

Saskatchewan Farmer 44 

Saskatchewan Monthly Magazine 278 

Satchwa Film Corporation 238 
Saturday Blade 178, 186 

Saturday Evening Mail 223 
Saturday Evening Post 160, 303 

Saturday Globe 179 

Saturday Night Lantern 203 

Saunders Company, W. B 68 

Savage, Henry W. 314 

Sawyer Film Corporation 237 

Scattered Seeds 271 

Scenic Lines Employes' Magazine 247 

Schiller Syndicate, Joseph P. 306 
Schirmer, Inc., D. 57, 214 
Schirmer, Inc., G. 65, 214 

Schmidt, Arthur P. 215 

School, New York 102 

School, Toronto 104 
School Arts Magazine 99, 228 

School Board & School Review 104 

School Century 98 

School Education 100 

School & Home Education 97 

School Journal 102 

Schoolmate 165 
School Music 98, 210 

School News of New Jersey 101 

School News & Practical Educator 98 

School Progress 103 

School Register 100 

School Review 97 

School Science & Mathematics 98 

School & Society 102 

School World 99 

Schroeder, J. H. 215 

Schuberth, Edward & Company 215 

Schuykill Legal Record 12 

Schwartz, Kerwin & Fauss 64 

Schwerdtfeger & Company, E. S. 184 

Scientific American 298 

Scientific Temperance Journal 100 

Scott, Foresman & Company 66 

Scoville, Chas. Reign 140 

Scribner's Sons, Charles 66 

Scribner's Magazine 298 

Searchlight Magazine 804 

Selig Polyscope Company 232 

Selling Sense 122 
Sentinel of the Blessed Sacrament 266 

Service 271 

Seven Seas Magazine 200 

Sewanee Review 304 

Sewing Machine Times 206 

Shapiro, Bernstein & Company 216 

Shareholder 122 

Sharpe Company, Inc., W. N. 184 

Shaw Advertising Company 181 

Sheep Breeder & Wool Grower 25 

Sheet Metal Shop 112 

Shining Light 266 

Shipping Illustrated 200 



Shoe Factory 279 

Shoe Findingra 279 

Shoe & Leather Facts 280 

Shoe & Leather Gazette 279 

Shoe & Leather Joanial 280 

Shoe & Leather Reporter 279 

Shoe & Leather Weekly 279 

Shoeman 279 

Shoe Repairer & Dealer 279 

Shoe Retailer 279 

Shoe Topics 279 

Shoe Trade Journal 279 
Shoe Workers' Journal 126, 279 

Shop Talk 165 

Shorthand & Typewriter 101 

Shorthand Writer 97 

Short Stories 287 

Shorter, Gilbert 313 
Shnbert Feature Film Corporation 237 

Shubert, Sam S. and Lee, Inc. 314 

Sibley & Company 67 
Sierra Educational News & Book 

Review 97 

Sigrma Publishing Company 68 
Signal Engineer 109, 247 

Signs of the Times, California 250 

Signs of the Times, Ohio 19 

Silk 91 

Silver Black Fox 208 

Silver, Burdett & Company 67 

Silver Cross 265 
Simmons Company Inc., Parker P. 65 

Simple Thinks 147 
Skillings Mining & Market Letter 120 

Small, Maj^ai^ & Company \ 57 

Smallwood Film Corporation 237 
Smart Set 159, 299 

Smith's Magazine 299 

Snappy Stories 300 

Snyder Company, Ted 216 

Soap Gazette & Perfumer 95 

Social Circle 262 

Soda Dispenser 93 
Soda Fountain 86, 95 

Soda Water News 86 

Solax Company 233 

Something To Do 162 

South American 206 

South Dakota Churchman 273 

South Dakota Educator 103 

South Dakota Farmer 39 

Southeastern Banker 116 

Southeastern Underwriter 168 

Southern Advertising 20 

Southern Agriculturist 38 
Southern Architect & Building News 46 

Southern Automobile & Garage 62 

Southern Banker 116 

Southern California Practitioner 191 
Southern California Retailers' Journal 143 

Southern Carbonator & Bottler 93 

Southern Christian Advocate 273 

Southern Christian Recorder 251 

Southern Churchman 276 

Southern Clinic 198 

Southern Construction News 45 

Southern Cross 250 
Southern Cultivator & Dixie Farmer 23 

Southern Drainage & Good Roads 118 

Southern Educational Review 108 

Southern Electrician 106 

Southern Engineer 108 

Southern Fancier 239 

Southern Farm & Dairy 39 

Southern Farm Journal 88 

Southern Farming 23 

Southern Fruit Grower 39 

Southern Furniture Journal 131 
Southern Good Roads 112, 218 

Southern Guardian 250 
Southern Industrial & Lumber Review 174 

Southern Lumber Journal 174 

Southern Lumberman 174 

Southern Machinery 108 

Southern Medical Journal 191 

Southern Medicine & Surgery 197 

Southern Merchant 143 

Southern Messenger 276 

Southern Methodist 26P 

Southern Motor Boat 13? 

Southern Motoring 62 

Southern Pharmaceutical Journal 96 

Southern Planter 41 

Southern Poultry Journal 242 

Southern Poultry Magazine 242 

Southern Poultry Review 241 

Southern Poultryman 242 

Southern Practitioner 197 

Southern Printers' Cost Monthly 245 

Southern Publishing Company 68 

Southern Ruralist 23 

Southern School Journal 98 

Southern School News 108 
Southern Shipper 40, 144A 

Southern Sportsman 132 

Southern Teacher 98 

Southern Telephone News 106 
Southern Texas Truck Growers Journal 40 

Southern Tobacco Journal 206 

Southern Undertaker 130 

Southern Woman's Magazine 157 

Southern Workman 104 

Southland Farmer 40 

Southland Magazine 804 
Southwest Contractor and Manufacturer 46 

Southwest Farmer 21 

South West Farmer 86 

Southwest Farmer & Investor 40 
Southwest Independent Retailer 144B 
Southwest Journal of Medicine & 

Surgery 196 

Southwest Trade 144 

Southwestern Architect & Builder 47 

Southwestern Automobilist 60 

Southwestern Banker 120 

Southwestern Building News 47 

Southwestern Electrican 107 
Southwestern Grain & Flour Journal 141 

Southwestern Horticulturist 40 

Southwestern Hospital Sanitarium 197 

Southwestern Industrial News 47 
Southwestern Machinist & Engineer 113 

Southwestern Merchant 92 
Southwestern Retailer 144A 
Southwestern Stockman Farmer & 

Feeder 21 



Sovereign Odd Fellow 


Sovereign Visitor 


Sower Company, Christopher 


Spare Moments Magazine 




Special Crops 


Special Enterprises 


Spectator, Minneapolis 


Spectator, New York 

122, 171 

Spectator Company 




Spice Mill 


Spinning Wheel 


Spirit of Missions 


Spirit of the West 


Spiritual Alliance Weekly 



B2, 146 

Spon & Chamberlain 


Sporting Goods Dealer 


Sporting Goods Gazette 


Sporting Life 


Sporting News 


Sports Afield 


Sportsman & Motorist 


Sportsman's Review 


Sprague Publishing Company 




Square Deal Magazine 


Stair and Havlin 


Stamp News 


Standard, Illinois 


Standard, Massachusetts 


Standard Advertising 


Standard & Poultry World 


Stanley County School News 


Star, Baltimore 


Star, Indianapolis 

187. 221 

Star, Kansas City 

82, 188, 222 

Star, Montreal 


Star, Newark 


Star, Pittsburgh 


Star, Seattle 


Star Weekly 


Star of Zion 


Starchroom Laundry Journal 207 

State Banker 122 

State Normal Bulletin 98 

State Retail Dealers' Magazine 143 

Statesman & Diversified Farmer 39 

St«am 112 

Steam Shovel & Dredge 125 

Steel and Iron 112 

Stenographer 123 
Stenographer & Phonographic World 103 

Sterling Motion Picture Company 230 

Stern Company, I. 184 

Stern, Jos. & Company 216 

Stetson Press Incorporated 57 

Steward 148 

Stewart & Kidd 66 

Stirring Rod 93 

Stockman & Farmer 40 

Stock Yards Journal 32 

Stokes Company, Frederick A. 65 

Stone 89 

Stone-Cutters' Journal 125 

Story-Teller 84 

Story Tellers' Magasine 102 

Stove Mounters' & Range Workers' 

Journal 127 

Stradling & Company, J. M. 58 

Strand Magazine, London 84 
Strand Magazine, New York 189, 300 
Street Railway Bulletin 110, 247 

Street & Smith 66 

Strout, E. A. 184 

Student Farmer S9 

Student Life 40 

Studio,. London 86 

Studio, Michigan 211 

Sturgis & Walton $6 
Suburban Electric Railway Magazine 248 
Successful Farming 27, 187 

Successful Poultry Journal 239 

Successful Poultryman 243 

Sugar Planters' Journal 29 

Sully & Kleinteich 65 

Summy Company, Clayton F. 215 

Sun, Baltimore 221 

Sun, New York 223 

Sun, Pittsburgh 226 

Sun, Toronto 44 

Sunbeam 167 

Sunday American 29 

Sunday Companion 266 

Sunday Express, Buffalo 223 

Sunday Globe, Boston 221 

Sunday Herald 226 

Sunday Post 225 

Sunday School Advocate 268 

Sunday School Banner 278 

Sunday School Executive 255 

Sunday School Illustrator 265 

Sunday School Journal 268 

Sunday School Magazine 275 

Sunday School Times 271 

Sunday School World 271 

Sunday Tribune 186 

Sunnyside 131 
Sunset Magazine — The Pacific 

Monthly 186, 281 

Superintendent 272 

Superintendent & Foreman 279 

Superintendent's Quarterly 275 

Supply World 86 
Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics 192 

Survey *<>• 

Survey Associates 66 

Surveyor 171 

Sweets 86 

Swine Breeders' Journal 26 

Swine World 26 
Swoyer, A. E. 185, 190 

Symphony 157 
Syndicate Publishing Company 65, 309 
Syndicated State Sunday School 

Magazine 253 

Syren & Shipping 85 
System 117, 186 
Table Talk 153, 287 

Tablet 262 

Tavern Talk 148 

Taylor, Tell 216 
Tea & Coffee Journal 144A 

Teacher, Pennsylvania 103 

Teacher, Tennessee 276 



Teachers' Assistant 
Teacher & Home 
Teachers' Gazette 
Teacher's Journal 
Teachers' Magazine 
Teacher's Monthly, Illinois 
Teachers' Monthly, Canada 
Team Owners' Review 
Technical Educator 


Technical World Magazine 187, 283 

Teich & Company, Curt 180 

Telegram. Portland 224 

Telegraph & Telephone Age 106 

Telephone Engineer 109 

Telephone News 107 

Telephone Review 106 

Telephony 105 

10 Story Book 284 

Terris Feature Film Company 237 

Texas Bankers' Journal 123 

Texas Bankers Record 123 

Texas Christian Advocate 275 
Texas Courier-Record of Medicine 197 

Texas Farm Co-operator 40 

Texas Farmer 40 
Texas Farm & Fireside & Semi-Weekly 

Post 40 
Texas Field and National Guardsman 201 

Texas Hotel News 149 

Texas Insurance l'?2 

Texas Intercollegian 103 

Texas Medical Journal 197 

Texas Medical News 197 
Texas and Pacific Magazine ' 249 

Texas Presbyterian 275 

Texas School Journal 103 

Texas School Magazine 103 

Texas State Journal of Medicine 197 

Texas Sunday School Star 275 

Texas Trade Review 207 
Texas Tradesman 144B 

Textile American 90 

Textile Colorist 207 

Textile Manufacturer 92 

Textile Manufacturers' Journal 91 

Textile World Record 90 

Thanhouser Film Corporation 238 

Theatre Magazine 311 

Theatrical Producing Company 314 

Theosophical Book Concern 55 
Theosophical Path, San Diego, Calif. 202 
Theosophical Path, Point Loma, Calif. 250 

Theosophy 272 
Therapeutic Gazette, Pennsylvania 177 

Therapeutic Gazette, Michigan 193 

Therapeutic Record 193 

Thinker's World 204 
Thistle Film Manufacturing Company 231 

Thompson Art Company 187 

Thompson Company, C. W. A. 215 

Thompson Company, Edward 66 

Thompson-Smith Company 184 

Thomwell Messenger 273 

Thoroughbred Record 28 

Thespian 310 

Threshermen's Review 145 
Threshermen's Review & Power 

Farming of Canada 44 

Tidings 260 

Tiffany Film Corporation 237 
Times, Boston 210, 310 

Times, Denver 220 

Times, Kansas City 223 

Times, Los Angeles 220 

Times, Louisville 221 

Times, Washington 220 

Times-Picayune, New Orleans 221 

Times of Cuba 124 

Tip-Top Semi-Monthly 300 

Tit-Bits 86 

Tobacco 206 

Tobacco Leaf 206 

Tobacco World 207 

Today's Magazine for Women 155 

Toledo Blade 224 

Toledo News Bee 224 

Top Notch 300 

Toronto Saturday Night 266 

Touring Topics 49 

Tousey, Frank 65 
Town Development 112, 122 

Town & Country 300 

Town Crier 218 

Town Development 218 

Town & Farm 28 

Town Topics, Canada 311 
Town Topics, New York 159, 300 

Town Topics, Ohio 311 

Toys and Novelties 204 

T. P's Weekly 85 

Traction Magazine 160 

Trade 144 

Trade Bulletin 92 

Trade Exhibit 144 

Trade Index 144 

Trade Journal 143 

Trade Mark News 204 

Trade Mark Record 206 

Trade Notes 89 
Trade Register 123, 144B 

Trade Review, Canada 208 
Trade Review, Ohio 19, 92 

Tra'le and Transportation 200 

Trader and Canadian Jeweler 161 
Tradesman, Nebraska 144, 188 

Tradesman, Tennessee 207 

Trades Union New» 129 

Traffic Bulletin 247 
Traffic World 109, 118, 247 

Train Dispatchers Bulletin 247 
Trained Nurse and Hospital Review 195 

Training School Bulletin 101 
Transactions of the Illuminating 

Engineering Society 106 

Transcript, Boston 221 

Transcript, San Diego 168 

Transmitter l'*'^ 
Trans Missouri Farmer & Ranchman 42 
Travel 189. 301 

Travelers Railway Guide 148 

Trend 301 

Tribune, Chicago 220 

Tribune, New York 224 

Tribune, Los Angeles 220 

Tribune, Minneapolis 222 

. Tribune, Montreal 278 



Tribune, Sprinrfeld 




Tri-County Educator 


Tri-State Merchant 


Tropic Magrazine 


Trotter & Pacer 


Truck & Chick 


Truck Farmer 


Trucker & Farmer 


True Voice 


True Witness 


Trunks, Leather Goods A 


207, 280 

Truth, New York 


Truth, North Carolina 


Truth Seeker 


Tuck & Sons Company, Ltd., Raphael 184 

Tullar-Meredith Company 140 

Twentieth Century Farmer 33 

Twentieth Century Pastor 272 

Twin City Commercial Bulletin 144 

Twin City Railway & Hotel News 148 

Typewriter Topics 206 

Typogn"aphicaI Journal 126 

Underwriter, Baltimore 169 

Underwriter, New York 171 

Underwriter's Report 168 

Underwriters' Review 169 

Union 265 

Union Advocate 31 

Union & Advertiser, Rochester 224 

Union Farmer 25 

Union Farmer Herald 42 

Union Journal 128 

Union Label Magazine 126 

Union Signal 256 

Union Star 40 

Union Syndicate Service 309 

Unitarian Advance 265 

Unitarian Word and Work 259 

United Art Publishing Company 185 

United Canada 277 

United Labor Journal 126 

United Lutheran 260 

United Mine Workers' Journal 126 

United Presbyterian 273 
United States Amusement Corporation 233 

United States Film Corporation 232 

United States Infantry Journal 199 

United States Investor 119 

U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings 199 

United States Paper Maker 246 

United States Review 172 

U. S. Tobacco Journal 206 

Universal Advance 208 

Universal Engineer 112 
Universal Film Manufacturing Co. 232, 237 

Universalist Leader 259 

University Herald 102 

Unity 263 

Unpopular Review 301 

Upholsterer 131 
Up-to-Date 144 A 

Up-to Date Distributor 19 

Up-to-Date Farming 26 

U. T. Farmer 38 

Urologic and Cutaneous Review 194 

Useful Poultry Journal 241 

Usona Film Company 230 

Utility Pigeons 241 

Vagabond 158 

Valley Farmer 40 

Vandersloot Music Company 216 

Van Dyck Gravure Company 185 
Vanity Fair 302, 311 

Van Nostrand Company, D. 65 

Vegetable Grower 25 

Vegetarian Magazine 150 

Vehicle Dealer 147 
Veneers 93, 130, 173 

Vermont Monthly 198 
Vickery and Hill List (Hearth and 

Home, Happy House, Good 

Stories) 179 

Views 168 

Vigilant 171 

Vindicator 266 

V^iolinist -210 

Violin World 211 

Virginia Farmer 41 

Virginia Journal of Education 104 

Virginia Law Register 172 

Virginia Medical 198 

Visitor, Missouri 262 

Visitor, Rhode Island 273 

Visitor, Tennessee 275 

Vitagraph Company of America 233 

Vocationist 102 

Vogue 155 

Voice of Missions 265 

Voice of the Retail Druggist 94 
Volland Company, P. F. 55, 180 

Volta Review 202 

Von Tilzer, Albert 216 
Von Tilzer Music Company, Harry 216 

Voter & His Employer 119 

Wagenhals and Kemper 314 

Walden's Stationer & Printer 245 

Walker-Longfellow Company 181 

Wallace's Farmer 27 
Wallpaper News & Interior 

Decorator 95, 131 

War Cry 265 

Warne & Co., Frederick 65 

Warwick & York, Inc. S6 

Washington Farmer 41 

Washington Square Players 314 
Waste Trade Journal 128, 146 

Watchman 275 

Watchman-Examiner 265 

Watchword 269 

Watchword and Truth 259 

Water & Gas Review 218 

Water Power Chronicle 110 

Waterson, Berlin & Snyder 216 

Watt & Company, W. J. 66 
Watt's Official Railway Guide of the 

South 148 

Way 272 

Wayburn, Ned, Incorporated 315 

Way of Faith 273 

Way of Truth 275 

Wear-Ever 123 

Weasner Company, H. C. 216 

Webb Publishing Company 58 

Week End 138 



Weekly Enquirer 36 

Weekly Globe & Canada Farmer 44 

Weekly Star Fanner 188 

Welcome Guest 178 

Wells-Fargo Messenger 248 

Wellspring 259 

Wenrich-Howard Music Company 216 

Werba-Luescher Company 315 

Werner & Company, E^dgar S. 65 

Wesleyan 277 

Wesleyan Christian Advocate 251 

Wesleyan Methodist 265 

West, Roland 316 

West Coast Lumberman 174 

West Coast Magazine 281 
West Coast Trade 144B 

Western Architect 46 

Western Banker 120 

Western Banker & Financier 115 

Western Builder 48 
Western Canada Contractor & Builder's 

Gazette 48 

Western Canada Medical Journal 198 

Western Canada Trade Gazette 208 

Western Canada Trade Review 149 

Western Canadian Motorist 52 

Western Canadian Pharmacist 96 

Western Canner & Packer 143 

Western Cat Fancier 202 

Western Christiam Advocate 268 

Western Christian Union 261 

Western Clarion 208 

Western Contractor 46 

Western Dental Journal 194 

Western Druggist 93 

Western Empire 22 

Western Engineering 108 

Western Evangel 276 

Western Farmer 41 

Western Farm Life 23 

Western Field 132 

Western Fruit Jobber 143 

Western Furniture Review 131 

Western Graphic 132 

Western Hardware Journal 146 
Western Home Monthly 43, 157 

Western Horseman 26 

Western Hotel Reporter 148 

Western Insurance Review 170 

Western Journal of Education 97 

Western Law Reporter 172 

Western Lumberman 174 

Western Medical News 198 

Western Medical Review 194 

Western Messenger 261 

Western Methodist 250 

Western Methodist Recorder 277 

Western Motor Car 62 

Western Motor Record 49 

Western Municipal News 219 

Western Newspaper Union 307 

Western Opinions 202 

Western Outlook 277 
Western Pennsylvania Retail Dmggfist 95 

Western Poultry 239 

Western Poultryman 242 

Western Poultry Journal 240 
Western Poultry Review ft Farm 

Bureau SSf 

Western Poultry World SM 

Western Recorder 257 

Western Review 169 

Western School Journal, Chicago 97 

Western School Journal, Topeka 98 

Western Standard 304 

Western Teacher 104 

Western Tobacco Journal 207 
Western Trader 144. 146 

Western Undertaker, Chicago 130 

Western Undertaker, South Bend 130 

Western Underwriter 169 
Western Vitagraph Company at 

America 2S8 

Western Watchman 262 

Western World, Colorado 22 

Western World, Iowa 267 

Westerner 41 

Westland Educator 102 

West-Land Magazine 277 

Westminster 278 

Westminster Magazine 2S1 

Westminster Press C8 

Westminster Teacher 272 

West Texas Magazine 304 

West Virginia Educator 104 
West Virginia Farmer & Grange 

Advocate 41 

West Virginia Medical Journal 198 

West Virginia School Journal 104 

Whalemen's Shipping List 94 

Wharton, Inc. 238 
What To Do 162, 256 

What's Doing 207 

Wheeler, W. H. & Company 56 

Wheeler Syndicate 309 

Wheelock & Company, C. E. 180 

White Mountain Educator 101 

Whitney Company, Geo. C. 181 
White-Smith Music Publishing Co. 216 

Wholesale Grocer 143 
Wholesale Grocery Review 144A 

Wide World 8S 

Wilde Company, W. A. 67 

Wiley & Sons, John •• 

Williams, J. H. •« 

Williams Co., David M 

Williams & Wilkins Company 55 

Willis Mus-'c Company 215 

Wilton, Alf. T. 816 

Windsor Magazine 86 

Wine & Spirit Bulletin U« 

Winston Co., John C. 68 

Winthrop Syndicate MH 

Wireless Age !•• 

Wisconsin Agriculturist 42 

Wisconsin Banker 142 

Wisconsin Christian Advocate 276 
Wisconsin Congregrational Church life 2J6 

Wisconsin Country Magazine 42 

Wisconsin Engineer 118 

Wisconsin Equity News 42 

Wisconsin Farmer 42 

Wisconsin Horticulture 42 

Wisconsin Journal of Education 104 

Wisconsin Medical Journal 198 

Wisconsin Medical Record 198 



Wisconsin Motorist 52 

Wisconsin Poultryman 243 
Wisconsin Retail Merchants Advocate 144 B 

Wisconsin Sugar Beet 42 

Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter 41 
Witmark, M. & Sons 215, 216 

Witness 265 

Witness & Canadian Homestead 44 

Woeh'.er, Hans L. 185 

Woman and Beauty 157 

Woman Citizen 160 

Woman Voter 155 

Woman's Bulletin 150 

Woman's Civic Magazine 150 

Woman's Evangel 269 

Woman's Exponent 275 
Woman's Home Companion 156, 160 

Woman's Home Missions 268 

Woman's Home Weekly 152 

Woman's Magazine 166 

Woman's Medical Journal 196 

Woman's Missionary Magazine 269 

Woman's National Weekly 153 

Woman's Review 151 

Woman's World 151 

Women 262 

Women Lawyers' Journal 170 

Women's & Infants' Furnisher 91 

Women's Missionary Friend 260 

Wood & Co., Wm. 66 

Wood Craft 173 
Wooden & Willowware Trade Review 173 

Wood Music Company 215 

Wood-Preserving 284 

Woods, A. H. 315 
Woodward & Tieman Printing Co. 181 
Woodward, Willis & Company • 216 
Wood-Worker 109, 173 
Wooster Quarterly 


Word & Way 

World, New York 

World Book Company 

World Color Printing Company 

World Comedy Stars Film Corporation 237 

World Film Corporation 238 

World Outlook 303 

World Syndicate 809 

World Wide 272 

World Wide Baraca 266 

World Wide Missions 268 

World Wide Revival 260 
World's Advance 106, 189, 302 

World's Chronicle 98 

World's Crisis 260 
World's Work 188, 287 

Wycil & Company 66 

Wyoming Industrial Joamal 208 

Wyoming School Joamal 104 

Yachting 138 

Yachtsman 85 

Yale Law Journal 168 

Yale Review 282 

Yale University Press 63 

Yellow Book 303 

Yeoman Shields 126 

Yes or No 86 

York Legal Record 172 

Young Catholic Messenger 269 

Young Churchman 276 

Young Churchman Company 68 

Young Crusader 256 

Young Evangelist 262 

Young Folks 272 

Young Folk's Catholic Weekly 272 

Young Idea 100 

Young Israel 268 

Young Lutheran 269 

Young Ladies' Class Weekly 266 

Y. M. C. A. Advocate 262 

Young Men's Class Weekly 266 

Y. M. H. A. Magazine 258 

Y. M. H. A. Outlook 262 

Young People 272 

Young People's Weekly 162 

Young Woman's Joamal 275 

Young's Magazine 303 
Youth's Companion 162, 187, 285 

Youth's Evangelist 273 
Youth's Instructor 97, 251 

Youth's World 272 

Ziegfeld. F., Jr. 316 

Zion Harp 261 

Zion's Advocate 258 

Zion's Ensign 261 

Zion's Herald 260 

Zion's Landmark 266 


In general, it may be said of the advertising publications that good 
articles, by experts, based on actual experiences, are always in demand. 
Jokes are used by many — these must treat of advertisers or advertisers' 
interests — and verse, though seldom used, will certainly be accepted if 
timely, clever and of especial appeal to advertising men. The follow- 
ing are listed alphabetically according to states. 


Practical Advertising, 308 Wells Fargo Building, San Francisco: A 
monthly magazine devoted to the interests of advertising on the Pacific 
Coast, edited by Louis Honig. "Practical advertising plans and articles 
on sales methods will be considered." 


Progressive Retailer, Atlanta: A monthly, "manuscripts should be 
based on subjects of particular interest to retail merchants in the 
Southern States, and should contain the fundamental principals of mer- 
chandising particularly. Pays a flat space rate of twenty-five cents a 
column inch for ordinary manuscripts." (?) 


Agents Magazine, 519 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
uses short stories and technical articles of interest to salesmen and 
agents. (?) 

Agricultural Advertising, Chicago: A monthly, five dollars each is 
paid for practical articles of from 1,200 to 1,500 words. (?) 

Judicious Advertising, S. E. Cor. Wabash and Madison, Chicago: A 
monthly, " desires manuscripts from 1,400 to 3,000 words in length, illus- 
trated articles preferred, those giving practical and specific information 
about advertising and salesmanship problems, such as would appeal to 
the advertising managers of large manufacturing organizations who are 
national advertisers. Articles devoted to the nature of sales connection 
between manufacturers and dealers, to the use of advertising by deal- 
ers in small towns or to anything that would have a bearing on the 
betterment of merchandising of nationally advertised products are de- 
sired. No fiction, jokes or verses. Separate photographs must be ar- 
ranged for specially; not generally desired. Rates are one-half cent a 
word and upward according to the value of the article and the promi- 
nence of the writer." W. L. Agnew, managing editor. 

Mail Order Journal, 64 N. Randolph Street, Chicago: A monthly, pays 
about S2.50 a thousand words for short articles. ( ? ) 

Novelty News, 215 S. Market Street, Chicago: A monthly, devoted to 
new ways to build up business, unique and original advertising ideas, in- 
ducement methods to stimulate sales, novel things, souvenirs, emblems, 
post cards, dates of conventions, etc. Ordinarily does not pay for manu- 
scripts. Henry S. Bunting, manager. 

Package Advertiser, Chicago: A monthly, edited by Col. Charles M. 
Carr, devoted to the interests of users of packages. (?) 

Poster, Chicago: A monthly. "We are in the market for articles on 
posters and poster advertising, stories of successful poster campaigns 
and sketches of the lives and work of poster artists. We pay $5 a 
thousand words on publication." Herbert Duce. 
2 17 


Standard Advertising, Kesner Building, Chicago: A monthly, depends 
upon staff for most articles. 

Publicity, Downer's Grove: A monthly magazine for the business 
builder. Accepts one story per month, dealing with some phase of busi- 
ness-getting or exploitation. Articles used on salesmanship, catalogues 
and their making, business education, etc. 


Associated Advertising, Indianapolis: A monthly, published by the 
Associated Advertising Clubs of America. No material of any kind is 


Open Money Bag, Boston: A monthly, pays for occasional manuscripts 
of interest to "mail order trade and advertising profession." (?) 


Mail Order Drummer, Muskegon: A monthly, "offers a doubtful market 
for accounts of mail-order catch-penny schemes." (?) 


Philatelic West and Post Card Collector's World, Superior: A monthly, 
a general mail order, stamp, coin, general curio and postcard collectors' 
journal. Makes an offer for Mss. 


Parcel Post Journal & Advertisers* Guide, New Egypt: A monthly 
devoted to parcel post and mail order merchandising. 


Advertising and Selling, 71 West 23rd Street, New York: A monthly, 
desires practical articles of from 1,600 to 3,000 words each, not neces- 
sarily illustrated, containing facts and figures regarding sales and ad- 

American Retailer, 906 Longacre Building, New York: "is in need of 
articles of about 1,000 words each on advertising, salesmanship, window 
dressing and kindred subjects affecting the retailer." (?) 

Editor and Publisher, 13 Park Row, New York: A weekly, "for news- 
paper makers, advertisers and advertising agents." 

Electric Sign Journal, 239 Fourth Avenue, New York: An illustrated 

Fame, Germania Building, New York: A monthly, "welcomes all con- 
tributions relating to questions of national advertising, desiring particu- 
larly articles treating of street car card advertising. Articles must be 
brief and bright. Pays for accepted material." Sometimes uses verse. 

Fourth Estate, Broadway and 59th Street, New York: "A weekly 
newspaper for the makers of newspapers." News briefs to keep news- 
paper men and advertisers up-to-date form the bulk of the material used. 

Mail Order World, Lockport: A monthly, "not a market — reprints and 
forgets to give credit." 

Moving Picture Publicity, 949 Broadway, New York: A monthly 
"Periodical for Twentieth Century Advertisers." 


Newspaperdom, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A fortnightly, for 
newspaper workers and advertisers. 

Printer's Ink, 12 West 31st Street, New York: A weekly, the leading 
advertising journal of the United States, makes a feature of articles on 
advertising and sales promotion but "does not invite contributions from 
the general class of literary workers. Long experience has proved to us 
that the general literary man or woman can not write our class of 
material. He or she is not in touch with the sources of information 
which will allow him to write acceptably for us." Lynn G. Wright, man- 
aging editor, who sends this announcement, adds, "Like most editors, we 
do not take any joy in returning manuscripts, and as we have to send 
back practically all of those that are submitted to us by contributors who 
are not actually engaged in the work of advertising and selling, we would 
regard it as a favor if you could spread the news that we do not care 
for general contributions." Pays well for accepted work. 

Publisher's Guide, 373 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, appeals 
to publishers of daily, weekly and monthly publications, users of printing, 
advertisers and those interested in the use of novelties of various kinds 
for premium purposes. 

Outdoor Advertising, Utica: W F. Grossmeyer, publisher, will con- 
sider carefully articles on electric and illuminated signs, posters, window 
displays, street car and moving picture advertising, and advertising 
novelties. Writers should have first hand, practical knowledge of their 
subjects. It is eager to receive articles "that breathe the sentiment 
and atmosphere, the poetry, of this phase of commercial life." (Suspended) 

The Retailers' and Shoppers' Blue Book Magazine, 110 West 34th 
Street, New York: J. W. Waring Publishing Company. A quarterly. It en- 
deavors to tell "in a nutshell what's what and where to shop in Greater 
New York, and to make available for all people the sources of supplies." 
"We will be always glad to consider manuscripts available for use in 
our magazine, and will pay for same upon acceptance at rates according 
to their length and importance." D. W. C. Weld, Secretary. (?) 


Advertising World, 65 E. Gay Street, Columbus: A monthly, devoted 
to all kinds of advertising, but uses much "reprint." 

Signs of the Times, 25 Opera Place, Cincinnati: A monthly, "buys 
practical articles, br"ef, meaty, preferably illustrated, on all phases of 
advertising." Uses photographs of "busy spots" of real interest to ad- 
vertisers. Photographs showing displays of outdoor signs are especially 

Trade Review, 514 Main Street, Cincinnati: (See Dry Goods & Allied 

Up-to-Date Distributor, Cleveland: A monthly. 


Retail Equipment, Blau Bank Building, Scranton: The national 
monthly magazine for all concerned in retailing, "uses short articles on 
store equipment, store openings, store life, store news, etc." 

Mail Order Man and General Agent, 908 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: 
A bi-monthly, "wants short, snappy articles which will interest mail 
order dealers and general agents. No verse or fiction wanted unless it 
directly points a business moral." Ross D. Breniser, editor. 


New Ideas, 233 South Fifth Street, Philadelphia: "is a mail order paper 
which can make use of good short stories." J. M. Fogelsanger. (?) 


Mail Order Business Builder, Rose Building, Chattanooga: A monthly 
magazine of advertising and selling. Articles not over 1,000 words each 
in length, preferably illustrated, are wanted from writers who are able 
to write from experience in the mail order business, or who can give the 
experiences of people who have been successful -n the mail order busi- 
ness. Articles should be filled with facts instead of mere theories. Pay- 
ment will be made upon acceptance. All manuscripts should be 
addressed to the editor, T. Rogers Lyons, Lansing, Mich. 

Southern Advertising, Richmond: A monthly. 


Economic Advertising, Montreal, Que.: A monthly. 


Cuba Opportunities, 37 Cuba Street, altos, Havana: A monthly, for 
the Cuban and American merchants and agriculturists, is published in 
English and Spanish. Uses very little contributed material. 


Included in this list are a few publications, not primarily devoted to 
agriculture, which have their circulation among farmers and use mater- 
ial of the same general sorts as the farm papers. There will be noticed 
also the names of a few publications which are special editions of daily 
newspapers. These do not offer a market to the general contributor. 
They do, however, use contributed work, especially from a few regular 
contributors, and writers who syndicate their own manuscripts often find 
these weekly newspapers hospitable. Unless a writer is familiar with a 
publication we advise a preliminary letter. Payment is often a matter 
for special arrangement and it is suggested that contributors who expect 
payment make this evident when manuscripts are submitted. 


Progressive Farmer and Southern Farm Gazette, Birmingham: 

"Though paying for all matter used, the Progressive Farmer buys very 
little except from its farmer readers. Special arrangements are made 
for all reading articles not furnished by our regular staff and about the 
only sort of matter we care for in addition to this is the short, timely, 
practical letter from the man or woman on the Southern farm. We 
sometimes buy good photographs. In short, I may say that we offer the 
professional writer almost no market at all." 

Alabama Farm Journal, Montgomery: A weekly, confines contributors 
to 400 words, and does not pay unless especially agreed. 


Southwestern Stockman, Farmer and Feeder, Phoenix: A weekly, 
"employs writers who are experts in their respective lines, to provide 
material of value to farmers, ranchers, cattlemen, herders and other 
residents of Arizona, New Mexico, California and Northwestern Texas." 
J. R. Rountree, managing editor. 


Southwest Farmer, Fort Smith: A weekly. 

Arkansas Farmer and Homestead, Little Rock: Pays space rates for 
acceptable articles on practical agricultural subjects. This paper seems 
to be a continuation of The Arkansas Farmer, formerly of Conway. 

Homestead, 209 Louisiana Street, Little Rock: A monthly, invites — no 
mention made of rates — contributions of general interest to farmers. 
John C. Small is the editor. 

Ozark Produce Journal, Fort Smith: Under the editorship of G. C. 
Watkins, has been formed by combining The Union Poultry Journal and 
the Ozark Produce Journal. 

Ozark Farm & Fruit Belt, Siloam Springs: A monthly. 


California Cultivator, 115-117 North Broadway, Los Angeles: A weekly, 
"its own staff supplies most of the manuscripts needed. Everything used 
must be of cultural nature pertaining to California conditions. Buys 
no short stories, verse, fillers or jokes. Will buy California photographs 
if they have cxiltural value." C. B. Messenger. 



Homeseeker's Weekly, 316 California Building, Los Angeles: A 
monthly devoted to the building of homes, the betterment of home con- 
ditions, the fostering of suburban home ideals as against flats and tene- 
ments. Serials, short stories, verses and articles are used. All material 
should be of particular interest to Southern Califomians. 

Pacific Fruit World, Los Angeles: A weekly, "desires no manuscripts." 

Western Empire, 100 Chamber of Commerce Building, Los Angeles: A 
monthly, "can use agricultural or horticultural articles pertaining strictly 
to California conditions and industrial articles on development and on the 
subject of making a living in California." M. V. Hartranft, editor. 

Pacific Garden, Pasadena: A monthly, "does not use Mss. by other 
writers than members of its own staff." P. D. Barnhart, manager. 

Live Stock and Dairy Journal, Sacramento: A monthly. 

Breeder & Sportsman, P. O. Drawer 447, San Francisco: A weekly, 
aims to be the turf and sporting authority of the Pacific Coast. Mss. 
should be arranged for. F. W. Kelley. is the owner. 

California Country Journal, 1005 Market Street, San Francisco: A 
weekly, edited by W. G. Bohannon, solicits contributions from practical 
farmers and photographs of farm scenes of value to farmers of the 
Pacific Coast States. It should be specified that payment is expected. 
Formerly Town and Country Journal. 

California Farm and Home, 742 Market Street, San Francisco: A pub- 
lication used as a supplement by California weekly newspapers. 

California Fruit News, 460 Montgomery Street, San Francisco: A 
weekly, edited by Howard C. Rowley is not generally in the market for 

Orchard and Farm, Hearst Building, San Francisco: A monthly, "wants 
interesting articles with illustrations, on agriculture in the West, particu- 
larly in California. Poultry raising, stock raising, general farming, and 
fruit growing are suggested as acceptable subjects, though anything 
of interest to the rural dweller in the West is suitable. Articles with good, 
clear photographs are preferable, but those without illustrations will be 
considered. Payment will be made on acceptance." Has frequent con- 
tests. Formed by the consolidation of The American Weekly and the old 
publication called Orchard and Farm. The publishers' propectus reads 
as follows: "Practical men, who have made a big success of their life 
work of 'getting a living from the soil' will explain their methods of suc- 
cess, and experts famous for their technical and scientific knowledge of 
agriculture, horticulture, dairying, live stock, poultry and every problem 
that confronts the rural dweller, will contribute articles that will make 
the road of the man who lives in the country far easier to travel. 
The features that have made The American Weekly so popular with 
women will be retained and others added, and Orchard and Farm will be 
essentially a magazine for the home." 

Pacific Dairy Review, 78 Clay Street, San Francisco: A weekly may 
buy an occasional 900 to 1,200 word article with one or two photographs. 

Pacific Planter, Fresno: is a new farm magazine, published by Albert 
W. Prewitt, devoted to the agricultural interests of the San Joaquin 

Pacific Rural Press, San Francisco: A weekly, "uses only matter pre- 
pared by its staff or written upon its order." 


Business Farmer, Stockton: A semi-monthly publication edited to 
meet conditions in Southern California, Arizona, New Mexico and West 
Texas. Does not care to pay for many articles. When a story is un- 
usual and well written it will pay $2 a column. 


Field & Farm, 1516 Arapahoe Street, Denver: A weekly, managed by 
L. M. Wilcox, uses a great number of brief, practical articles, but it 
should be specified when submitting manuscripts that payment is de- 

Western Farm Life, Denham Building, Denver: A semi-monthly, 
"might use short stories — exclusively Western — illustrated, not to ex- 
ceed 1,000 words. Purchases some photographs of poultry, dairy and 
farm scenes." H. S. Groves, editor, 

Record-Stockman, Denver: A daily, with a weekly edition, is devoted to 
market and commercial reports. W. N. Fulton, managing editor. 

Western World, Denver: A monthly. 

The Connecticut Farmer, New Haven : A weekly. 
Journal of Research, Washington: Published by the Department of 
Agriculture for students of technical farm subjects. 


Farm & Home, Wilmington: A weekly. 


Florida Agriculturist, Jacksonville: A monthly. 

Florida Topics, Modello, Dade Co.: A monthly, "telling all about the 
tropical part of Florida, the lowest part of the East Coast. The paper 
published farthest south on the mainland of the United States." 

Florida Grower, Tampa: A weekly, "for truckers and fruit growers 
and folks who want to know about Florida. Short articles, snappy, 
bright and clean are used." 


Southern Cultivator & Dixie Farmer, Atlanta: A semi-monthly. 

Southern Farming, Atlanta: A weekly, one of the Orange Judd peri- 
odicals. See preface, American Agriculturist and Orange Judd Farmer. 

Southern Ruralist, 20 South Forsyth Street, Atlanta: A semi-monthly, 
edited by Dr. H. E. Stockbridge welcomes contributions of a special sort 
which will give the Southern Farmer authoritative aid. Nothing abstract 
desired. Has regular prize contests for articles on stated subjects. 

Farmer's Union News and Demonstrator, Union City: A semi-monthly, 
the organ of the State Farmers' Union. R. F. Duckworth, editor. 


Intermountain Farmer, 506 Empire Building, Boise: A monthly, "is 
in the market for agricultural suggestions, which must pertain to irriga- 
tion or irrigation farming." Arthur H. Allen, editor. 

Gem State Rural, Caldwell: A monthly. 

Community Building and Permanent Agriculture, Bloomington: A 


monthly. "This paper can purchase material only in exceptional cases of 
notable improvement in local rural communities, from which it cannot 
get the reports otherwise." Arthur J. Bill, managing editor. 

Otwell's Farmer Boy, Carlinville: A monthly, "stands for morals, mind 
and money saving among our boys." Does not care for miscellaneous 
contributions, but does occasionally accept outside work. 

American Field, Chicago : A weekly. 

American Florist, Chicago: A weekly. 

American Sheep Breeder and Wool Grower, 160 North Fifth Avenue, 
Chicago: A monthly, essentially a news journal, uses brief, practical 
articles. N. N. Burch, editor. 

American Swineherd, Chicago: A monthly. 

American Farming, Pontiac Building, Chicago: A monthly, "only agri- 
cultural and live stock articles are desired, preferably illustrated. Good 
photographs of live stock may also be submitted." Formerly Animal 

Breeder's Gazette, 542 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly, pays 
from $3 to $10 a column for acceptable material of interest to stock 
farmers. Buys photographs. 

Dairy Produce, 136 West Lake Street, Chicago: A weekly, is published 
in the interest of the butter and egg trades and is wholly devoted to 
market reports and news items. George Caven, editor. 

Earth, 1118 Railway Exchange, Chicago: A monthly devoted to in- 
terests of the Santa Fe Southwest. F. L. Vandegrift, editor. 

Farming Business, .500 North Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly 
published by the W. D. Boyce Company. Will print "everything that 
anybody wants to read — reviews of news, good stories, editorials, all new 
inventions and discoveries, and articles and pictures showing how to make 
money out of farming." 

Farmers' & Drovers' Journal, Union Stock Yards, Chicago: A farm 
daily, uses news of farming and live stock affairs and general market 

Farmers' Review, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly, con- 
siders brief illustrated articles of practical nature. Has a household 
page. Uses a serial story. H. E. Young, editor. 

Better Farming, Chicago: A monthly, purchases short articles and 
separate photographs. 

Florists' Review, Chicago: A weekly. 

Gardening, Monon Building, Chicago: A monthly, uses photographs of 
trees and flowers. Pictures should be unmounted, 5x7 glossy prints, and 
mailed flat. Each picture should bear on the reverse the name of the 
subject and the name and address of the sender. Stamps should be sent 
separately, if return of prints is required. 

Horseman and Spirit of the Times, 538 South Dearborn Street, Chi- 
cago: A weekly. "We pay $4 a column of about 1,250 words. Writers 
should study our publication for which purpose we will furnish sample 
copies. We do not use fiction, verse or jokes; We can use separate still 
life photographs of prominent, not ordinary, race horses, photographs 
taken during the progress or at the finish of a race, photographs of 
equine freaks, photographs of mares or colts or both in natural attitudes, 
taken preferably in pastures, photographs of scenery with horses in the 
background. We also buy cartoons." 


Horse Review, 910 Masonic Temple, Chicago: A weekly, will receive 
communications for publication. Uses illustrations. 

Irrigation Age, 30 North Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, "uses 
well illustrated articles concerning irrigation development in the West, 
the cost of the land, crops, what to plant, markets and general informa- 
tion valuable to prospective purchasers of irrigated farms." 

Live Stock Journal, Chicago: A weekly 

Live Stock Report, Chicago: A weekly. 

Live Stock World, Union Stock Yards, Chicago: A daily, prints news 
of interest to live stock men and brief paragraphs. 

National Land and Irrigation Journal, 30 South Market Street, Chi- 
cago: A monthly, "is not at present in position to pay for manuscripts 
in cash, as it has more than it can use under ordinary conditions. How- 
ever, it will pay in advertising space for anything of value to its readers. 
Articles preferred relate to the subjects of irrigation, drainage, pumping 
and electric power: also any agricultural articles." J. W. Shaw, editor. 

Orange Judd Farmer, People's Gas Building, Chicago: A weekly: 
see under American Agriculturist, New York, 

Prairie Farmer, 538 South Clark Street, Chicago: A fortnightly 
"does not care for any material of a general nature, such as 
is put out by the average hack agricultural wi'iter. Most of its con- 
tributed material is arranged for in advance with college men and prac- 
tical farmers. About the only thing it gets from a general contributor is 
a concise, interesting write-up of the success of some farmer with certain 
methods. Little stories of this nature must be from Illinois or Indiana." 
Clifford V. Gregory, editor. 

Sheep Breeder and Wool Grower, Chicago: A monthly. 

Town and Farm, 33-57 South Michigan Avenue: Is not now an active 
market; contributors should write to J. M. Gregory, editor, before sub- 
mitting manuscripts. 

Vegetable Grower, 1208 Boyce Building, Chicago: A monthly, "is in 
the market for manuscripts that deal with vegetable growing, and 
articles that are broad enough to interest not only the commercial market 
gardener and truck grower, but that will also prove of interest and as- 
sistance to the general farmer who takes more than a passing interest in 
the growing of vegetables." 

Fox & Hound & Trappers' World, 255 North Main Street, Decatur: "A 
monthly, devoted to the interests of dog fanciers, hunters and trappers." 
Contributors should write before sending manuscripts. 

Dairy Report, Elgin: A weekly. 

American Bee Journal, Hamilton: A monthly, pays for acceptable 

Furrow, Moline: A quarterly, "uses 'stuff' from staff writers only or by 
special contract." 

Union Farmer, Murphrysboro : A semi-monthly, devoted to the in- 
terests of the Farmers' Union, edited "on the farm by a practical 
farmer," does not, as a rule, care to consider outside material. N. D. 
Crews, editor. 

National Live Stock Reporter, National Stock Yards: A daily. 

Associated Farmer, Peoria: A weekly, "buys no manuscripts of any 


Duroc Bulletin and Live Stock Farmer, 201 South Washington Street, 
Peoria: A semi-monthly, is devoted primarily to the interests of breeders 
of Duroc swine. Robert J. Evans, editor. 

niinois Farmer & Farmers' Call, Wells Building, Quincy: A semi- 
monthly, devoted to interests of farmers of Illinois and neighboring 
states, has various departments but accepts very little from outside 
vndters. John M. Stahl and A. Otis Arnold editors. 

Home and Farm Magazine, Rock Island: A monthly, Everett E. Little, 

Berkshire World & Com Belt Stockman, Chicago: A monthly, de- 
voted to the interests of raisers of Berkshire hogs, dairy cattle and 
Percheron horses. 

Farm Home, Springfield: A monthly, edited by Charles F. Mills, con- 
siders "good farming" articles to interest Illinois farmers. (?) 

Swine World, Springfield: A semi-monthly, devoted to the interests of 
all breeds of swine. 


Farmers' Guide, Huntington: A weekly, pays at a low rate for matter 
in relation to farm, live stock, poultry, horticulture, dairying, household 
economics, animal stories, and other matters of interest and value to 
farmer readers. It is also in the market all the time for good rural 
photographs. Ben F. Biliter, managing editor. 

Indiana Farmer, Box 143, Indianapolis: A weekly, "is overcrowded with 
material, but is always looking for better matter. Takes articles on live 
stock, dairy, horticulture, of from 300 to 600 words. Accepts occasionally 
articles on general agricultural topics of from 1,000 to 2,000 words, with 
illustrations. Buys no separate photographs." Expects contributors to 
watch for the appearance of their material and send statement either 
quarterly or monthly giving isue and page. Blanks for this purpose 
are furnished on request. Check is sent promptly following receipt of 
such statement at a rate of about $2.50 a thousand words. 

Jersey Bulletin & Dairy World, 238 South Meridian Street, Indian- 
apolis: A weekly, "uses nothing but practical communications." 

Live Stock Journal, Union Stock Yards, Indianapolis: A daily, "prints 
news, Taoiled down' paragraphs, etc., for the busy farmer, stock raiser 
and shipper." William A. Cowan, editor and manager. 

Swine Breeders' Journal, Indianapolis: A semi-monthly. 

Up-to-Date Farming, 227 West Washington Street, Indianapolis: A 
semi-monthly, "a. farmers' business paper. Its aim is to aid the farmer 
to make two dollars where he used to make one. — Has departments 'The 
Home on the Farm' and 'The Kitchen Cabinet.' " Pays $2.50 a thousand 
words for its material. J. A. Everitt, editor. 

Western Horseman, 147 East Market Street, Indianapolis: A weekly, 
"devoted to turf and horse interests of America. News items make up 
most of material." George A. Ryan, editor. 

Farm Life and Agricultural Epitomist, Spencer: A monthly, "pays for 
experience articles by farmers and agriculturists; offers prizes for ex- 
perience articles; purchases occasionally free lance matter of vital qual- 
ity. (This vital matter is rare.) Uses stories; uses photographs in 
articles or separately. No agricultural article over 2,000 words usually 
300. Also uses a small amount of verse. Rates are 25 cents an inch, 
or approximately $3.50 a column. 



Corn Belt Farmer, 1162 Twenty-fourth Street, Des Moines: Edited by 
Arthur Dillinger. 

Farm Sense, Des Moines: A monthly. 

Iowa Homestead, 301 Locust Street, Des Moines: A weekly, a practical 
journal for the farmer, stockman, fruit grower, poultryman, gardener 
and housekeeper, is edited by James Atkinson. 

Iowa Farmer, 316 Securities Building, Des Moines: A semi-monthly, 
"does not buy very much material. Circulates among the farmers and 
the farmers' wives, and the articles they seem to value most are those 
which tell them how to do things on the farm or in the farm home. They 
are looking for newer and better methods even more keenly and with 
more discrimination than city folks. Can use, more or less, articles 
which really tell how to do things." J. W. Jarangin, managing editor. 

Spirit of the West, 308 Observatory Building, Des Moines: A weekly, 
devoted to Middle West and Southwest turf interests. Might offer a 
market for news items. P. S. Keel, editor. 

Successful Farming, Des Moines: A monthly, "likes manuscripts under 
3,000 words — about 1,000 preferred — illustrated, if possible. Uses short 
stories but very little verse. Purchases photographs of interest to 
farm folks. Allows fifty cents extra for each photograph which it can 
use in connection with an article. Manuscripts must be type written and 
double-spaced. Pays on acceptance at from $3 to $6 a thousand words. 
Material must be of universal interest. Must be submitted two months 
in advance of season." Alson Secor, editor. 

Wallace's Farmer, Des Moines: A weekly, edited by Henry Wallace, 
devoted to "good farming, clear thinking and right living." Pays as 
high as a tent a word and a dollar and a half for photographs in case 
the material "goes home" with the editor. Payment is made about the 
middle of the month following publication. 

Fruitman & Gardener, Mount Vernon: A monthly. 

Farmer & Breeder, 312 Iowa Street, Sioux City: A weekly, devoted to 
the interests of the farmer and breeder, invites manuscripts on agricul- 
tural and home topics, but pays only when especially arranged. Short 
serial stories, with chapters of about 1,500 words each, are used occa- 
sionally. Payment is sometimes slow. H. G. McMillan, editor. 

Live Stock Record, Sioux City: A daily. 

Farm and Real Estate Journal, Traer: A monthly, "uses manuscripts, 
either with or without illustrations, on the subject of 'Back to the Land,' 
anything that is strong on inducing people to get away from the congested 
cities out onto the farms. Would like stories as well as personal ex- 
periences of those who have been benefited by making the change from 
city life to country life." Pays at a very low rate. 

Corn, Waterloo: A monthly especially for the farmer who g^rows com, 
and deals with the subject in a practical way. 

Kimball's Dairy Farmer, 407 Commercial Street, Waterloo: A semi- 
monthly, "The National Dairy Magazine," H. E. Colby and E. R. Shoe- 
maker, editors, aims to use only the best material for the busy farmer. 
Devoted to all branches of farm work. Likes illustrated articles. 

Milk Trade Journal, Waterloo: A monthly, publisher by the Fred L. 
Kimball Co. E. R. Shoemaker is managing editor, E. T. Saddler is editor, 
and R. E. Donovan is associate editor. This journal is published to 


interest milk dealers and uses articles of interest to these men. The 
paper is published on good stock and good clear photos for half-tones 
are desired. 


Farmer's Mail and Breeze, Topeka: A weekly, "buys sometimes an 
article or story; pays very little. 

Kansas Farmer, 625 Jackson Street, Topeka: A weekly, likes short 
pointed articles. Payment desired should be stated. T. A. Borman is 
the editor. 

Missouri Valley Farmer, Topeka: A monthly. Unmounted prints of 
agricultural and live stock scenes in the Middle West are purchased. 
Brief articles sometimes are purchased. 

Agricultural Southwest, 410 East William Street, Wichita: A weekly. 

Eagle, Wichita: A weekly edition of The Wichita Eagle, will purchase 
occasional Mss. 

Interstate Farmer, Wichita: A semi-monthly, edited by W. I. Drum- 
mond, welcomes contributions, but payment is a matter of arrangement. 

Live Stock Journal, Wichita: A daily. 


Thoroughbred Record, Hernando Building, Lexington: A weekly, 
devoted to news items and briefs of interest to owners and breeders of 
blooded stock. 

Farm and Family, Louisville: A monthly devoted to the interests of 
the farm, home, good roads, education, agriculture and related subjects. 
James Speed is the editor. Farm and Family succeeds the weekly edition 
of the Louisville Courier-Journal, and is controlled by the publishers of 
that newspaper. 

Farmer's Home Journal, Louisville: A weekly. 

Home and Farm, Louisville: A semi-monthly, uses short articles on 
topics like "Testing Seed Corn to Increase Crop," "The Rural Church 
and Rural Life," offers prizes for letters, and maintains many depart- 
ments. It favors regular correspondents. The editor is Richard W. 

Inland Farmer, Louisville: A semi-monthly, uses practical farm and 
stock articles that appeal to farmers of the Central and Southern States, 
and a limited number of household articles. About $2 a thousand words 
i.« paid on publication for manuscripts. Would be interested to secure 
some really good photographs illustrating farm subjects." F. S. Amen, 

Kentucky Farmer, Louisville: A semi-monthly, 'is glad to examine 
occasional good articles." 

Market Growers' Journal, Louisville: A semi-monthly, in each issue 
conducts a department called the "Gardeners' Club," for the purpose of 
having those interested "tell their experiences with various crops in 
different climates and soils." Topics are suggested in advance for each 
week's discussion. For the best article printed each week a prize of 
$2 is offered and $1 is paid for every other letter on the topic printed. 
These letters are short, from 200 to 600 words each, as many as ten are 
printed in one number. F. F. Gilmore, editor. 

Kentucky Farming, Commercial Building, Louisville: A monthly. 



Rice Journal and Southern Farmer, Crowley: A monthly, devoted to 
local farm interests. 

Gulf States Farmer, 634 Audubon Building, New Orleans: A monthly, 
edited by Edward O. Wild, treats all phases of farming as practiced in 
the Southern States. 

Louisiana Planter and Sugar Manufacturer, New Orleans: A weekly. 

Modern Farming, New Orleans: A semi-monthly. 

Modern Sugar Planter, New Orleans: A weekly. 

Sugar Planters' Journal, New Orleans: A weekly. 

Trucker and Farmer, New Orleans: A monthly, "buys nothing but 
agricultural matter prepared by U. S. Demonstrators, Professors of 
Agricultural Colleges and of Experiment Stations, for which we pay space 


Maine Farmer, Augusta: A weekly, published by Charles W. Carson 
& Company, has a poultry department, a home department and a 
children's department. Contributors must state that remuneration is 

Commercial Farmer and Villager, Bangor: A weekly edition of The 
Daily Commercial, devoted to the farming, gardening, dairying, live 
stock, poultry, grange and home interests of Maine, — accepts an occa- 
sional contribution. 

Journal, Lewiston: A weekly, has an illustrated magazine section for 
v;hich it accepts special articles, which must appeal to State of Maine 
readers. Uses very little fiction. Most of material furnished by staff. 

Maine State Press, Portland: Weekly edition recently acquired Turf, 
Farm and Home. 


Farmer's and Planter's Guide, Baltimore: A montly, "has its regular 
staff of contributors." 


American Cultivator, 62 Summer Street, Boston: A weekly, uses short 
articles preferably illustrated on agricultural and horticultural topics. 
A miscellany of household material is also printed. Has not always 
been regular in methods of payment. 

American Horse Breeder, Boston: A weekly. 

American Stock-Keeper and Fancier, Boston: A weekly. 

Sunday American, Boston: Sometimes buys short articles on agricul- 
tural and rural subjects of interest to New England readers. Buys 
agricultural photographs. 

Horticulture, Boston. 

Farm and Home, Springfield: A semi-monthly, uses "illustrated feature 
articles on agricultural topics, which must be technically correct — about 
1,500 words in length. Good fiction, from two thousand to ten thousand 
words, is also desired. Labor-saving hints for the farm home, methods 
to improve the farm home, items regarding rural hygiene, and short 
talks to mothers are also in demand. Uses a little juvenile matter and 
little verse." A. O. Goessling, Household Editor. Farm and Home buys 
separate photographs — farm scenes, technical agricultural, live-stock, 
buildings, etc. 


New England Homestead, Myrick Building, Springfield: A weekly; 
see under American Agriculturist, New York, N. Y. Always in the field 
for short stories for adult readers, preferably laid in any setting other 
than the country. Interesting boys' and girls' stories, poems and live 
articles on topics of household interest to farmers' wives are also desired. 
Rates are $2.50 per column of about 750 words. Real sentimental love 
stories with urban settings also are used. 


Michigan Patron, Adrian: A monthly. 

Michigan Dairy Farmer and Holstein Friesan Breeder, 142 Lafayette 
Boulevard, Detroit: A weekly. 

National Farmer, 715 Adams Street, Bay City: A weekly, edited by 
S. O. Burgdorf, has a large staff but uses outside contributions. 
Especially devoted to the beet sugar industry. 

Bee Keeper's Review, 214 Hammon Building, Detroit: Is the ofiicial 
organ of the National Bee Keeper's Association. E. B. Tyrell is the 
managing editor. Prospective contributors should communicate with Mr. 

Gleaner, 95 West Fort Street, Detroit: A semi-monthly desires articles 
that are short and to the point on any subject relating to the farm. 
Short articles on horticulture or live stock should be from 300 to 500 
words in length and contain something of practical importance to the 
farmer. Illustrated articles are preferred. Pays $3 a thousand words 
for technical articles on agriculture, on acceptance, and fifty cents each 
for suitable pictures illustrating articles. Can occasionally use full page 
illustrated articles but the subject matter must be suitable to conditions 
in Michigan and nearby states." 

Michigan Dairy Farmer, Detroit: A weekly. 

Michigan Farmer, 39-45 Congress Street, West, Detroit: A weekly, 
published by the Lawrence Publishing Company, publishers of The 
Pennsylvania Farmer and of The Ohio Farmer, Cleveland, Ohio (which 
see), accepts short articles and paragraphs and fiction, for its "Home 
and Youth" department uses short stories of about 4000 words each. 
One is used each week and payment made at the close of the month of 
publication at $1.25 a 1000 words. The subscription price is taken from 
first checks of non-subscribers. Acceptable photos and drawings are 
paid for at reading matter rates. Unavailable manuscripts are returned 
within 30 days. It asks how long acceptable matter may be held. 

American Cheesemaker, Grand Rapids: A monthly. 

Fruit Belt, Grand Rapids: A monthly devoted entirely to practical 
articles of value to fruit-growers. Has a poultry department. 

Michigan Farm Herald, Grand Rapids: A monthly. 

Poultry and Suburban Farmer, Kalamazoo: A monthly. 

Northwestemer, Menominee: A monthly. 

Northwestern Farmer, Menominee: A monthly. 

Northwest Farmer and Settler, 310 Fidelity Building, Duluth: A 
monthly, designed primarily for the exploitation of the agricultural 
possibilities of a region heretofore thought productive of nothing but iron 
ore and timber, which is, in reality, one of the richest sections of the 
world from the farmer's and dairyman's view point. Probably does not 
pay unless arranged. 


Farm, Stock and Home, 830 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, "is in the 
market for a limited number of short stories ranging from 800 to 1,500 
words in length, preferably stories having a farm setting and a clean, 
healthful viewpoint. Nothing that partakes of the nature of risque or 
problem stories will be considered. Action is absolutely necessary, for 
such as we find available we are willing to pay at a rate of not to exceed 
$5 per thousand words, cash upon acceptance." Hugh J. Hughes, editor. 

Minnesota Farm Review, Minneapolis: A weekly. 

Northwestern Agriculturist, Minneapolis: A weekly. States that it 
can use no syndicated material, that in each instance it must be given 
exclusive rights to the work. 

Northwest Farmstead, Oneida Building, Minneapolis: weekly; see 
under American Agriculturist, New York, N. Y. 

Minnesota Dairyman, Northfield: A monthly, the official organ of the 
Minnesota Co-operative Dairyman's Association, arranges for material. 

American Home Weekly, St. Paul: Uses syndicated material. 

Dairy Record, St. Paul: A weekly, "has its own staif and does not con- 
sider manuscripts from outsiders, unless we have requested them to 
write articles on certain subjects." 

Farmer, 57 East 10th Street, St. Paul: A weekly, has a large staff, 
but will consider authoritative articles preferably illustrated, on agricul- 
tural topics, new inventions, live stock, experiments, methods of cultiva- 
tion, new grasses, grains or vegetables, household economics, recipes, — 
anything practical and suggestive. D. A. Wallace is the editor. 

Farmer's Twice a Week Dispatch, St. Paul: A semi-weekly newspaper, 
arranges for most of material not supplied by staff. Correspondence 
might develop opportunity for specially equipped contributors. Recently 
expressed a desire for agricultural articles that have human interest 

Farmer's Wife, 61 East 10th Street, St. Paul : A monthly, "uses articles, 
short stories and poetry, all to interest 'the woman on the farm.' Re- 
ports of vital, resultful work of and among farm women, and short, 
stirring stories suitable for women in rural communities, but not neces- 
sarily relating to farm life are desired. Children's verse is used." 
(Overstocked at present). 

National Real Estate Journal, St. Paul: D. R. Summer is editor. 

Rural Weekly, St. Paul: A weekly, uses syndicated material 


Union Advocate, Jackson: A weekly. 

Progressive Farmer, Starkville: A monthly, will consider practical 
articles of interest to Gulf States farmers. 


Missouri Farmer, Columbia: A monthly, edited by George B. Ellis, 
considers material of value to the Missouri farmer and the farm home. 

Missouri Dairyman, Jefferson City: A weekly. 

American Breeder, 225 West 12th Street, Kansas City: "buys dope on 
livestock breeding subjects." 

American Stockman, Kansas City: A weekly. 

Drover's Telegram, 1505 Genesee Street, Kansas City: A daily, 
designed to be a guide in the daily conduct of the business of live stock 
breeders and farmers of the Corn Belt. 


Farmer and Stockman, Kansas City: A weekly, a practical journal, 
considers contributions. 

Journal, Kansas City: A weekly edition of a daily paper, has a regular 
staff, but offers an opportunity to the writer of timely special articles. 

Missouri and Kansas Farmer, 8th, M'Gee and Oak Streets, Kansas City: 
A semi-monthly, "has arranged for its manuscripts." Nathaniel Spencer, 

Star, Kansas City: A weekly, wishes articles based on personal ex- 
perience, on the following subjects: Orchard Heating, Spraying, Fruit 
Growing and Marketing, Poultry and Fruit as a combination, and Home 
Management. Photographs should accompany articles. 

Ozark Countryman, Springfield: A monthly devoted to the natural 
resources of the Ozark country of Missouri and Arkansas, "is in the 
market for articles on farm management, poultry, dairying and 

Fruit Grower and Farmer, St. Joseph: A monthly, likes brief articles 
on practical subjects of importance to fruit growers. Uses also general 
agricultural articles and photographs for text, separately, and for covers. 

Profitable Farming, Box 1057, St Joseph: A semi-monthly, "prefers 
articles of from 500 to 1,500 words on farming, hunting, fishing, livestock, 
bees, poultry, fruit-growing, etc. Uses no fiction or short stories except 
hunting and fishing tales. Buys photographs of livestock, farm scenes, 
and hunting and fishing scenes." F. J. Wright, editor. 

Stock Yards Journal, St. Joseph: A daily. 

Bamum's Midland Farmer, St. Louis: A semi-monthly. 

Coming Country, 316 Wainwright Building, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Colman's Rural World, St. Louis: A weekly, "does not pay contributors 
except in special cases and these are solicited to write on topics chosen." 
D. C. Cornman. 

Farm Progress, 7th and Olive Streets, St. Louis: A semi-monthly, uses 
re-print fiction but offers market for news-notes and brief, practical 
paragraphs, and for human interest photographs. 

Globe-Democrat, St. Louis: A semi-weekly edition is published for 
rural readers; mainly a staff product. 

Missouri Ruralist, St. Louis: A semi-monthly, "does not purchase Mss. 
except by personal agreement." Harry W. Graham, editor. 

National Farmer and Stock Grower, 3550 Vista Avenue, St. Louis: A 
monthly, edited by Philip H. Hale, prints articles and stories to appeal 
to farm readers. It should be stated that payment is desired. Buys 
photographs of individual prize-winning farm animals and fowl for which 
$1 each is paid. 

Orff's Farm and Poultry Review, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Republic, St. Louis: A semi-weekly edition of a daily-paper — ^uses 
staff work almost exclusively. 

Journal of Agriculture and Star-Farmer, St. Louis: A semi-monthly 
"published in the interest of the farmers and live stock breeders of 
Missouri and the Southwest, rarely uses a contribution over a half -column 
in length. Receive quite a number of contributions from outside sources 
but does not use them with any regularity, as it prefers contributions 
from readers to those from anyone else. Purchases photographs of farm 
scenes. Does not care for contributions on any but farm subjects and 
these must not be too general, but in fact should be written from a 
personal i>oint of view." 



Montana Farmer, Great Falls: A semi-monthly. Uses practical 
articles that will be of material assistance to farmers of Montana, 
articles that will aid them in their farm operations. Photos purchased 
are mostly of Montana farm scenes and Montana live stock. 

Rocky Mountain Husbandman, Great Falls: A weekly, purchases no 

Northwestern Stockman and Farmer, Helena: A semi-monthly. 


American Homestead, Lincoln: A monthly, edited by Charles W. Bryan, 
uses practical articles for farmers, illustrated, and brief paragraphs of 
interest. Maintains various departments. Contributions furnished by 
a regular staff. 

Campbell's Scientific Farmer, Lincoln: A monthly, "buys no Mss. except 
on order, being a scientific journal." 

Independent Farmer and Western Stock Breeder, Lincoln: A weekly. 

Nebraska Farmer, Lincoln: A weekly. S. R. McKelvie, editor. 

Nebraska Farm Journal, Omaha: A semi-monthly, buys photographs 
of Nebraska farm scenes and brief articles. 

Rural Weekly, Omaha: A weekly, uses syndicated material. 

Twentieth Century Farmer, Omaha: A weekly, "aims to be a magazine 
for the farm home which will interest both young and old. Each week 
it uses a number of longer articles prepared in magazine style, fully 
illustrated. These are grouped in the front of the magazine. Following 
this a number of pages are devoted to women, young people and children. 
This is followed by technical farm matter, grouped topically, viz.. Dairy, 
Poultry, Horticulture, Field Crops, etc. It is in the market to buy from 
writers who can furnish it with suitable matter, with good literary 
finish. The leading articles mentioned vary in scope from practical farm 
topics to subjects of general interest. As an illustration, it uses 
Carpenter's letters of travel. Purchases separate photographs." 

Daily Drovers Journal-Stockman, South Omaha: A farmer's daily 
business paper. 


National Grange, Concord: A weekly. 
Mirror and Farmer, Manchester: A weekly. 

New Hampshire Farmer and Union, Manchester: A weekly, arranges 
for its material. 


Gardeners' Chronicle of America, 1 Montgomery Street, Jersey City: 
A monthly, the official organ of the National Association of Gardeners, 
is distinctively a gardeners' technical paper. All articles are short. 

Blooded Stock Farmer, New Market: A monthly. 

Farmers' Success, Red Bank: A monthly, "uses short stories, serials, 
verse, paragraphs for filler, and separate photographs." (?) 

New Jersey Farm Journal, Somerville: A monthly. 

Milk Reporter, Sussex: A monthly. 

New Jersey Farmer and Home World, Westfield: A monthly. 

Optic and Live Stock Grower, East Las Vegas: A weekly. 



Horse World, 336 EUicott Square, Buffalo: A weekly, takes some 
outside work but contributors should communicate with Henry L. Allen, 
the editor, before sending Mss. Purchases photographs. 

La Hacienda, Sidway Building, Buffalo: an illustrated monthly of 
practical information, which circulates Spanish and Portugruese editions 
in South America, Mexico, Spain, Portugal, and other countries in which 
Spanish or Portuguese is spoken, may offer an opportunity to writers on 
agricultural topics. Articles should be of an agricultural nature though 
articles on kindred subjects, farm machinery,gasolene engines, automo- 
biles, etc., are often printed. Writers should be authorities on subjects 
and must be able to generalize their topics so that articles will apply to 
exceedingly varied conditions, climate, people, etc. Payment is at the 
rate of $5 a thousand words without photographs. For illustrated mater- 
ial from $10 to $25 a thousand words is paid. It is not necessary for 
contributors to write in Spanish. 

Live Stock Record, Buffalo: A daily. 

Fruits and Flowers, Chautauqua: A monthly, "uses no matter other 
than that furnished by subscribers or editors." 

Otsego Farmer and the Ostego Republican, Cooperstown: A weekly, 
published by Arthur H. Crist, invites contributions of interest to its 
readers — the residents of Otsego County. 

Grape Belt and Chautauqua Farmer, Dunkirk: A semi-weekly, "occa- 
sionally accepts and pays for one column to one and one-half column 
articles on agricultural topics, especially topics dealing with grape 
culture. These must, however, be adapted to the local conditions in 
Chautauqua and Cattaraugus Counties." 

Farmer's Institute Bulletin, Fayetteville: A monthly 

Dairyman, Franklin: A weekly. 

Garden Magazine and Farming, Garden City: A monthly, desires 
"articles illustrated by photographs except in the case of very short ones. 
Desires articles on personal experiences in practical gardening and the 
successful handling of plants under unusual conditions, and in overcoming 
difficulties. Likes an article to be instructive and inspirational, prefer- 
ably not exceeding 2,000 words." 

Cornell Countryman, Ithaca: A monthly, "does not pay for manu- 

Holstein-Friesian World, Ithaca: A weekly journal with Eastern and 
Western editions for the Holstein-Friesian breeder, the dairyman and the 
general farmer. Pays only when specially agreed. 

Country World, 28 Main Street, Jamestown: A monthly, edited by A. 
B. Fletcher, is made up from reprint and syndicate matter, but might 
offer market for short, illustrated descriptions of utilities of practical 
value to farmers and poultry breeders. 

American Agriculturist, 315 Fourth Avenue, New York City: A weekly, 
^'buys in the aggregate a great many manuscripts. The great bulk of 
these must be short, from 800 to 1,000 words, illustrated, if possible, 
with one or two, or even more, clear-cut and distinct original photo- 
graphs. Tries to be exceedingly practical, consequently so far as the 
technical departments are concerned asks for nothing which is not 
•vrritten, first, by the farmers or live stock men who are actually 
doing the work — in other words, personal experiences; second, articles 
written by well-informed agrricultural people based upon direct observa- 


tion — that is to say, if a farmer or an agricultural college man is a 
neighbor or knows of someone doing something good along agricultural 
lines, and if he goes to this person and gets his experience direct, and 
embodies it in a story, it is considered first class 'stuff;' third, for house- 
hold department, which is not considered technical, it accepts stories, 
sometimes long, sometimes short, personal experiences of women on the 
farm, home-makers and the like. We insist always that this material be 
just as high grade as possible. Our regular rate is three dollars a 
column, but it varies from this. This statement applies to Orange Judd 
Farmer, New England Homestead, and Northwest Farmstead. We use 
photographs of farm scenes." 

Rural New Yorker, 409 Pearl Street, New York City: A weekly, "really 
we have every little need of the usual copy, and our endeavor is to have 
about 95 per cent, of it in the form of direct replies to actual questions, 
which are sent us by our readers. In order to carry out this plan we 
encourage these questions, and then gather about us a very large staff 
of scientific and practical people to whom such questions are sent. This 
is a laborious way of getting up a paper, but we find it very satisfactory, 
and, of course, with this sort of handling we are not in need of many out- 
side manuscripts, and we have never encouraged the general public to 
send us articles or stories." H. W. Collingwood, editor. Purchases 
occasional good photographs of especial interest and value. Has a 
department once each month edited by women for women, and as much as 
possible by farm women for farm women. Uses a serial and holiday 

New York Farmer, Port Jervis: A weekly, might offer a market for 
brief paragraphs on all phases of farming and the farm home. It should 
be stated that remuneration is desired. H. A. Van Fredenberg is the edi- 

American Fruits, EUwanger and Barry Building, Rochester: A monthly, 
devoted to nurseries and commercial horticulture. 

Farm Stock Journal, Rochester: A weekly. 

Green's Fruit Grower, Rochester: A monthly, "likes Mss. of from 
1,000 to 2,000 words, illustrated. Is especially interested in photographs 
of fruit and fruit trees. Uses some short stories and some jokes." If 
payment is desired this must be stated definitely. Pays a low rate. 

Rural Life and Farm Stock Journal, 5 South Water Street, Rochester: 
A monthly, "has about all the regular contributors it needs. Pays one 
and one-half cents a line for accepted work. Poultry articles desired 
more than any others. Pays fifty cents each for good photographs. Uses 
a short story in each number." Elmer E. Reynolds, editor. 

Special Crops, Skaneateles: A monthly, devoted to the interest of 
growers of ginseng, golden seal, senega root, and other unusual crops. 
Does not pay for manuscripts unless there is some special arrangement. 
C. M. Goodspeed is the publisher. 

Special Enterprises, Skaneateles: A monthly — see Special Crops. 

Carolina Union Farmer, Recorder Building, Raleigh: A weekly, "con- 
siders contributions from regular sources only." 

The South West Farmer, Fargo: Published by J. Lambert and John 


North Dakota Farmer, Lisbon: A monthly. 


American Sportsman, Cleveland: A weekly, "devoted to the interests 
of the harness horse, his breeder and owner." 

Ohio Farmer, 1011 Cleveland Avenue, Cleveland: A weekly, accepts for 
use in its magazine section "high-class fiction, sketches along scientific, 
travel, mechanical, and general interest lines, good verse, and good, lively, 
healthy serial stories. Considerable illustrative matter is used, principal- 
ly high-class photographs." 

Live Stock Record, Cincinnati: Published four times a week. 

Weekly Enquirer, Cincinnati: "Buys photographs of hunting dogs; 
emphasizes hunting, trapping, though primarily a farm paper." 

Gleanings in Bee Culture, Medina: A semi-monthly, has a staff of 
editors, but accepts short articles' from practical workers with bees. 
Purchases photographs. 

Farm and Fireside, Springfield: Issued every other Saturday; **likes 
short, pithy articles, abhors theory, likes the practical. Treats of all 
phases of farming; pays especial attention to the side-lines which help 
the farmer add to his income. Uses epigrrams for farmers. Has various 
departments which are changed from time to time. In 'Sunday Reading' 
page prints short sermons or moral talks of appeal to country folks. 
Pays on acceptance at a rate varying from one-half to two cents a word. 
Buys prints, genre farm subjects preferred. Glad to see short stories 
with a good bit of action and human interest; and would especially like 
to have stories of adventure, hunting stories, or stories on some phase 
of farm life submitted at the present time. The leng^th of these stories 
should not be over thirty-five hundred words, and three thousand is a 
better length. 

Farm Power, Springfield: C. W. Whaley is editor. 

Farm Engineering, Springfield: "covers the entire field of farm, or 
agricultural, engineering. It includes within its scope the following 
subdivisions: (1) farm machinery and motor, (2) farm structures, (3) 
water supplies and sanitation, (4) roads and bridges, (5) drainage, and 
(6) irrigation. Wants practical illustrated articles dealing with engineer- 
ing problems on the farm and not to exceed 1,000 to 1,200 words in lengtn, 
the shorter ones being preferred. Reg^ular rate is one-half cent per word, 
illustrations being paid for at the same rate." 

Farm News, Springfield: A monthly, uses short, practical articles, 
which must be timely, and written from experience — ^no "rehash" or 
clippings are desired. Must be of interest to Central States farmers. 
Has various departments. Requests that clipping of printed contributions 
be sent each month with request for payment. 

Household Journal and Floral Life, Central Publishing Co., Springfield: 
A monthly, with national circulation, Ukes to arrange in advance with 

Blade, Toledo: A weekly farm newspaper, has a children's page and a 
I)oet's comer, but seldom buys from writers. 

Farmer Co-operative, Altus: A semi-monthly. 
Interstate Farmer, Muskogee: A semi-monthly. 

Oklahoma Farmer, Oklahoma: A semi-monthly, "buys a few manu- 


Live Stock News, Oklahoma City: A daily. 

Oklahoma Farmer-Stockman, Oklahoma City: A monthly, "buys very 
few Mss. but considers feature and department articles of interest to 
farmers in the Southwest." 

Oklahoma Farm Journal, Oklahoma City: A semi-monthly, "is not in 
the market — its own staff supplies everything." John Field, editor. 

Oklahoma State Farmer, Oklahoma City: A semi-monthly, "is not in 
the market for manuscripts." Omer K. Benedict, editor. 

Oklahoma World, Tulsa: A weekly. 


Rural Oregonian, Albany: A monthly. 

O. A. C. Barometer, Corvallis: A semi-weekly. 

Oregon Countryman, Corvallis: A monthly. 

Oregon Grange Bulletin, Eugene: A monthly. 

Better Fruit, Hood River: A monthly, published in the interest of 
modern fruit growing and marketing, has a staff of contributors, but 
considers Mss. from outside writers. 

Pacific Grange Bulletin, North Main Street, Lents: A monthly. 

Angora Journal, Portland: A monthly. 

Fruit and Produce Distributor, Portland: 

Rural Spirit, 373 Yamhill Street, Portland: A weekly, H. C. Browne, 
manager, desires contributions, but payment is not ordinarily made. 

North-West Pacific Farmer, Lumber Exchange Building, Second and 
Stark Streets, Portland: A weekly. 

Oregonian, Portland: A weekly. 

Oregon Journal, Portland: A semi-weekly. 

Oregon Farmer, Portland: A semi-monthly. 

Pacific Northwest, 215 Oregonian Building, Portland: A monthly, in- 
vites contributions on agricultural topics. 

Pacific Homestead, Salem: A monthly. "We do not handle manu- 
scripts from outside contributors — that is, we do not pay for them." 
Carle Abrams, manager. 


Farmer's Bulletin, AUentown: A semi-monthly. 

Pennsylvania Grange News, Chambersburg: A monthly. 

Park's Floral Magazine, La Park: A monthly, edited by George N. 
Park, devoted entirely to flowers, invites contributions, but payments is 
a matter of special arrangement. Prefers short articles. Uses verse. 

Farmer's Friend, Mechanicsburg: A weekly. 

American Fertilizer, Philadelphia: A fortnightly. 

Country Gentleman, Independence Square, Philadelphia: A weekly, 
"uses technical and other Mss. from authorities and from other writers 
who usually write upon appointment. Short stories of particular merit 
are considered. General literature does not interest us." Has the follow- 
ing departments: The Country House, Country Cooking, Country Home 
Management, and The Handy Housewife. Pays well for good photo- 
graphs of farm scenes, up-to-date farm buildings, poultry, etc. Desires 
short articles on the following subjects: "Household Economy — personal 
experiences with new inventions and new ideas for saving time and labor: 
little ideas that mean short cuts to more leisure. Wise economies that, 
with the same income, have met the higher cost of living. Many house- 


keepers have discovered that by studying and planning they can get more 
nourishment from cheaper food. There are many other ways to save 
the dollar. Tell how you have done it. Garden Truck, Flowers, Eggs, 
Poultry — ^these are some of the ways women have met the higher cost 
of living. Tell how you have done it. And tell of the other ways of 
making money that your inventive mind has taught you." Accounts are 
also desired of new recipes in cooking and preserving, and new ideas 
about your own clothes and the children's. Photographs should accom- 
pany articles if possible. Articles should contain not less than fifty nor 
more than three hundred words. Articles are also desired from agricul- 
tural college men who have applied some of the lessons taught in colleges 
to home farms. Writers should tell how they introduced a new crop, 
or better methods of rotation; or, how feeds were mixed for cows to 
increase milk flow, or how they persuaded their parents to build a silo, 
or to fertilize the old orchard, or how certain fields were drained to make 
them more productive, or how parents were persuaded to buy pure bred 
cattle — or any improvement which was a practical application of agricul- 
tural education. Articles should not exceed 1,000 words, nor contain 
less than 100. Clear photographs are desired for illustrations. Regu- 
lar rates will be paid for available manuscripts. "The Country Gentle- 
man has no local edition and is devoted to no single phase of agriculture. 
It takes as its broad sphere the vital national affairs that mean dimes 
and dollars to the men on the land. It is a country publication for the 
whole country and for all country people." Sometimes accepts photo- 
graph for cover use. Also buys jokes, good verse to interest country 
dwellers and illustrated jokes in series. Harry A. Thompson is editor. 

Eastern Dealer in Implements and Vehicles, Philadelphia: A fort- 

Farm Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly, "uses no long articles, essays 
or poems, no fiction, no platitudes. Simple, direct, practical items, concise, 
crisp, sparkling, and useful are desired, if quaint or humorous, so much 
the better. Uses good, short poems. Everything must be seasonal and 
timely." Wi'mer Atkinson, publisher. Farm Journal purchases an 
occasional photograph. 

Forest Leaves, Philadelphia: A bi-monthly. 

Pennsylvania Farmer, 214 South 12th Street, Philadelphia: A weekly, 
"prefers articles of from 600 to 1,200 words on practical and timely 
agricultural subjects. Has no immediate use for short stories, serials, 
verse or jokes. Illustrated articles are preferred. Separate photographs 
of rural subjects are purchased." 

Practical Farmer, Philadelphia: A semi-monthly. 

Live Stock Journal, Pittsburg: A daily. 

National Stockman and Farmer, Penn and Shady Avenues, Pittsburg: 
A weekly, has an editor for each department; uses a serial. 

Poultry and Farm Review: (see Poultry Journals). 

Penn State Farmer, State College: A monthly. 

Southern Farm Journal, Chattanooga: A semi-monthly. 

East Tennessee Farmer, Knoxville: A semi-monthly. 

U. T. Farmer, Knoxville: A monthly. 

Southern Agriculturist, Nashville: A semi-monthly, will consider briefs 
on all phases of farm work or life of especial interest to Southern 
farmers. E. E. Miller is editor. 



Clemson Agricultural Journal, Clemson College: A monthly. 
Clemson College Chronicle, Clemson College: A monthly. 
Farmers' Union Sun, Columbia: A weekly. 
Agricultural Herald, Darlington: A monthly. 


Dakota Farmer, Aberdeen: A semi-monthly, "is not in the market for 
manuscripts of any kind." W. C. Allen. 

Bee, Belief ourche: A weekly. 

Northwest Post, Belief ourche: A weekly. 

Range Gazette, Camp Crook: A weekly. 

Fairplay and Sioux Stock Journal, Fort Pierre: A weekly. 

National Alfalfa Journal, Sioux Falls: A monthly. 

South Dakota Farmer, Sioux Falls: A weekly, considers brief, practical 
articles, illustrated or unillustrated. Has "Home Talks," "Poultry and 
Apiary," "Dairy," "Orchard and Garden," and "Livestock" departments. 
G. L. Dobson is the editor. Does not pay for Mss. 


News and Farm Journal, Chattanooga: A weekly farm and home 

Southern Fruit Grower, Chamberlain Building, Chattanooga: A month- 
ly, devoted to interests of the grower of large and small fruits, is edited 
by Robert Sparks Walker, and has a number of regular contributors. 
Short articles, helpful and practical, are often accepted. Fiction is not 

Commercial Appeal, Memphis: A weekly edition of a daily paper, for 
rural readers. 


Farmers* Fireside, Arlington: A weekly. 

Statesman and Diversified Farmer, Austin: A semi-weekly edition of 
the Daily Statesman, especially edited for farm readers. Chester T. 
Crowell is the editor. 

Matagorda County News and Mid-Coast Farmer, Bay City: A weekly. 

Battalion, College Station: A weekly. 

Student Farmer, College Station: A monthly. 

Co-operative Farmer, Corpus Christi: A monthly. 

Gulf Coast Farmer, Brownsville: A monthly. 

Southern Farm and Dairy, Bryan: A semi-monthly. Uses illustrated 
articles giving definite information of interest to farmers who grow 
crops, and keep any kind of live stock. C. M. Evans, managing editor. 

Farm and Ranch, Dallas: A weekly, "is always in the market for 
feature articles, humorous, travel, fiction, etc., that would be of interest 
and value to rural people. We do not hesitate to pay the value of 
articles suitable for our purpose. Feature agricultural articles from 
1,000 to 4,000 words each are most in demand. Illustrated articles pre- 
ferred. Separate photographs not purchased. Quality, not quantity, 
is wanted. As we receive a large amount of gratuitous matter, writers 
submitting matter to be paid for should always so state, to prevent con- 
fusion, and we prefer that they indicate prices expected. Postage for 


return of unavailable matter must be inclosed." F. P. Holland, President; 
Rufus J. Nelson, Editor. 

Farm News, Dallas: A semi-monthly edition of the Morning News, 
has a regular staff, but accepts illustrated special articles of appeal to 
Texan readers. 

Home and State, 1313 Main Street, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 

Implement and Vehicle Journal, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 

Truck Farmer, Dallas: A monthly. 

Business Farmer, 103 Chihuahua Street, El Paso: A semi-monthly 
(mark all Mss. "attention RLE"), "wants articles, illustrated when 
practicable, not over 1,000 words, preferably about 300 to 500 words, 
which give practical information to the irrigated farmer and fruit-grower 
in the semi-arid section. Uses no fiction, no jokes." 

Cattleman, Fort Worth: A monthly. 

Citizen Star, Forth Worth: A weekly. 

North Fort Worth Sunday News and Southwestern Farmer and 
Breeder, Fort Worth: A weekly. 

Live Stock Reporter, Ft. Worth: A daily. 

Murray's Swine Breeder, Ft. Worth: A monthly. 

Southwestern Horticulturist, Fort Worth: A monthly. 

Texas Farm Co-operator, Ft. Worth: A weekly. 

Texas Farmer, Ft. Worth: A weekly, "uses no manuscripts save those 
from regular staff. Purchases photographs along agricultural lines 
when these have a meaning." D. M. Barrow, editor. 

Farm News, Galveston: A semi-weekly, see Farm News, Dallas Texas. 

North Texas Farmer, Paris: A weekly. 

Valley Farmer, Harlingen: A semi-monthly. 

Rice Industry, Houston: A monthly. 

Southland Farmer, Houtson and Laporte: A semi-monthly, "uses 
material from regular staff only. J. M. Canada. 

Texas Farm and Fireside, and Semi- Weekly Post, Houston: Considers 
Mss. but pays only when arranged. 

Stockman and Farmer, San Antonio: A semi-monthly 

Southern Texas Truck Growers Journal, San Antonio: A semi-monthly. 

Southwest Farmer and Investor, San Antonio: A monthly. 

Southern Shipper, Houston: A weekly. . 

Courier, Sherman: A weekly. 


Desert Farmer, Lehi: A weekly. 

Student Life, Logan: A weekly. 

National Wool Grower, Salt Lake City: A monthly. 


Holstein-Friesian Register, Battleboro: A semi-monthly made up 
almost of news-items of interest to Holstein-Friesian breeders. Frederick 
L. Houghton is the editor. 

Lyndon Aggie, Lyndon Center: A monthly 

Farm Enterprise, Rutland: A monthly 

New England Farmer, Montpelier: A weekly, reprints articles; con- 
tributions should be preceded by a letter to the editor. 

Union Star, Brookneal: A weekly. 


James River Clarion, Dillwyn: A weekly. 

Virginia Farmer, Emporia: A monthly, mainly reprint and syndicate 
material — should, however, offer a market for brief, practical articles, 
illustrated. Specify payment desired. 

American Fruit and Nut Journal, Petersburg: A monthly. 

Farm Life Bulletin, Richmond: A semi-monthly. 

Southern Planter, Richmond: A monthly, "Perfers short articles re- 
garding farming and farm life in Virginia." 


Freeman's Farmer, North Yakima: A monthly, is edited by Leigh R. 
Freeman; contributions are specially arranged. 

Agricultural Grange, Olympia: A monthly. 

Pacific Farmers' Union, Pullman: A weekly. 

Washington Farmer, Seattle: A semi-monthly. 

Hoof and Horn, Seattle: A monthly. 

Little Logged-Off Lands, 500 Collins Building, Seattle: A monthly, 
*'is in the market for manuscripts that have to do with the cultivation 
of the soil. Our special field is the West and more particularly that 
narrow strip which lies between the Cascade Mountains and the Pacific 
Ocean. Our magazine has for its primary object the publication of in- 
formation that will aid everyone endeavoring to earn a livelihood from 
agricultural pursuits. Articles of this nature or fiction dealing with 
rural life would be gladly received and given consideration." K. C. 
Beaton, editor. (?) 

Westerner, 18 Post-Intelligencer Building, Seattle: A monthly. Uses 
articles dealing with farming in the West, if illustrated, short stories 
of western life with lots of heart interest, and photos of current events 
on the Pacific Coast. Edgar Hampton is editor. Contributors should 
communicate with the editor before offering manuscripts. 

Northwest Farm and Orchard, 112 Division Street, Spokane: A month- 
ly, "wants only matter pertaining to agriculture and rural life — the farm 
home, etc. Prefers Mss. of from 200 to 1,000 words, and illustrated." 
R. E. White, editor. 

Western Farmer, Spokane: A semi-monthly, devoted to farming and 
allied interests of the Pacific Northwest. E. E. Faville is the editor. 

Northwest Horticulturist, Agriculturist and Dairyman, Box 1604, 
Tacoma: A monthly, edited by C. A. Tonneson, maintains a regular staff 
of contributors. 


West Virginia Farmer and Grange Advocate, Morgantown: A monthly, 
edited by J. C. Atkeson, has a staff of special correspondents. 


Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter, Edgerton: A weekly. 

Hoard's Dairyman, Ft. Atkinson: A weekly, an authoritative paper for 

American Thresherman, Madison: A monthly, "likes Mss. of from 500 
to 2,500 words each. Can use short stories. Prefers illustrated articles 
— articles descriptive of social conditions in rural districts, farm power 


articles, articles on household conveniences, farm machines, etc. Rarely 
buys separate photographs. Our paper is a national publication; that is 
its circulation is not restricted to any particular section of the country. 
It goes wherever grain is raised. For this reason articles submitted 
to its pages should be of more than local interest. It is both an agricul- 
tural publication and a home publication." P. S. Rose, associate editor. 

Wisconsin Ekiuity News, Madison: A semi-monthly. 

Wisconsin Farmer, Madison: A weekly, considers practical, vital 
articles on agricultural topics. 

Wisconsin Horticulture, Madison: A monthly. 

Wisconsin Sugar Beet, Menomonee Falls: A monthly. 

Wisconsin Country Magazine, Milton: A monthly. 

Butter, Cheese and Egg Journal, Milwaukee: A weekly. 

Milk Dealer, Milwaukee: A monthly. 

Union Farmer Herald, Oconto Falls: A weekly. 

Review and Farm and Dairy Herald, Plymouth: A weekly. 

Wisconsin Agriculturist, Racine: A weekly, "is fully supplied in every 
particular." C. H. Everett, editor. 

News and Dairy Market Reporter, Sheboygan Falls: A weekly. 

Farmers' Veterinary Advisor, Watertown: A monthly. 


Mid- West Farmer, Buffalo: A monthly. 

Trans-Missouri Farmer and Ranchman, 1814 Crey Avenue, Cheyenne: 
A monthly, published by W. S. Edmiston, considers Mss. and photographs, 
but a letter should precede any contribution. 

Tribune-Stockman-Farmer, Cheyenne: A semi-we^ly newspaper for 
local farm readers. 


Canadian Standard Magazine, Calgary: A monthly. 
Farm and Ranch Review, Calgary: A monthly, a farmers' trade paper, 
arranges for contributions. 

Alberta Farmer, Medicine Hat: A weekly. 


Fruit and Farm Magazine, Vancouver: A monthly. 
Poultry, Pigeons and Pet Stock Journal, Victoria, (see Poultry 

British Columbia Poultryman and Horticulturist, Victoria: A monthly. 
Canadian Farm Implements, Winnipeg: A monthly. 


Canadian Thresherman and Farmer, Winnipeg: A monthly. 

Country Life in Canada, Canada Building, Winnipeg: A monthly, 
accepts illustrated articles on farming and allied topics of interest to 
the country and suburban dweller. Likes full details, but brief articles 
meet ready acceptance. Purchases good photographs. 

Farm and Home, Winnipeg: A monthly. 

Farmer's Advocate and Home Journal, Winnipeg: A weekly. 


Farmers' Telegram, Winnipeg. A weekly. 

Farmer's Tribune and Prairie Home Magazine, 211 McDermott Avenue, 
Winnipeg: A weekly newspaper, edited by R. L. Richardson, uses 
syndicate material almost exclusively. 

Free Press and Prairie Farmer, Winnipeg: A weekly edition of the 
Free Press, uses illustrated articles and practical paragraphs. 

Grain Growers' Guide, Winnipeg: A weekly, edited by G. F. Chipman, 
is the official organ of various farmers' associations. It offers a market 
for Mss. at various times but intending contributors should send a 
preliminary letter. 

Nor- West Farmer, Winnipeg: A semi-monthly. 

Western Home Monthly, Winnipeg: A monthly. 


Eastern Farm and Home and Fur Farming, Sackville: A semi-monthly. 
Maritime Farmer and Co-operative Dairyman, Sussex: A semi-monthly. 
Practical Farmer, Sussex: A monthly. 


Mail and Homestead, Halifax: A weekly. 
Maritime Apple, Kentville: A fortnightly. 


Canadian Sportsman and Live Stock Journal, Grimsby: A weekly. 

Fruit Grower, Market Gardener and Poultryman, Grimsby: A semi- 
monthly, prefers articles from teachers of agriculture and experiment 
station workers, but illustrations and contributions will be carefully con- 
sidered. Payment desired should be stated. James A Livingston is the 
managing editor. 

O. A. C. Review, Guelph: A monthly. 

Farmers' Advocate and Home Friend, London: A weekly, pays a small 
space rate for short, practical articles of interest to farmers, dairymen, 
gardeners, stockmen and home-makers. 

Canadian Citizen, Ottawa: A semi- weekly. 

Canadian Forestry Journal, Ottawa: A monthly. 

Ottawa Valley Journal, Ottawa: A semi-weekly. 

Canadian Implement and Vehicle Trade, Toronto: A monthly. 

Canadian Countryman, 60 Colborn Street, Toronto: A weekly, uses 
special articles and stories. The purpose of the magazine is to bring 
to the attention of Canadians the great interest of Canada, "will welcome 
short stories, practical articles and photographs depicting rural life and 
will pay on acceptance for all material that proves acceptable." This 
weekly magazine endeavors to do for Canadians what publications like 
The Country Gentleman, Philadelphia, Pa., Farm and Fireside, Spring- 
field, Ohio, and The Rural New Yorker, New York, N. Y., do for farmers 
in the United States. Recent numbers contain agricultural, economic 
and historical articles of interest to Canadians. Short stories, accounts 
of experiences of beginners in farming in Canada, household articles, 
verses, and material of interest to young folks, and a serial are used. 
Rate varies from $3 to $5 per 1000 words, cash on acceptance, less 15 
per cent. Nothing in the way of drawings or photogn'aphs unless 
definitely illustrating contributions submitted is required. 


Canadian Live-Stock News, Toronto: Three times a week. 

Canadian Horticulturist, Peterborough: A monthly, uses articles on 
vegetable gardening, fruit and flower culture, and on the packing and 
sale of fruit and vegetables. No payment unless arranged. H. Bronson 
Cowan is the editor. 

Farm and Dairy and Rural Home, Peterborough: A weekly, is always 
pleased to receive practical articles. 

Canadian Farm, 12 Wellington Street, East Toronto: A weekly. 

Farmers* Magazine, 143 University Avenue, Toronto: A monthly, 
"desires stories of agricultural interest, full of information, practical 
interest, and snappy and entertaining." Articles, verses, separate photos 
and paragraphs also are used. 

Threshermen's Review and Power Farming of Canada, Toronto: A 

Weekly Globe and Canada Farmer, Yonge, Melinda and Jordan Streets, 
Toronto: A weekly, "Canada's National and Home Paper," uses small 
amount of contributed material. Has "A Page of Home Reading," "A 
Page for Women," "The Quiet Hour," "The Farmers' Club" and a 
Children's Page, in addition to an illustrated magazine section. Separate 
photographs are purchased for and several short stories used in each 

Mail and Empire, King and Bay Streets, Toronto: A weekly edition of 
a daily paper. 

Sun, Toronto: A weekly, arranges for all contributions. 


Agriculturist, Summerside: A weekly, arranges for contributions. 
Island Farmer, Summerside: A weekly. 
Saskatchewan Farmer, Moose Jaw: A monthly. 
Prairie Farm and Home, Regina: A weekly. 


MacDonald College Magazine, MacDonald College: Four times a year. 

Witness and Canadian Homestead, Montreal: A weekly. 

Family Herald and Weekly Star, Montreal: A newspaper and popular 
magazine for country readers. Uses fiction, most often syndicated, brief 
articles and photographs to appeal to the practical agriculturist. News 
photographs also are purchased. 

Journal of Agriculture and Horticulture, 73 St. James Street, Montreal: 
A monthly, has a French edition, arranges for contributions. 


Southern Construction News, Little Rock: A weekly. 


Southwest Contractor and Manufacturer, Los Angeles: A weekly. 

Builder and Contractor, Los Angeles: A weekly. 

Architect and Engineer, 621 Monadnock Building, San Francisco: A 
monthly, 'most of our matter is supplied by our staff. Occasionally we 
accept a special article on reinforced concrete, bungalows, etc., and pay 
what we think it is worth to us." 

Pacific Builder, San Francisco: A daily. 

Southern Architect and Building News, Atlanta: A monthly. 


American Carpenter and Builder, 1827 Prairie Avenue, Chicago: "uses 
practical illustrated articles, popular series of hints for carpenters, and 
an occasional anecdote. Brief articles, descriptive of furnishings of wood 
which may be made at home, and allied material especially desired." 

American Contractor, 180 Noth Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly, 
does not buy manuscripts of any sort, but buys separate photographs. 

Buildings and Building Management, City Hall Square Building, 
Chicago: A monthly, considei's articles and photographs. It is, however, 
difficult to give any sort of definite statement as to just what it can use. 
I*ublishes material along the lines of that used by System, Factory, 
Business, etc., only its articles apply to the scientific and systematic 
management and operation of oflfice buildings, new devices, methods of 
construction, etc. | 

Cement Era, Chicago: A monthly. 

Cement World, Chicago: A monthly. 

Construction News, Monadnock Block, Chicago: A weekly. 

Contractor, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Dealers' Building Material Record, 178 W. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago: 
"Can find place for short practical articles on subjects interesting to 
retail building material dealers." 

National Builder, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly 
"We are in the market for manuscripts of from eight hundred to twenty- 
five hundred words including space for cuts, on building subjects. Il- 
lustrated articles preferred. We sometimes buy separate photographs 
and drawings." 

Progressive Builder, Chicago: A monthly. 

Rock Products and Building Materials, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Architect, Builder and Contractor, Evansville: A monthly. 
Carpenter, 222 East Michigan Street, Indianapolis: A monthly journal 
for carpenters, stair builders, machine wood workers, planing mill men, 
and kindred industries, is the official organ for the United Brotherhood 
of Carpenters and Joiners. It pays a fair space rate for brief practical 

Real Estate Bulletin and Building News, Louisville: A weekly. 



Building Review, New Orleans: A weekly. 


Builder, Baltimore, edited by W. R, Hamilton, is now owned by 
Theodore Kharas. 

Builders' Weekly Guide, Baltimore: A weekly. 


Architectural Review, 144 Congress Street, Boston: A monthly, 
Brickbuilder, 85 Water Street, Boston: An architectural monthly. 
Granite, Marble and Bronze, Boston: A monthly. 

Concrete-Cement Age, Detroit: A monthly. 

Modern Building, Trussed Concrete Building, Detroit: A semi-technical 
for architects, builders and laymen. S. M. Fecheiner is editor. 


Architect Trade, Minneapolis: Has been purchased by E. W. McClelland 
and G. D. Mekeel. 

Improvement Bulletin, Minneapolis: A weekly 
Western Architect, Minneapolis: A monthly. 
Construction News, St. Paul: A monthly. 


Western Contractor, Kansas City: A daily. 
Realty Record and Builder, St. Louis: A monthly. 


American Architect, 50 Union Square, New York: A weekly. 

American Homes and Gardens, New York: A monthly. 

Architecture, New York: A monthly. 

Architecture and Building, 23 Warren Street, New York: A monthly, 
"We will consider all good technical manuscripts on architecture and 
building construction. We use architectural photographs." 

Architectural Record, 11 East 24th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"uses illustrated articles which describe the work of architects, accounts 
of distinctive and significant architectural movements are desired. Buys 
prints of architectural subjects — exterior, interiors, bits of detail, etc." 

Arts and Decoration, (See Art Publications). 

Building Age, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, pays a 
special rate of $8 a printed page for text and photographs. Practical 
articles on building, with the names of architects and contractors, are 

Carpenters Trade Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Craftsman, 5 East 28th Street, New York: A monthly, "deals with 
practical problems of daily life, the world movement for better, saner 
living, and the 'back to nature' movement. It demands that its articles 
along these lines be well written and the results of personal experience. 
Separate photographs are purchased." 

Decorative Furnisher, 395 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
devoted especially to art in the decorative fiu-nishing trade. 


Heating and Ventilating Magazine, New York: A monthly 
House and Garden, New York: A monthly. 
House Beautiful, New York: A monthly. 
International Studio, New York: A monthly. 
Journalist-News, New York: A weekly. 

Real Estate Record and Builders' Guide, New York: A weekly. 
Safety Engineering: (See Engineering Publications). 
Real Estate Magazine, 165 Broadway, New York. 


Ohio Architect and Builder, 235 Superior Avenue, Cleveland: A 
monthly, "we can sometimes use articles of interest to architects or 
building trade people." 

Building Witness, Cincinnati: A weekly. 

Southwestern Building News, Oklahoma City: A weekly. 
Southwestern Industrial News, Oklahoma: A monthly. 

Northwest Architect, Portland: A monthly. 
Oregon Building Record, Portland: A dadly. 


Journal of the American Institute of Ardiitects, Harrisburg: A 

Builder's Guide, Philadelphia: A weekly. 

National Architect, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Builder, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Builder's Gazette, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Building Progress, Fulton Building, Pittsburg: A house organ of The 
National Fire Proofing Company, manufacturers of Naco hollow tile 
blocks and other fire proofing material. Occasionally purchases an illus- 
trated article which treats of use for Natco hollow tiles, or articles which 
will be of value to architects and builders interested in fire proofing 
processes in general. 

Construction Record, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Real Estate Register and Rental Guide, Providence: A weekly. 

Builders' Exchange and Forum, Memphis: A monthly. 


Southwestern Architect and Builder, Dallas: A monthly. 

Pacific Builder and Engineer, 317 Pacific Block, Seattle: A weekly, 
"manuscripts should not exceed 3,000 words, shorter preferred. Should 
be typewritten, double spaced on stock six by nine inches. Subject 
matter must be confined to Montana, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, British 
Columbia and Alaska, and pertain to any line of physical developments 
within that territory. We prefer illustrated articles. Sometimes we 
purchase separate photographs which must be strong contrasty prints." 


Bungalow Magazine, Seattle: A monthly, "pays $10 each for articles 
and $1 each for photographic illustrations which describe the interiors 
and exteriors or real bungalows. An occasional craftsman article, or 
an article describing some utility suited for use in bungalows, will also 
be used." 


Western Builder, Milwaukee: A daily. 


Building World, Calgary, Alta.: A monthly. 

Architect, Builder, and Engineer, Vancouver, B. C: A semi-monthly. 
H. A. R. Macdonald, editor. 

Building Record, Vancouver, B. C: A daily. 

British- American Lumberman, Winnipeg, Man.: A weekly. 

Canadian Builder, Winnipeg, Man.: A monthly. 

Western Canada Contractor and Builder's Gazette, Winnipeg, Man.: A 

Realty and Building Record, Winnipeg, Man.: A weekly. 

Canadian Architect and Builder, Toronto, Ont.: A monthly. 

Construction, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Builder and Carpenter, Toronto: A monthly. 

Builders' Bulletin, Montreal: A weekly. 

Royal Architect, Montreal: A monthly. 




Motor West and California Motor, 845 So. Broadway, Los Angeles: A 

Pacific Motoring, 317 E. Fourth Street, Los Angeles: a weekly. 

Touring Topics, Los Angeles: A monthly. 

Motor News, San Diego: A monthly. 

Pacific Motor and American Motor News, 822 Balboa Building, San 
Francisco: A monthly, devoted to the development of good road sentiment 
and the interests of auto-vehicle owners, edited by M. M. McGovem. 

Pacific Road Guide, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Motoring Magazine and Motor Life, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Western Motor Record, San Francisco: A monthly. 

American Motor Journal, Denver: A monthly. 

American Motorist, Washington: A monthly. 

Motor Era, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Hoosier Motorist, Indianapolis: A semi-monthly. 
Sportsman and Motorist, Indianapolis: A monthly. 


Automobile Club Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

American Cyclecar, 2204 Michigan Avenue, Chicago: Published by 
Charles P. Root & Company. The purpose of the publication is "to 
advance in every legitimate way the cyclecar industry, and to encourage 
the use of the cyclecar by the great middle class of people who love nature 
and have a desire to see a little of the world." 

Carette, 2204 Michigan Avenue, Chicago: which succeeds Root's Motor 
Digest, endeavors to cover the field of the small or light motor car and 
cyclecar. Contributions are paid for only when a special arrangement is 
made with the editor. 

Chauffeur's Bulletin, 111 Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Electrical Vehicles, Monadnock Building, Chicago: Is the new name of 
Ignition and Accessories. Electric Vehicles will be more popular than 
was Ignition, and "will probably have a news stand distribution and use 
some popular stuff — something that Ignition never used." Paul H. 
Woodruff, one of the editors, says: "Though we are amply prepared to 
take care of the technical portion of our table of contents, we will be 
glad to consider articles, or even fiction, which reflect the electric 
pleasure car or commercial truck in some of its uses or abuses. Our 
usual rates are $3 a thousand words, although exceptional stuff might 
get a better figure. Photographs and drawings are always acceptable, 
of course, and will be paid for." (?) 

Motor Age, 910 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago: A weekly, uses an 
occasional short story or travel story of motoring interest. Brief 
articles on popular phases of motoring are desired. Considerable atten- 
tion is given to stories of motor tours throughout America, based on 

4 49 


actual experience and to historical aspects of sections of the country in 
which motoring is popular. Considerable space is devoted also to the 
most popular activities in good road building and how this is accom- 
plished. Mr. David Beecroft is directing editor. Payment is made at 
the end of the month of publication. 

Motorcycling, Chicago: A weekly. Pays 50 cents each for short 
accounts of methods that have been used in repairing motorcycles. A 
rough sketch should accompany each account. 

Motor Way, Chicago: A monthly. 

Motor Wagon, Chicago: A monthly. 

Power Wagon, 332 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago: A monthly, "we 
are in the market for articles up to 3,000 words — preferably illustrated — 
on new and unusual applications of commercial and industrial motor- 
driven road vehicles. We buy also interesting photographs." H. 


Auto News, 370 Columbus Avenue, Boston: A weekly. Purchases 
articles of interest to car owners. Timely photographs, and short fiction 
from 2,500 to 30,000 words, in which automobiles figure, are accepted; 
also travel, adventure, and humor, along the same line of interest. Pay- 
ment according to merit only. (Suspended indefinitely.) 

New England Auto List and Tourist, Boston: A weekly. 


Buick Bulletin, Flint: Is not generally in the market for manuscripts, 
but occasionally will use and pay for short stories of motor interest. 
F. Fletcher, associate editor. 

Gas Power, St. Joseph: A monthly. 

Southwestern Automobilist, Joplin: A monthly. 


Motorist, Bee Building, Omaha: A monthly. Will purchase novel 
photographs of interest to motorists. 


Empire State Motorist, Albany: A monthly. 

Motordom, Albany: A monthly. 

Buffalo Motorist, Buffalo: A monthly. 

American Motorist, 437 Fifth Avenue, New York City: A monthly. 
Uses articles on subjects of interest to automobile owners, but pays 
special attention to tours and good roads. Separate photographs are 
purchased occasionally. 

Auto Mechanics, New York City: A monthly. 

Automobile, 231 West 39th Street, New York City: A weekly, features 
the industrial side of the automobile industry, and devotes considerable 
space to descriptive articles on the industry; the status of the leading 
cities in the industry; popular engineering discussions pertinent to the 
automobile, etc. Mr. David Beecroft, directing editor. 

Automobile Dealer and Repairer, 71 Murray Street, New York City: A 
monthly journal of practical motoring. 


Automobile Magazine, New York City: A monthly. 

Automobile Topics, 103 Park Avenue, New York City: A weekly, 
devoted especially to interest of automobile dealers, but will accept 
articles and separate photographs. 

Club Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Commercial Vehicle, New York City: A semi-monthly. 

Gas Energy, New York: A monthly. 

Cyclecar Age and Ignition-Carburetion-Lubrication, 110 West 40th 
Street, New York: Through George W. Sutton, Jr., associate editor, 
writes: "We should like to get some good 'Cyclecar' articles but the 
writing fraternity will find it rather a hard subject to write about with- 
out actual knovdedge. Stories of cyclecar tours, experiences, construc- 
tion, theories, etc., will receive prompt and careful attention and, if 
acceptable, will be paid for promptly after publication, (about the first 
of the month following). Mr. Richard Franklin Kelsey is the manag- 
ing editor. Ignition-Carburetion-Lubrication is in need of technical 
articles dealing with the subjects embodied in its title. We like articles 
illustrated with photographs or line drawings. Our rates are not very 
high, but payment is sure on the first of the month following publication. 
We are also in the market for short articles, illustrated with photographs, 
concerning garage efficiency, and especially efficiency that in some way 
deals with Ignition, Carburetion, Lubrication." 

Horseless Age, 254 West Fifty-fourth Street, New York City: A week- 
ly, "uses short, practical and helpful articles, both technical and general, 
which appeal to manufacturers and owners of automobiles." Occasional 
separate photographs are used. 

Hub, 24 Warren Street, New York: A monthly, published in the 
interest of employers and workmen connected with the manufacture of 
carriages, wagons, sleighs, automobiles and the accessory trades, and 
also in the interest of dealers, may use an occasional brief article. 

Ignition-Carburetion-Lubrication, See above, Cyclecar Age and Igni- 
tion, etc. 

Light Car Age, New York: A monthly. 

Motor, 117 West 40th Street, New York City: A monthly, "illustrated 
practical articles of all types are used, and separate timely photographs. 
It is published in separate editions to appeal to different sections of the 

Motor Cycle Illustrated, 51 Chambers Street, New York City: A fort- 
nightly. J. H. Donehue is editor. 

Motor Life & Motor Print, 239 West 89th Street, New York: A month- 
ly, "uses technical and occasional general interest articles, which should 
be well illustrated, and broad enough in appeal to interest motor car 
owners, chauffeurs, salesmen and manufacturers. Purchases many 
separate photographs." 

Motor Traffic, New York City: A monthly. 

Motor World, 239 West 39th Street, New York City: which recently 
absorbed Motor Field and more recently The Light Car, does not depend 
to any considerable extent upon outside writers, except regular corres- 
pondents in certain automobile centers. The news required is of two 
kinds: the first features merchandising methods for dealers in cars, the 
second features news of the automobile trade. 

Chaufifeur, Syracuse: A monthly. 



Auto Era, Cleveland: A monthly issued by the Winton Motor Car 

Gas Engine, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Honk Honk, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Spokesman, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

American Chauffeur, Butler Building, Cincinnati: A monthly, publishes 
articles of practical value to beginning and professional chauffeurs. 

Ken-Motor, 719 Caxton Building, Cleveland: A monthly. Desires 
articles or original stories dealing with automobiles or automobile 

Motorist, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Ohio Motorist, Columbus: A monthly. 


Carriage Monthly, Philadelphia: 

Commercial Car Journal, Market and 29th Streets, Philadelphia: A 

Cycle and Automobile Trade Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Motor Vehicle-Register, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Automobile Journal, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Accessory and Garage Journal, Times Building, Pawtucket: A monthly. 

Automobile Journal, Times Building, Pawtucket: A semi-monthly. 

Motor Truck, Times Building, Pawtucket: A monthly. 


Exhaust, Nashville: A monthly. 

Southern Automobile and Garage, Presbyterian Building, Nashville: A 
monthly published by the Lowe-Baird Publishing Co. 


Southern Motoring, 308 South Ervay Street, Dallas: A monthly. 


Good Roads Motorist, Salt Lake City: A monthly. 

Western Motor Car, 504 Northern Bank Building, Seattle: A monthly. 


Fordowner, Milwaukee: A monthly published by Thomas P. Hallock. 
Devoted exclusively to the interests of owners of "the universal car." 

Wisconsin Motorist, Montgomery Building, Milwaukee: A monthly. 

Gas Engine Review, Madison: A monthly. 


Western Canadian Motorist, Vancouver, B. C: A monthly. 

Modern Power, Winnipeg, Man.: A monthly. 

Motor and Sport, Winnipeg, Man.: A monthly. 

Motoring, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Motorist, 606 Lumsden Building, Toronto, Ont.: The official 
organ of the Canadian Motorist League. Hawley Robinson, publication 

Motor Magazine of Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Automobile, Montreal, Quebec: A monthly. 

Canadian Motorcycle and Bicycle Journal, Toronto, Ont: A monthly. 


The endeavor has been to have this a list of publishers of standing. 
A publishing agreement entered into with any one of the following houses 
will necessarily be fulfilled to the equal advantage of both author and 
publisher. A publisher is successful only in degree as the books he adds 
to his list appeal to the reading public and sell. The author who co- 
operates with his publisher will find that he is working side by side with 
a business man who is as much concerned with the literary value of his 
product as with the commercial. No man's judgment is certain. If a 
publisher fails to sell a fabulous number of one of your books do not 
hasten to his neighbor with the manuscript of your next book. Better 
have six books in the list of one publisher than one book in each of six 
diflerent lists. Your royalties will increase by geometric progression as 
the number of your books in one publisher's list increases. And it looks 
much better. 

Manuscripts of books are best sent by express. It is not necessary to 
supply a return addressed envelope, though large, gussetted envelopes of 
stout paper are easily obtained. Ask that the manuscript be returned, 
if unaccepted, by express with charges collect. 

Most book publishers use all kinds of material and of all lengths. To 
expect a publisher to state his requirements exactly is preposterous. 
"The books we most desire to issue in the future are 'good' books." This 
epitomizes the statements of leading publishers. It will profit writers 
to familiarize themselves with the output of different publishing houses 
to the end that they may know which publishers are accustomed to issue 
books with which the manuscript it is desired to "place" is in keeping. 
But it should be noted that the quality most in demand is that of novelty. 
A publisher often will be interested in a manuscript, because he has no 
similar book in his list. 


Catholic Education Press, 1326 Quincy Street, Brookland: Pedagogical 
works and text books adapted for use in parochial schools. 

Howell, John, San Francisco: Publishes an occasional book. 


Yale University Press, New Haven: Publishers of authoritative books 
in the fields of biology, economics, sociology, history, biography, 
philology, literature, poetry and science. "It begs to state that it 
accepts for examination, with a view to publication, manuscripts which in 
the opinion of the Council's Committee on Publications of Yale University 
tend to advance the interest of American scholarship. This condition 
would practically exclude works of pure fiction. E. D. Hackett, man- 
ager, says, "We would be pleased to have publicity given to the fact that 
the Press is not confined to publications by Yale authors. We have pub- 
lished books by Harvard, Williams, Princeton, and Heidelberg graduates, 
and, in several instances by authors who are not graduates of any 

Public-School Publishing Company, Bloomington, 111.: Publishers of 
books for teachers and children. 



American Library Association, 78 East Washington Street, Chicago: 

Beckley-Cardy Company, Chicago: Publishers of school books. 

Callaghan & Company, Chicago: Publishers of novels. 

Denison and Company, T. S., 154 West Randolph Street, Chicago: Pub- 
lishers of books of plays and entertainments, vaudeville sketches, 
monologues, tableaux, etc. 

M. A. Donohue and Company, 701-729 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: 
Supply the following statement: "We are publishers and manufacturers 
of miscellaneous books. We publish most extensive lines of books for 
boys and girls, also complete illustrated lines of toy and novelty books. 
We publish adult fiction, also very complete lines of hand books, joke 
books, collateral reading for schools, cook books, self educational books, 
such as self education in Italian, Swedish and the various languages. In 
fact, there is scarcely any field in the popular line of publications that we 
do not occupy. We publish family medical books, household guides, etc., 
complete lines of paper novels. We are at all times in a position to use 
timely and appealing manuscripts in any of the above lines, in fact, good 
books of most any character except the purely technical." 

Drake & Co., Frederick J., 1323 South Michigan Boulevard, Chicago: 
I*ublishers of text books especially adapted to home study. 

Browne and Howell, 1575 Transportation Building, Chicago: A note 
from F. G. Browne says: "We shall publish a general trade line, some 
fiction, some novelty booklets, and a line of serious books for library 
use." (Filed a voluntary petition in bankruptcy in February 1915; the 
business will be continued by John H. Howell.) 

Forbes and Company, 443 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: "We are 
always interested in good manuscripts for book publication on any sub- 
ject." Fiction, juveniles and inspiriting "human efficiency" essays are 
made a specialty. 

Flanagan Company, A., 522 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: Pub- 
lisher books of plays, educational books,an occasional book of fiction, etc. 

Inland Printer Company, 632 South Sherman Street, Chicago: Pub- 
lishers of works of interest to art students, advertising men and printers. 

Jordan & Co., 209 South State Street, Chicago: Publishers of senti- 
mental gift books — wedding day, birthday, graduation mementoes or 
records, baby record books, etc. 

Laird & Lee, Chicago: "We publish fiction, including high-class detec- 
tive stories, juveniles, preferred size about 75,000 to 100,000 words, 
dictionaries in various languages, mechanical and electrical works and 
reference books on varied subjects. No poetry." 

Laurentian Publishers, Steinway Hall, Chicago: Publishers of distinc- 
tive books by Chicago authors. Special attention will be given to the 
physical appearance of the books of the concern: printing, paper and 
binding will be above the ordinary. 

Marquis & Co., A. N., 440 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: Publishers 
of practical and educational books and works of reference. 

A. C. McClurg & Co., 330 East Ohio Street, Chicago: "We publish all 
kinds and classes of books, but do not care for poetry, or works of a 
controversial nature. Preference given in fiction to stories of adventure, 
with a strong love interest. Especially glad to consider good stories for 
young people and works of Western origin or interest. Length of Mss. 
matters but little provided there is story, or other, value." 


Open Court Publishing Co., Chicago: Publishers of sociological and 

religious books of all kinds. 

Roberts & Company, 192 North Clark Street, Chicago. 

Rand, McNally & Company, Chicago: "We publish school text books, 
books for supplementary school reading, juvenile books, illustrated gift 
books, biography, historical books, science, nature and agriculture, travel, 
adventure and description, reference, baby books, 'paper books,' toy books 
and fiction. We are in the market for good stories by new authors. We 
are anxious to secure the best juvenile materia'. The maximum length 
for a novel should be about 80,000 words and not less than 50,000. There 
is always a good demand for original books of humor. We do not care 
for books of short stories, books of essays or books of original poems." 

Reilly & Britton, Chicago: General publishers, but interested primarily 
in fiction and juvenile books, and pay special attention to the latter in 

Scott, Foresman & Co., 623 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: Educa- 
tional books. 

Theosophical Book Concern, 116 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago: 
Publishers, Importers and Book-Sellers. 

Volland Co., P. F., Chicago: Publishers of gift books, art and other 
calendars, place cards, and unusual juvenile color books. 

Wheeler, W. H. & Company, Chicago: Educational publishers. 

Cook Publishing Company, David C, Elgin: Publishers of a number of 
religious periodicals for readers of all ages, and of books of fiction, 
essays, religious books, and allied material; all for Sunday School and 
allied uses. 

Conkey Company, W. B., Hammond: Publishers of an occasional book 
of poems, novel, or subscription book. 

Manual Arts Press, Peoria: Publishers of books on manual training 
and vocational instruction and arts for schools. 


Bobbs-Merrill Company, Indianapolis: "In addition to fiction and a 
general miscellaneous line, including belles lettres, juveniles and verse, 
we publish educational text-books and law books." Extensive publishers 
of fiction. 

Meigs Publishing Company, 222 East Ohio Street, Indianapolis: Pub- 
lishers of books along the line of Sunday School work. 


Sadler-Rowe Company, Baltimore: Publishers of educational and text- 
books, especially for business and evening schools. 

Williams & \Vilkins Company, Baltimore: Publishers of historical and 
medical books, usually by special arrangement with the author. 

Warwick & York, Inc., 19 West Saratoga Street, Baltimore: Publishers 
of educational books. 


AUyn & Bacon, 172 Tremont Street, Boston: Publishers of educational 
and text books. 

American Unitarian, 25 Beacon Street, Boston. 

Ball Publishing Company, 200 Summer Street, Boston: Brings out a 
miscellaneous list in which serious work, essays, verse, etc., predominate. 


An occasional book of cartoons is acceptable. They will be glad to 
examine anything which will pay. 

Boston Book Company, 83 Francis Street, Boston. 

Walter A. Baker, 5 Hamilton Place, Boston: Publishers of books of 
plays, etc., for amateur production. 

Oliver Ditson Company, Boston: Publishers of popular, practical and 
theoretical books on music. 

Ginn and Company, 29 Beacon Street, Boston: "We do not publish 
fiction. We publish practically nothing but text-books." 

Heath & Company, D. C, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: "We publish 
only school and college text-books. We do not buy manuscripts of any 
other kind." 

Houghton Mifflin Company, 4 Park Street, Boston: "We publish books 
of all classes including fiction. We do not know that there is any one 
desirable length for manuscripts of any class. The best opinion we have 
on this point is the prize-winning answer in a recent British competition, 
'A manuscript, like a pair of trousers, should be cut to the measure of 
that which it is to contain.' " Publish juvenile as well as adult fiction; 
specialize in nature books, belles-lettres, biography; have an exceptionally 
large and varied list covering all subjects. 

Little, Brown & Co., 34 Beacon Street, Boston: "We are always in the 
market for typewritten manuscripts of novels of 40,000 words and up- 
ward, preferably about 75,000 words in length. We have introduced a 
great many American authors and v/e give most careful and prompt 
consideration to all manuscripts submitted to us. We gladly examine 
the manuscripts of books for boys and girls although the sale of this 
class of books has fallen off somewhat. We also publish books which 
may be classed as biography, history, travel and description. We do not 
care to receive manuscripts of collections of essays, or short stories or 

Hammett Company, J. L., 250 Devonshire Street, Boston: Manu- 
facturers of school supplies and publishers, occasionally accept manu- 
scripts of text books. Especially interested in manual training, basketry, 
"busy-work," etc. 

Lothrop, Lee & Shepard Co., 93 Federal Street, Boston: "We are 
general publishers ready to issue any reputable book that seems likely 
to be commercially profitable. We publish both adult and juvenile fiction. 
The average book should run from 50,000 to 100,000 words. This does 
not mean that we are not ready to consider specialties, if they are out- 
side of the booklet cless. We do not care to have poetry sent us or matter 
designed for booklets and in general do not care for collections of short 
stories or sketches, as the sentiment of the book trade is so much in 
favor of a continuous narrative." 

New England Publishing Company, 6 Beacon Street, Boston: Pub- 
lishers of the Journal of Education also publish exclusively text books for 
school room use, as well as operettas, musical novelties, dialogues and 
plays, drills, marches, recitations and exercises for patriotic occasions, 
closing day, etc. ( ? ) 

Palmer Company, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: Educational publishers, 
single texts and books in series. 

Page Company, 53 Beacon Street, Boston: "Our list is a general one 
and includes fiction, both adult and juvenile, and books in the fields of 
art, travel, music, belles lettres, etc. We are always glad to examine 


any manuscript submitted to us if typewritten, provided it is not a 
text-book and does not treat any subject from the technical point of view. 
We can use juveniles as short as 10,000 words, but, except the juveniles, 
a manuscript should be not less than 50,000 words and preferably about 
75,000. When our readers have reported on the manuscript received, we 
either return it at the author's expense or make an offer for its publica- 
tion, either a cash price for the manuscript and all rights or else a 

Pilgrim Press, 14 Beacon Street, Boston: General publishers, but most 
books are religious in tone or treatment. Publish essays and addresses 
and some fiction. 

Ritter & Flebbe, 120 Boylston Street, Boston. 

Sanborn & Co., Benj. H, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: "Our work 
covers everything in the text-book line from the primary school to the 
university, and nothing else. We do not make teachers' books, books 
for the individual, or anything in the line of fiction. We are always 
pleased to know of new text-books that are under way, although we 
prefer, as a rule, to be informed in regard to them before the manuscript 
is sent on; often books sent in conflict with good ones which we already 
have, and it would not be fair to the author, or profitable to ourselves, 
to attempt to bring out others in competition." 

Schirmer, Inc., G., 26 West Street, Boston : "We are at all times pleased 
to examine manuscripts of musical compositions and works on the sub- 
jects of music with a view to finding them available for publication." 

Sibley & Company, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: Educational books. 

Silver, Burdett & Company, 221 Columbus Avenue, Boston: Education- 
al publishers in all lines, series of readers, mathematics etc., high school 
and college texts. 

Small, Maynard & Company, 15 Beacon Street, Boston: "We are al- 
ways glad to examine manuscripts of fiction from 75,000 to 125,000 words 
long and books for boys and girls of ages ten to fifteen of 60,000 to 
100,000 words long, as well as volumes of essays, history, biography, 
current questions or travel-adventure." 

Stetson Press Inc., 195 High Street, Boston: Publishers of alphabet 
books, color books, gift books, ordinarily not in the market for Mss. but 
inquiry may reveal an occasional opening. 

W. A. Wilde Company, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: "We publish 
fiction, both adult and juvenile. The length of a manuscript, in our 
opinion, should be governed by its quality and style. The manuscript 
should be typewritten, and no book is worthy of publication which does 
not have some one thing in it of particular merit." 

Harvard University Press, 2 University Hall, Cambridge. 

Bradley Co., Milton, 49 Willow Street, Springfield: Publishers of school 
books, especially for kindergarten teachers. 

Merriam Co., G. & C, Springfield: Publishers of educational books. 

Counselors Publishing Company, Broadway Market Buildings, Detroit: 
Publishers of works of interest to lawyers. 

Sprague Publishing Co., Detroit: Publishers of law books. 

Nunc Licet Press, 920 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis: Publishers of 
religious, serious, devotional and philosophical works. 


Webb Publishing Company, St. Paul: Publishers of agricultural books. 


Mosby Company, C. V., 801 Metropolitan Building, St. Louis: Pub- 
lishers of medical books. 

Sigma Publishing Company, 210 Pine Street, St. Louis: General pub- 


Princeton University Press, Princeton: Publishers of books of lectures 
and addresses on historical and political subjects, and of monographs 
in art. 


Bender, Matthew, 109 State Street, Albany: Publishers of law books. 

Stradling & Company, J. M., Beverly: Publishers of text books and 
biographies for use in the primary, grammar and high schools. 

Hayes Lithographing Company, Buffalo: Publishers of booklets in 

Chautauqua Press, Chautauqua: Publishers of occasional books which, 
may be used in the regular Chautauqua reading courses. 

Owen Publishing Company, F. A., Dansville: publishers of The Normal 
Instructor and Primary Plans, publish a great variety of material suitable 
for school entertainment, including plays, operettas, recitations, tableaux, 
marches, etc., and should offer a good market to authors of such work. 

Doubleday, Page & Company, Garden City, L. I.: "We are general 
publishers and our general publishing policy is fewer and 'better books.' 
We are interested in fiction that is generally American and in non-fiction 
books of permanent value. We are also publishers of the best and most 
practical books on gardening and out-door subjects. We are always on 
the lookout for the new undeveloped author. I believe sincerely and 
conscientiously that we are more interested in the new author than any 
of the larger publishing houses." Has a series of "First Books" of espe- 
cial interest to writers who never have published books. The catalogue 
of Doubleday, Page & Company lists books under these heads: Fiction, 
Gardening and Farming, Nature, Economics and Sociology, History, 
Travel and Science, Biography and Memoirs, Literature, Verse and Belles 
Lettres, Art and Music, Utility, Juvenile, and Miscellaneous. 

Carpenter & Company, Ithaca: Publishers of books of interest to 

American Bible Society, 6 Bible House, New York. 

American Book Company, New York: Publishers of text-books, for 
supplementary reading, teachers' books, and books for school and college 
in every branch of science and art. 

American Sports Publishing Co., 21 Warren Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers of "guides" to various sports, books on athletic training and sport- 
ing hand-books. 

American Tract Society, 103 Park Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
fiction, religious and juvenile books. 

D. Appleton & Co., 35 West 32nd Street, New York: "We publish both 
fiction and juveniles. The books we most desire to issue in the future 
are 'good' books. We should say that a 75,000 word novel is as short as 
the public would be apt to care for and that an author need not be 
afraid to write a story twice that length." D. Appleton & Co., are also 
publishers of text-books. 


Association Press, 124 East 28th Street, New York: Publishers of 
books and booklets of Y. M. C. A. interest. 

Atkinson, Mentzer & Company, 30 West 36th Street, New York, are 
publishers of school text books, and manufacturers of material for indus- 
trial art education. They consider manuscripts of school books only. 

Audel & Co., Theo., 63 Fifth Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
mechanical, automobiling, electrical and scientific handbooks. 

Barse & Hopkins, 526 West 26th Street, New York, supply the follow- 
ing statement: "Though we are publishers of a line consisting principally 
of gift books and artistic calendars, yet we stand ready to issue any 
reputable book that gives good prospects of a commercial profit. We will 
be glad to consider manuscripts which would make good 'gift-books' for 
men, 'anthologies,' 'year-books,' books of epigrams, books of quotations 
and 'new thought books.' We will consider manuscripts which include the 
above classes, and though we greatly prefer that they be in typewritten 
form on sheets about 8^/^ x 11 inches, we will not refuse to consider them 
if they are not in such form. We will also be glad to consider poems 
and verses suitable for holiday cards and calendars, and will consider 
drawings and sketches suitable for this use if they are especially attrac- 
tive. We are also on the lookout for exceptionally bright and interest- 
ing juvenile stories." 

Bloch Publishing Company, 40 East 14th Street, New York: "Is in- 
terested only in works in English, of a Jewish character, that is books 
that would be of special interest to Jews." 

Barnes Company, A. S., 381 Fourth Avenue, New York: "We are giving 
attention strictly to educational and text-books. We are going out of 
the fiction line. Included in the educational field, however, we would 
mention school music books and books on folk dances, of which we make 
a specialty." 

Benziger Brothers, 36 Barclay Street, New York: Publishers of 
Benziger's Magazine, a Catholic literary monthly, and of books of all 
kinds of especial appeal to Roman Catholic readers. 

Brentano's, Fifth Avenue and 27th Street, New York: Publishers of 
history, memoirs, biography, gift books, etc. 

Century Co., 353 Fourth Avenue, New York: We publish fiction, art, 
biography, etc. We also publish juvenile stories, but most of these that 
we issue are the growth of serial publication in St Nicholas. Not all 
are, however. We make no suggestions as to the length of Mss. We are 
glad to examine manuscripts intended for book publication and we only 
wish that more of them were better adapted to it than the authors think 
they are." 

Clode, Edward J., 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: Publisher of novels, 
no juveniles, and of collections of short stories of proved merit. 

Crow ell & Company, Thomas Y., 426 West Broadway, New York: "We 
are general publishers of fiction, juveniles, travel books, new -thought 
works, and high-class religious and ethical books. We do not think it 
wise to fix the maximum length of Mss. nor have we any suggestions 
to make to writers in advance of submitting their matter." 

Cupples & Leon, 137 Fifth Avenue, New York: Publisher of novels and 

Cupples & Leon Company, 449 Fourth Avenue, New York: Publisher 
of juvenile fiction, especially in series. Books for very little children, 
children's comics — books of all kinds for little folks are issued. 


Devin- Adair Company, 437 Fifth Avenue, New York: General pub- 
lishers, "are always ready and willing to be afforded the opportunity of 
passing upon Mss. of real worth. Fiction, both adult and juvenile, books 
of verse, and children's gift books, are issued. We buy Mss. outright 
when we think it advisable, but in other instances we arrange with 
writers on the usual royalty basis, and in still other instances we require 
the author to insure the vital cost of publication." 

Dick & Fitzgerald, 18 Ann Street, New York: "We are in the market 
for short sketches, monologues, vaudeville sketches, one act comedies, 
farces or three act plays to run from 20 minutes to an hour, and three 
act comedies to play a whole evening. Naturally the plot, in every 
instance, must be original." 

Dillingham & Company, G. W., 12 East 22nd Street, New York: "We 
publish fiction mainly." This publisher's list shows many novels, stories 
of New York, Western tales, detective stories, etc., novelized dramas, a 
book of travels, a collection of popular base ball ballads, volumes 
of short stories, and other miscellaneous books. 

Dodd, Mead & Company, Fourth Avenue and 30th Street, New York: 
General publishers whose list includes fiction, illustrated gift books, books 
of travel, biography and history, nature books, essays and belles lettres, 
miscellaneous and juveniles. 

Dodge, B. W., 43 West 27th Street, New York: Gift books and booklets, 
calendars, etc. 

Dodge Publishing Co., 220 East 23rd Street, New York: Publisher of 
essays, belles lettres, birthday books, new thought books, children's 
picture books, anthologies and other compiled books, books on art and 
Idndred subjects, nature books, an occasional juvenile and a very few 
books of adult fiction. 

Doran Company, George H., 35 West 32nd Street, New York: Publisher 
of adult and juvenile fiction, religious books and essays and general 
literature. Agents in America for Hodder and Stoughton. 

Duffield & Company, 211 West 33rd Street, New York: Publisher of 
fiction, both adult and juvenile, and of general literature. 

Dutton & Co., E. P., 681 Fifth Avenue, New York: "We are in the 
market for manuscripts of fiction, juveniles and miscellaneous publica- 

Eaton & Mains, 150 Fifth Avenue, New York: Religious publishers, 
publishers of hymnals, and of books suitable for church libraries. 

Educational Publishing Company, 18 East 17th Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers mainly of standard books for teachers and for school use though 
an occasional play suitable for school production is published. 

Fenno & Co., R. F., 18 East 17th Street, New York: Publishers of 
adult and juvenile fiction. Sometimes require author to advance a sum 
sufficient to guarantee the firm against loss. 

Fisher & Bro., J., 7-11 Bible House, New York: Entertainments, plays, 
etc., for schools and churches. 

Fitzgerald, Inc., Desmond, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York : General pub- 
lishers, but interested primarily in good fiction. 

French, Samuel, 28 West 38th Street, New York: Publisher of plays, 
monologues, vaudeville sketches for amateur production, and similar 

Fly Company, H. K., Fifth Avenue and 29th Street, New York: "About 
the only manuscripts we are interested in are those of fiction containing 


70,000 words or more." This company also publishes novelized dramas. 

Franklin Bigelow Corporation, 114 East 28th Street, New York: 
Through Franklin Bigelow, Vice-president, says: "We would be pleased 
to have you list us among publishers who desire to read manuscripts with 
a view to accepting and publishing them, with particular reference to 
clean fiction." The Franklin Bigelow Corporation is interested in manu- 
scripts of juvenile character, of a type that do not depend chiefly upon 
illustrations. The company would probably be interested in mythical 
or fairy stories which are not based upon olden or time-worn legends. 
The special interest of the Corporation, however, is centered upon books 
of fiction of the sort that have a life problem other than those which 
are concerned with mere sex. (?) 

Funk & Wagnalls Company, .360 Fourth Avenue. New York: "We are 
publishers of dictionaries, encyclopedias, religious works of reference, 
sermons, medical books, sociological and new thought books, books of 
travel and description, books on politics and economics, biography and 
memoirs, fiction and miscellaneous books." 

Greaves Publishing Company, 154 Nassau Street, New York: General 

Goodhue Company, 120 West 32nd Street, New York. 

Gorhara, Edwin S., 9 West 45th Street, New York: American agent 
for the publications of the London Society for Promoting Christian knowl- 
edge, is glad to consider book manuscripts, of a scholarly nature, which 
relate to the Episcopal church or to Biblical study. 

Graham & Matlock, 251 West 19th Street, New York; 

Grosset & Dunlop, 518 West 26th Street, New York: General pub- 
lishers, but usually bring out "reprint" editions. 

Harper & Brothers, Franklin Square, New York: "Like most pub- 
lishers, we haven't any fixed rules about kinds of manuscripts or length. 
Certain general restrictions, however, might be cited. Generally 
speaking, we do not publish books of a controversial nature, or books on 
sporting subjects, or on the stage. Our serious books are not of a tech- 
nical nature. We do not frequently publish books of verse and are 
not in position to encourage this kind of material. We are always anxi- 
ous to see the manuscripts of juveniles, whether designed for the very 
youngest or older readers. The ideal length is a little hard to define 
because sometimes a bright new kind of story in its first writing might 
be entirely too short, or again much too verbose or wordy. As to fiction, 
the same policy roughly holds true. We are very glad to receive and ex- 
amine manuscripts of novels, and publish a great many different types. 
Here again, we seldom or never feel that we can publish a novel of a 
controversial nature. We are very loath to fix any definite limits or 
restriction*:, on what we, as a house, would like to receive in the way of 
manuscripts, for sometimes the very best, newest and freshest would 
thus be ruled out." Harper & Brothers' catalogue, a book of more than 
thi-ee hundred pages, has eight main classifications: History and 
Biography, Travel and Description, Poetry, Music, and Drama, Moral and 
Religious, Books for Young People, Science and General Literature, 
Prints, Portfolios, etc., and Fiction. 

Hessling Co., B., 64 East 12th Street, New York: Publisher of 
architectural books. 

Hoeber, Paul B., 69 East 59th Street, New York: Publishers of occa- 
sional timely sociological works. 


Hinds, Noble & Eldridge, 31 West 15th Street, New York: Publishers 
of text-books and educational works of all kinds, and also of fiction and 
general books which may be used for supplementary reading in schools. 
Collections of songs, piano pieces, music, etc., are published. 

Henry Holt & Company, 34 West 33rd Street, New York: "Our publica- 
tions include fiction, history, belles lettres, biographies, school books, in 
fact almost every class of books except those intended to be read or 
shown to very young children. Though we would welcome a supreme 
work of genius in any field, we are especially interested in text-books for 
high schools and colleges, exclusive of mathematics and dead languages, 
books suitable for our American Nature Series, leading Americans and 
public problems series, practical books like the making of a newspaper, 
working of a railroad, etc., works in history, economics and biography, 
occasional critical works of modem music and the drama, etc. A rare 
work of genius like Booth Tarkington's 'Monsieur Beaucaire' may succeed 
if only 14,000 words long, but we usually want books of from 60,000 to 
150,000 words in length. We are not anxious for translations, volumes 
of short stories, poetry, plays or books for children as distinguished 
from young folks." 

Huebsch, B. W, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York: "I am interested in 
miscellaneous books, but not technical or scientific works; neither am I 
interested in the average 'popular' fiction." 

Hurst & Co^ 395 Broadway, New York: "It largely dei)ends upon what 
an author has to submit in the way of a manuscript for us to decide 
whether we can make use of it or not. We are in receipt of manuscripts 
frequently sent us by authors who do not write in advance to say what 
they are sending. In the majority of cases manuscripts are returned. 
We are not publishers of new books in the general sense of the term." 
Hurst & Co., publish many juveniles, especially in series. 

Imperial Publishing Company, 373 Fourth Avenue, New York: I*ub- 
lishers of medical books. 

Ivers & Co., M. S., 379 Pearl Street; New York: Publish dime novels, 
7oke-books, hand-books, etc., but seldom are in the market for original 

Orange Judd Company, 315 Fourth Avenue, New York: "Our specialty 
is books that treat on agricultural and allied subjects. We do not confine 
our authors to any specific number of words. We do not publish fiction." 
This company publishes books for farmers, stock-raisers, gardeners, fruit 
growers, florists, housekeepers, architects, artisans and sportsmen and 
educational books pertaining to agriculture, art, manual training and 
nature study. 

Kenedy & Sons, P. T., 44 Barclay Street, New York: Publishers of 
Catholic books of doctrine, philosophy, meditation, instruction, history, 
prayer books, etc., and novels, stories and poetry by Catholic writers, 
is glad to consider suitable manuscripts. 

Kennerley, Mitchell, 32 West 58th Street, New York: General publisher, 
has issued many unusual volumes of fiction, belles lettres, verse and 
miscellaneous literature. Ordinarily not interested in juveniles. 

Lane Company, John, 114 West 32nd Street, New York: "We publish 
fiction, preferably novels, from 75,000 to 100,000 words in length, and 
occasionally clever stories about 10,000 words in length, in a fifty cents 
series. We do not care for books made up of short stories. We are 
also interested in works of history, b'ography, travel, verse, occasional 


juveniles, be'les lettres, and are particularly interested in books on art 
and allied subjects." 

Longmans, Green & Co., 4th Avenue & 30th Street, New York: The 
work of the American branch of this house is confined almost entirely to 
the educational and school text-book field. 

Lupton, F. M., 23 City Hall Place, New York: Publishes an occasional 
novel. (?) 

Macmillan Company, 64 Fifth Avenue, New York: "The Macmillan 
Company is glad to consider manuscripts suitable for book publication in 
the general publishing field. This includes fiction, belles lettres, juveniles, 
works of history, biography, economics, travel, outdoor life, as well as 
scientific and technical books, educational works and text-books. All 
possible care is exercised in the handling of manuscripts and the return 
of those not found available, but the company assumes no responsibility 
for the safe return of manuscripts submitted. A special point is made 
to give prompt reports, the time required being usually from one to 
two weeks for works of fiction and popular interest and a somewhat 
longer time for technical works requiring expert examination. The 
Macmillan Company does not publish a magazine and does not consider 
any manuscripts which are not of sufficient length to make a book in 
the ordinary acceptance of the word." 

Macaulay Company, 15 West 38th Street, New York: Publishers of 
novel? and of novelized versions of plays. 

Merrill Co., Charles E., 432 Fourth Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
educational and text-books. 

Merrill & Baker, 2 West 45th Street, New York. 

McBride, Nast & Co., 31 East 17th Street, New York: "We are always 
glad to consider book manuscripts, either in general literature or in the 
specialized fields of our magazines. (House and Garden and Travel are 
published by McBride, Nast & Co., and Vogue by Conde Nast.) We have 
published fiction, adventure, gardening books, house building books, books 
on travel, a book on fashions, a book on photography, etc. We are open 
to anything that measures up to our standard, which is probably as high 
as that of any metropolitan publisher." 

McGraw-Hill Book Company, 239 West 39th Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers of scientific, especially engineering books. 

McLoughlin Bros., 890 Broadway, New York: Publishers of juveniles, 
especially color book juveniles. 

Methodist Book Concern, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: "We are 
publishers of religious and theological books mainly." Publishers of 
books on devotional subjects, Sunday School pedagogy and administra- 
tion, juveniles, and a limited number of general books on nature, 
biography, etc. Publishers of a number of religious periodicals for 
readers of all ages, in Cincinnati, and of books of fiction, essays, 
religious books, and allied material, in New York. 

Mofifat, Yard & Company, 114 West 32nd Street, New York: "We are 
interested in all kinds of books unless they are technical. We publish 
fiction, juveniles, belles lettres, biography, history, or whatever seems 
would be commercially profitable." 

Munn & Company, 361 Broadway, New York: Publishers of The 
Scientific American and of American Homes and Gardens, this company 


issues an occasional allied book. 

Nelson & Sons, Thomas, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York: (American 
branch of the well-known Edinburgh publishers.) "Our time is taken up 
almost entirely with the publication of Bibles and we are therefore unable 
to undertake the publication of any other works." 

Newson & Company, New York: Educational books. 

Ogilvie Publishing Co., J. S., 57 Rose Street, New York: Publishers 
of hand-books, low-priced editions,, etc., purchase Mss. outright or pub- 
lish on royalty, suitable for both cloth and paper bound books. 

Outing Publishing Company, 141 West 36th Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers of nature and outdoor books, both technical and popular, and of a 
series of handbooks devoted to all outdoor sports. 

Physical Culture Publishing Company, Flatiron Building, New York: 
Publishers of books on health, physical culture, dieting, home treatments, 

Pitman & Sons, Isaac, 2 West 45th Street, New York: Publishers of 
school books, especially shorthand and business books and vocational, 
arts and crafts and manual training books. 

Piatt & Peck Company 354 Fourth Avenue, New York: "We beg to 
advise that we do publish books from manuscripts. We have no fixed 
method as regards payment for manuscripts. Some books we purchase 
outright, some we publish upon a royalty basis, and some we publish only 
upon the payment of the cost of the plates by the authors." Publish 
calendars, books for children of all ages, collections of brief inspirational 
essays, hand books of all kinds, including collections of recitations and 
entertainments, and cook books — all works the sale of which will likely 
continue over long periods of time. 

Pott & Company, James, 214 East 23rd Street, New York: Specialize 
in books of travel, biography, and history but general literature, juveniles, 
religious books, etc., are published. 

Prang Company, 34th Street and Fifth Avenue, New York: Publishers 
of school drawing books, text books on art education, drawing books of 
many kinds, and a miscellany of books of value to those interested in 
art problems. 

Presbyterian Board of Publication, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: 
Publishers of juveniles and some fiction of high moral tone. 

Putnam's Sons, G. P., 2 West 45th Street, New York: "We are general 
publishers and our list from year to year contains volumes representing 
practically every division of publications and works of varying length." 
An occasional juvenile is published by this house, and many books of 
adult fiction, science, history, biography, political science, and nature and 
outdoor interest. 

Revell Company, Fleming H., 158 Fifth Avenue, New York: General 
publishers; list contains fiction, juveniles, essays, travel and description, 
etc.; books are essentially religious in tone or nature. 

Rickey & Company, William, 43 West 39th Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers of adult fiction. (?) 

Schwartz, Kerwin & Fauss, 42 Barclay Street, New York: Catholic 
educational and text book publishers. 

Spectator Company, 135 William Street, New York: Publishers of 
"The Spectator," a weekly review of insurance, are publishers of 
standard insurance works. 


Schirmer, D., New York: Publisher of collections of music, songs, 
piano and instrumental pieces. 

Scribner's Sons, Charles, 599 Fifth Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
fiction, juveniles, travel, biography, economics, in fact, books of all kinds. 
Have an extensive list and add many books each season. 

Simmons Company, Inc., Parker P., 3 East 14th Street, New York: 
Though general educational publishers are chiefly interested in books 
for elementary schools. 

Spon & Chamberlain, 123 Liberty Street, New York: Publishers of 
electrical and mechanical hand books. 

Stokes Company, Frederick A., 443 Fourth Avenue, New York: "We 
are general book publishers, issuing books of practically every nature 
except text-books and technical books such as law books and scientific 
works having a very narrow appeal. Among the most prominent 
features of our line are fiction, books on art, hygiene, sociology, travel 
and books for children. It is impossible to make any general statement 
as to the desirable length of manuscripts. That depends entirely upon 
the requirements of the individual case." 

Street & Smith, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: General publishers, 
but all manuscripts for book publication are arranged for specially, and 
regular writers furnish most of the manuscripts. This statement does 
not refer, in the slightest degree, to the magazines published by Messrs. 
Street & Smith. These are always in the market for good stories, long 
and short. 

Sturgis & Walton, 31 East 27th Street, New York: "We are not special- 
izing, and are ready for almost any kind of good books that come into 
our hands. We are not as a rule eager for volumes of short stories, and 
as a rule we do not care to undertake the publication of novelettes." 
Adult and juvenile fiction is published. 

Sully and Kleinteich, 373 Fourth Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
manuals of information, practical hand-books, calendars, adult and 
juvenile fiction, etc. 

Survey Associates, 105 East 22nd Street, New York: Publishers, for 
the Russell Sage Foundation, of books on the improvement of social and 
living conditions. 

Syndicate Publishing Company, 9 East 37th Street, New York: Pub- 
lish educational works, Bibles, dictionaries, encyclopedias, etc., intended 
for premium use, and purchase manuscripts only by special arrangement. 

Tousey, Frank, 168 West 23rd Street, New York: "We do not accept 
any stories except from our regular staff of writers." 

Van Nostrand Company, D., 25 Park Place, New York: "We really have 
no set conditions relative to the submission of manuscripts, but as our 
business is wholly confined to books of a technical nature, manuscripts 
on related subjects only are welcome." 

Warne & Co., Frederick, 12 East 33rd Street, New York: "We publish 
belles lettres, books on chess, checkers, etc., and are particularly interested 
in artistic books for children, which have their own illustrations sub- 
mitted with text. We do not want fiction." 

Watt & Company, W. J., 43 West 27th Street, New York: "We are 
interested only in fiction. Such novels as we publish must not be less 
than 70,000 words in length." 

Werner & Company, Edgar S., 43 East 19th Street, New York: Pub- 
lishers of books of plays for amateur production. 


Williams Company, David, 239 West 39th Street, New York: "We are 
interested in practical books written by experts in their various trades, 
tovering the following subjects: Building, Heating, Plumbing, Hardware, 
Iron and Steel, and related industries." 

Wiley and Sons, John, 432 Fourth Avenue, New York: Publishers of 
engineering and technical books. 

Wood, Wm, & Co., 51 Fifth Avenue: Educational books. 

World Book Co., Yonkers: Books on school administration and 

Wycil & Company, 83 Nassau Street, New York: Publishers of books 
on language methods and similar books. 

Thompson Company, Edward, Northport, L. I.: Law publishers. 


Saalfield Publishing Company, Akron: "We publish fiction, though 
not extensively, and any novel we bring out must promise much. We 
make a specialty of juveniles. We are most interested in color books for 
children and in good stories for boys. We have no suggestions to make 
to authors, as juveniles must be original in plan and material to attract." 

Miller Company, Edward T., 136 East Gay Street, Columbus: Pub- 
lishers of military books, 

Stewart & Kidd, Cincinnati: 

Jennings & Graham, 220 Fourth Avenue West, Cincinnati: "We do a 
general publishing business, with the emphasis, if any, placed on 
Theological, Religious and Devotional Books and Essays." 

Harding, A. R., Columbus: Publishers of books on hunting, trading 
and trapping for profit and pleasure. 

Eldridge Entertainment House, Franklin: Publishers and providers of 
amateur entertainments of all kinds, "are always in the market for 
good entertainments, plays, drills, operettas, cantatas etc., and will be 
glad to look at material sent." 

March Brothers, 208 Wright Avenue, Lebanon: Publishers of plays, 
operettas, musical noveleties, exercises, and drills of all kinds for school 
production. Make up their new catalogues during the summer vacation, 
and seldom buy during the fall months. 

F. Elwood Baird, Scio: Publisher of platform literature, "will be glad 
to examine original readings, monologues and recitations of from 800 to 
2,000 words each in length. He will pay from $1 to $10, ten days after 
acceptance, and report as to advisability within one week. Nothing bright 
and interesting is barred on account of subject matter, but bright roman- 
tic readings and refined humor will be given preference. A good 
monologue should have few characters and little or no descriptive matter, 
and should be interesting from the first word. Suitable verses will be 


American Baptist Publication Society, 1701 Chestnut Street, Phila- 
delphia: Sunday School publications and books of devotion, etc. 

American Book and Bible House, Philadelphia. 

American Sunday School Union, 1816 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: 
**We publish fiction to a limited extent, of a religious type. We issue 
juveniles if they have evangelical teaching. We are especially interested 
in books of particular value to Sunday School workers, and Biblical 
scholars, and other religious books. For our purposes we would suggest 


as the maximum length of the manuscript of a religious book, 70,000 
words, and of a story, 20,000 words." James McConaughy, managing editor. 

Altemus Company, Henry, 1326-36 Vine Street, Philadelphia: "We pub- 
lish fiction, both adult and juvenile. We have also a series of hand- 
books of useful information. We do not care for poetry. Adult fiction 
manuscripts should run not less than 80,000 words and juvenile books 
should run between 40,000 and 50,000 words." 

Blakiston's Sons & Co., P., 1012 Walnut Street, Philadelphia: Educa- 
tional text-books and scientific treatises. 

Davis, F. A., 1914 Cherry Street, Philadelphia. 

Foster Publishing Co., Charles, 718 Sansom Street, Philadelphia: 
Publishers of religious and educational books. 

The Griffith & Rowland Press, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: 
Publishers of religious books, juveniles, and of novels and of Christmas 
cards and calendars. 

Holman & Co., A. J., Philadelphia: Publishers of Bibles and religious 

Jacobs & Company, George W., 208 W. Washington Square, Phila- 
delphia: "We publish fiction, both juvenile and adult. Our list is quite 
general." The catalogue of George W. Jacobs & Company has the 
following subdivisions: Gift Books, Small Gift Books, Poetry, Biography, 
Historical and Descriptive, Tales of Travel, On Nature and Outdoor 
Sports, For the Antiquarian, Sociology, Practical Handbooks, Handbooks 
for Men, Fiction, Miscellaneous, Religious, Stories for Old or Young 
and Juveniles. 

Lippincott Company, J. B., Washington Square, Philadelphia: "As 
general publishers, we issue works in every branch of literature — fiction, 
juveniles, belles lettres, medical, scientific, educational, etc. It is very 
seldom, however, that we are willing to publish verse. The length of 
manuscripts (except in the case of fiction which should be 65,000 words 
or more) is a secondary matter. Though we are glad to examine the 
work of beginners we require a high order of literary merit." 

Lutheran Publishing Society, 112 North 17th Street, Philadelphia. 

MacCalla and Company, 237 Dock Street, Philadelphia: Publish 
operattas, plays, recitations, etc., suitable for Sunday School presentation. 

McKay, David, 604 South Washington Square, Philadelphia: "We pub- 
lish little or no adult fiction. We are however, in the market for manu- 
scripts of juveniles and miscellaneous subjects." 

McVey, John Jos., 1229 Arch Street, Philadelphia: Publishes material 
which is scientific, medical, generally educational and theological and 
Catholic material. 

Penn Publishing Company, 925 Filbert Street, Philadelphia: "We 
are miscellaneous publishers. We issue adult fiction. As to juveniles, 
we are probably the most active publishers of this class of books in the 
country. We are always in the market for additional titles in the trade 
order list we send you. In addition to the series that are mentioned in 
this list, we are extensive publishers of plays, and are at all times on 
the lookout for material of this kind." The Penn Publishing Company's 
catalogue has the following divisions: Entertainments and Exhibitions, 
Jokes and Sports, Plays, Popular Handbooks, The Family Books, 
Whimsical Series, Fiction, Books for Boys and Girls, Text and Reference 
Books, Miscellaneous, Teachers' Helps. 

Presbyterian Board of Publication, Witherspoon Building, Phila- 


delphia: Publishers of religious books, and of novels and gift books, and 
of juveniles. 

Saunders Company, W. B., West Washington Square, Philadelphia: 
Publishers of medical, chemical and related books. 

Sower Company, Christopher, 124 North 18th Street, Philadelphia: 
Publishers of educational works, single or serial. 

Westminister Press, Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia: Publish 
bopks on religion and allied topics and an occasional book of fiction. 

Winston Company, John C, 1006 Arch Street, Philadelphia: "Our line 
covers literature in general. We are particularly interested in Fiction, 
Reference Works, and Juveniles." This company's catalogue lists books 
under the following "heads": Agriculture, Sporting and Horse Books, 
Books for Girls, Books for Boys, Children's Books, Dictionaries, Handy 
Reference Works, Illustrated House and Garden Books, Toast Books, Toy 
Books, Popular Fiction. 


Bell, Claude J., Nashville: Buys original novelties for school entertain- 
ments, including practical dialogues, marches, songs, drills and playlets 
for special occasions. Sketches suitable for rural schools may find a 
market. Lists also includes cantatas and spectacular plays. 

Methodist Episcopal Church South, Nashville, Tenn.: Publishers of a 
number of religious periodicals for readers of all ages, and of books of 
fiction, essays, religious books, and allied material. 


Southern Publishing Company, Dallas: Publishers of school text-books. 


Williams, J. H., Provident Building, Tacoma: Publisher of historical 


Young Churchman Company, 484 Milwaukee Street, Milwaukee: 
"We publish only religious literature. We print short juvenile stories in 
The Young Churchman for which only small payment is made, and 
of course we receive a good deal more than we can use at best. In The 
Living Church, where the matter consists, for the most part, of the news 
of the Episcopal Church and the discussion of religious problems, there 
are a very small number of miscellaneous short papers accepted at a 
small rate of compensation." 


Just as there is a market in the United States for British manuscripts, 
so there may be one in England for American. The lower rate of 
postage now operative puts carriage expenses on a par with domestic. 
In submitting across the water, however, certain facts are to be borne 
in mind. 

First, return postage must be in English stamps, procurable through 
bankers, agents, etc., in this country. A small remittance in the form 
of a money order will answer the same purpose. "International Reply 
Coupons" may be obtained at most post-offices. These can be exchanged 
for postage stamps in countries affected by the International Postal 

Second, manuscripts that are not typewritten will positively not be 

Third, the English editors like the sheets of a manuscript clipped 
together with tag or spile — not loose as preferred in the United States. 

Fourth, there is no sale in England for violent "spread-eagle," "old 
glory" wares, that is, for writings breathing a vehement spirit of partisan 
nationalism. "Well-bred" stories, with atmosphere, feeling and talented 
workmanship, such as are used by Scribner's, Harper's, Century, etc., are 
always in demand. The market for articles is necessarily limited unless 
one closely follows English customs. 

The following list is arranged alphabetically, for convenience (the 
cost of single copies is given): 

Academy, 63 Lincoln's Inn Fields, London, W. C. (6 cents): A weekly 
review of literature, art, and drama. Uses articles authoritative in 
matter and written with distinction, on United States literary subjects 
appealing to home readers, also literary paragraphs of the same nature. 
Articles: 1,500 to 2,000 words in length, crisp and pointed. Rates: by 
arrangement. Payment: after publication. The contributions are occa- 
sionally signed. Verses accepted, but only of quality. No illustrations 

Aeronautics, 8 London Wall Buildings, London, E. C. (6 cents): A 
monthly which uses articles dealing with any branch of aeronautics, 
practical or theoretical. Original short articles are welcomed. Photo- 
graphs and diagrams are used. The rate varies. 

Aeroplane, 166 Piccadilly, London, W. : A weekly which uses matter 
concerning aeronautics: aeroplanes, hydro-aeroplances, and dirigible 
balloons for naval, military, or sporting purposes. Theoretical and 
practical articles, technical or descriptive; these should seldom be over 
1,000 words in length. 

African World, 1 Gresham Buildings, Basinghall Street, London, E. C. 
(12 cents): An illustrated weekly which pays from one to five guineas 
(five to twenty-five dollars) for special articles on matters of African 
and public interests. These must be topical and may deal with mining 
exploration, finance, or any development in African countries. Photo- 
graphs desirable. 

Agricultural Economist and Horticultural Review, 92 Long Acre, 
London, W. C. (12 cents): An illustrated monthly review of agriculture, 
horticulture, and social developments. Original articles, from 600 to 
1,200 words are desired and a trifle less than one cent a word is paid. 
Photographs (of rural scenery, gardens, plants and social functions) and 
original drawings purchased. 



Agricultural Gazette, 8 Bream's Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, 
E. C. (2 cents): A weekly paper for practical farmers; seldom takes 
matter from "outsiders" but sometimes accepts articles on agriculture, 
dairjdng, markets, etc., and original photographs. 

Aldersgate Primitive Methodist Magazine, Holbom Hall, Clerkenwell 
Road, London, E. C. (12 cents): A monthly magazine for the whole 
family. Prints serial stories, character studies, articles on general sub- 
jects, short stories, notes, reviews, and all kinds of popular home reading. 
Serials should be about 60,000 words, articles 1,300 to 2,000. Drawings 
in line and wash are desired. Contributors ought to state rates desired 
for submitted Mss., as the reg^ilar rate of payment is very low. 

Ally Sloper's Half-Holiday, The Sloperies, 13 Milford Lane, London, 
W. C. (2 cents): An illustrated comic weekly of world-wide repute accepts 
humorous matter and drawings of all sorts: jokes, comic articles, humor- 
ous short stories, verse, etc. No "chestnuts" wanted; office smart at 
"spotting" them, too. Matter must be cosmopolitan in feeling and not 
specific in dialect. Rates: by arrangement, or, if otherwise, from four 
dollars and upward per column. Payment: after publication. 

Amateur Gardening, 148 Aldersgate Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): 
A weekly, devoted to the interests of amateur gardeners. Brightly 
written, practical articles on all phases of popular gardening are re- 
quired, and about one-quarter cent a word is paid. Photographs of 
flowers or of garden subjects and water color drawings of flowers and 
garden scenes purchased. 

Amateur Photographer and Photographic News, 52 Long Acre, 
London, W. C. (4 cents): A weekly, devoted to photography and kindred 
arts. Articles dealing with the practical side and artistic possibilities of 
photography and those descriptive of subjects especially worth photo- 
graphing are desired. Photographs are purchased. 

Angler's News, 15 Gough Square, Fleet Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): 
Suitable contributions accepted and paid for at moderate rates. Material 
generally concerns angling in the British Isles. 

Animal World, 105 Jermyn Street, London, S. W. (4 cents) : A monthly 
accepting matter based on accurate observations in natural history, etc. 
Rates: four dollars a thousand words. Payment: on publication. Articles 
from 1,000 to 1,500 words must be written in a vivid, attractive manner, 
easy to understand. No fiction used. 

Animals' Friend, York House, Portugal Street, London, W. C. (4 
cents: An illustrated monthly, devoted to animals and their humane 
treatment. No payment is made for articles, but suitable photographs 
for illustrations are purchased. 

Animal's Guardian, 22 A Regent Street, London, S. W. (2 cents): A 
monthly, pays a little less than half-cent a word for general articles, 
not of the sporting type, from 500 to 1,500 words. Photographs or 
drawings in which there is some connection between the picture and 
animals, such as animal memorials, illustrations of overloading, methods 
of transporting animals and similar subjects are desired. 

Answers, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): 
A weekly, pays five dollars a column for short, original articles, from 
700 to 1,400 words and for short stories not exceeding 2,000 words. 
Jokes, paragraphs, humorous matter also considered. Everything must 
appeal strongly to British readers. 

Answers Library, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. 


(2 cents) : A weekly, uses long complete stories of about 26,000 words 
with dramatic plots with plenty of incident and full of human element, 
love, pathos, etc. Everything must appeal strongly to British readers. 

Architect, Imperial Buildings, Ludgate Circus, London, E. C. (8 cents) : 
A weekly, uses articles on architectural and archasological subjects, and on 
painting and sculpture as applied to buildings, preferably with illustra- 
tions in line. Payment: on publication. 

Architectural Review, Caxton House, Westminster, London, S. W. 
(2 cents) : A monthly, contains articles on subjects of interest to all 
lovers of architecture. 

Army and Navy Chronicle, Dashwood House, New Broad Street, 
London, E. C. (12 cents): A monthly, uses naval and military, topical 
and up-to-date articles, accounts of old naval and military actions in 
the past, etc. Technical or scientific subjects and articles lending them- 
selves to illustration required. Length: from 1,000 to 2,000 words. 
Payment varies from $2.50 to $5.00 a page. 

Army and Navy Gazette, 22 Essex Street, Strand, London, W. C. (12 
cents): A weekly, contains technical articles on subjects of interest to 
military and naval men. Contributions, articles or paragraphs concern- 
ing naval and military matters and reports of naval or military 
proceedings may be submitted. A preliminary letter is imperative. 

Art Chronicle and Art News, 158 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (4 cents): 
A weekly, likes fresh descriptive articles on living artists and craftsmen 
and phases of modem art. Accepts occasional short story, of about 1,000 
words, concerned with art. Purchases wood cuts, half-tone and line 

Art Journal, 7 City Garden Row, City Road, London, W. C. (36 cents): 
A monthly, one of the leading art publications of Great Britain. Accepts 
authoritative articles well illustrated, on the leading artists throughout 
the world and important art movements. Articles and rates of remunera- 
tion as arranged. A preliminary letter is advisable. 

Asiatic Review, 3 Victoria Street, London, S. W. (60 cents): Issued 
twice quarterly. Uses special articles on important current events con- 
nected with the East or such as are of permanent interest, politically, 
artistically, commercially or financially, of about 2,000 words. Payment: 
five to twenty-five dollars. 

Athenaeum, Bream's Buildings, Chancery Lane, London, E. C. (6 
cents): A weekly, considers authoritative articles on literary matters of 
unusual interest or importance. 

Autocar, 20 Tudor Street, London, E. C. (6 cents) : A weekly, of great 
circulation using technical articles, descriptions of automobile tours, and 
information on current events throughout the motor world at large. 
Length: 1,800 to 2,800 words. Rates: as arranged. Payment: on the 
15th of month following publication. This weekly makes large use of 
appropriate illustrations. 

Automotor Journal, 44 St. Martin's Lane, London, W. C. (2 cents; 
special numbers 6 cents): A weekly, uses practical and useful articles on 
automobiles and travel; should be illustrated. 

Baby, the Mothers' Magazine, 32 George Street, Hanover Square, 
London, W. (8 cents): A monthly, uses articles on the management and 
care of children. Portraits of children are acceptable. Pays from $1.25 
up for a column of 500 words. 

Baby's World, 12 Burleigh Street, London, W. C. (12 cents): A 


monthly, pays for suitable stories and articles, of about 1,500 words, of 
interest to mothers and children. 

*Badminton Magazine, 46-47 Shoe Lane, London, E. C. (24 cents): A 
high-class monthly after the Outing kind, devoted to sports and pastimes. 
Uses exceedingly interesting articles and yarns (no fiction) dealing with 
every branch of sport, and all subjects of specific interest to sportsmen. 
Length: varies from 2,500 words upwards. Rates: high, as arranged. 
Payment: after publication. Photographs are taken dealing with objects 
of interest in sports and pastimes. Fifty dollars offered each month for 
the best photograph of sporting interest. Preliminary letter advisable. 
No serial used, or verse. 

Baily's Magazine of Sports and Pastimes, 8 Bream's Buildings, 
Chancery Lane, London, E. C. (24 cents): A monthly devoted exclusively 
to sport and subjects interesting sportsmen in every part of the world. 
Contributions must be really good, and written from authoritative data 
or experience. Uses stories, not fictitious yarns, of hunting, shooting, 
and similar experiences. Length: articles from 2,500 to 4,000 words. 
Rates: from five dollars a thousand words, and upward. Payment: 
usually after publication. Preliminary letter not necessary. Matter had 
better be cosmopolitan in point of view. No serial or verse accepted. 
Magazine usually made up one or two months in advance, and issued 
last week in the month. Accepts photographs. 

Bazaar, Exchange and Mart, Bazaar Buildings, Drury Lane, London.. 
W. C. (4 cents) : A illustrated tri-weekly, uses articles, about 1,000 words, 
on any practical subject. 

Bedrock, 10 Orange Street, Leicester Square, London, W. C, pub- 
lished in this country by Henry Holt & Co., 34 West 33rd Street, New 
York. Manuscripts should be sent to the editors in London. "This 
journal is deliberately devoted to the most authoritative and comprehen- 
sive discussion of such subjects as the effect on the race of native and 
foreign disease, of intemperance, of city life, and of luxury; the fitness 
of women for government ; the real nature of the psychological and 
physiological differences between sexes, races, and classes; the trend of 
scientific and mechanical invention and development; the actual effects of 
religious and secular teaching; the present relation of science to reli- 
gion; theories of evolution and heredity; the relation of man to the uni- 
verse; the relation of mind to matter; and the greater problems of 
Science generally. It is an organ in which these subjects can be dis- 
cussed in a manner which is at once fundamentally scientific and interest- 
ing to the educated public." 

Bird Life, 9 Arundel Street, Strand, London, W. C. (2 cents): An 
illustrated weekly, containing news and articles on canaries, British, 
foreign, and wild birds. Articles are acceptable, but only those by 
practical bird-keepers and fanciers. A preliminary letter is necessary. 

* Blackwood's Magazine, 45 George Street, Edinburgh (60 cents) : The 
premier magazine of Great Britain, and somewhat after The Atlantic 
Monthly in matter, but much fuller blooded. All contributions must be 
striking and wholly original. Accepts matter, authoritative and written 
with charm and distinction, dealing with sport, trave\ adventure, history, 
politics, etc. No distinct preference is shown for setting, but the contri- 
bution must fulfill a high standard to please. Uses a serial occasionally 
from 75,000 to 95,000 words. Has a leaning to historical and "romantic" 
novels, as dealing with the present day. Very difficult to please. 


Length: articles and short story, from 3,000 to 10,000 words. Rates: 
usually by arrangement, but seldom under two and one-half cents a word, 
paid as per printed sheet. Payment: on publication. Exceedingly 
courteous in treatment of contributors. Magazine is printed some 
months in advance. 

Boys' Friend, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 
cents): A weekly, uses good healthy serial stories of adventure, the sea, 
school life or detective type, with plenty of incident and no elaborate 
verbiage. These should be from 60,000 to 100,000 words. Complete 
stories, of the same kind, about 9,000 words each, are also accepted, and 
short articles of boyish interest. Pen script not considered. 

Boys' Friend Library, Fleetway House, Faringdon Street, London, E. 
C. (6 cents): Uses one complete story each month of about 80,000 words 
of school life, adventure or detective type. Stories must have strong 
British appeal. 

Boys' Herald, Fleetway House, Farringdon, Street, (2 cents): Serial 
stories are used in this weekly of same lengths and kinds as in Boys' 
Friend. Short stories, 6,000 to 10,000 words, and articles dealing with 
hobbies of interest to boys are also accepted. Everything must have 
British appeal. 

Bookman, Warwick Square, London, E. C, (12 cents): A leading 
literary monthly. Accepts authoritative articles on leading and popular 
authors of the English speaking world and on literary technique. Length, 
2,500 to 4,000 words. Contributors may find a preliminary letter advis- 

Boys' Own Paper, 4 Bouverie Street, London, E. C. (2 cents and 12 
cents): Published both weekly and monthly, contains articles on games, 
sports and hobbies, and long and short stories, bright and full of incident. 
Serial stories are used. Payment is fair. Drawings in line and wash 
and photographs used for illustrations. Matter must have true British 

Boys' Realm, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 
cents: A weekly like Boys' Herald, save that stories should have special 
athletic and sporting tone. 

British Food Journal and Hygienic Review, 32 Shaftesburg Avenue, 
London, W. (12 cents): A monthly. Articles of a serious and authentic 
kind dealing with the nature and quality of foods, general articles re- 
lating to adulteration, and scientific articles relating to the chemistry 
of foods are paid for by this monthly. Does not notify of acceptances. 
Rates vary. 

British Journal of Photography, 24 Wellington Street, Strand, London, 
W. C. (4 cents): A weekly, prints articles on professional photography, 
and on the more advanced branches of amateur and scientific photo- 
graphy, but seldom accepts from other than the recognized exponents of 
photography in the British Isles. 

Builder, 4 Catherine Street, London, W. C. (8 cents): A weekly, accepts 
photographs, notes and articles on architecture in America, with con- 
structional details. 

Building News, Effingham House, Arundel Street, Strand, London. W. 
C. (8 cents): An illustrated weekly. Uses matter relating to building 
construction and engineering. Illustrations: Photolithographic, half- 
tone and line. 

Building World, La Belle Sauvage, London, E. C. (2 cents and 12 


cents) : A weekly and a monthly, dealing with subjects of interest to 
builders and architects. Practical articles on matters connected with 
the trade are always welcome, but they sould be written by specialist. 
Illustrations: Line drawings and photographs; glossy prints showing 
building operations of especial interest are invited. 

*Burlington Magazine, 17 Old Burlington Street, London, W. (60 
cents): An art monthly, illustrated, dealing with all forms of art, both 
ancient and modem. Old and New World. The contributors must possess 
special knowledge of their subjects, and write in a lucid, interesting, not 
dry-as-dust manner. Length: from 2,500 to 3,000 words. Rates; 
from eight to ten dollars a thousand words. Payment: after publication, 
Magazine is printed two months in advance. 

Bystander, Tallis Street, London, E. C. (12 cents): An illustrated 
society weekly, with strong leanings toward sports and the drama. 
Buys photographs, timely articles of interest to English readers, and 
short stories of from 3,000 to 4,000 words. Settings must be modem, 
but with British "angle." Themes: society, preferably of the "smart 
set" and ultra-modem, after the Robert Chambers type. Rates: ten 
dollars a thousand words. Payment: on publication, 

Canada, Kingsway House, Kingsway, London, W. C. (12 cents): A 
weekly, considers articles and photographs of general interest on Cana- 
dian subjects; accounts of actual experiences in Canada are desired. 
I/cngth: from 1,000 to 1,500 words. Rates: about one-half cent a word. 

Captain, Southampton Street, Strand, London, W, C. (12 cents): A 
monthly magazine for boys, containing articles, stories, etc., generally 
illustrated. Articles should not exceed 2,000 words. Stories should 
average 2,000 to 5,000 words, school and adventure tales being mostly 
required. Illustrations: Half-tone, line, and photographs. Contributors 
should consult the editor before submitting Mss. 

Car Illustrated, 168 Piccadilly, London, W. (12 cents): An illustrated 
motor weekly, likes practical articles and motor car stories, not to ex- 
ceed 5,000 words. 

Cassell's Annual for Boys and Girls, La Belle Sauvage, Ludgate Hill, 
London, E. C. ($1.20): Requires well-written stories of 500 to 1,500 
words, suitable for children from 5 to 19 years. Stories must 
have point, and humor is desirable. 

♦Cassell's Magazine, La Belle Sauvage Yard, Ludgate Hill, London, 
E. C. (12 cents): Issued about the 25th of the month for the following 
one. Likes crisp, original matter, both in articles and fresh stories. 
Has a leaning for "cloak-and-sword" romance: likes short stories, not 
"storiettes," of adventure, mystery, and humor, also present-day con- 
ditions. Tragedy is not wanted, nor "high-falutin" society tales. 
Occasionally verse is used, but not often. Dialect not eschewed but not 
desired. Length: Stories and articles, from 2,000 to 4,000 words; a 
novelette, about 30,000 words in length is also used. Articles must be 
topical, and effective for illustration. Rates: from five dollars per 
thousand words, and upward, but is usually arranged. Payment: after 
publication. Magazine printed usually two months in advance. 

Cassell's Saturday Journal, La Belle Sauvage, Ludgate Hill, London, E. 
C. (2 cents) : A serial story by a leading writer, line of articles of 
general interest and short, clever, dramatic stories, with plenty of human 
interest, from 2,000 to 6,000 words are desired. 

♦Cassier's Magazine, 33 Bedford Street, Strand, London, W. C. (24 


cents) : A monthly along the lines somewhat of The Scientific American, 
but broader in scope. Accepts practical articles, 3,000 to 8,000 words, 
Occasionally more, on electricity, hydraulic and steam powers, the 
engineering industries, etc. Illustrated matter preferred. Rates: from 
five dollars a page, about 800 words or so, and upwards, as may be 
arranged. Payment: after publication. 

Catholic Home Journal, 8 Bouverie Street, London, E. C. (2 cents) : A 
weekly, uses stories and articles from 1,500 to 2,500 words.All material 
must be noteworthy and adapted to home reading. Pays about one-half 
cent a word on publication. 

♦Chambers' Journal, 339 High Street, Edinburg (12 cents): One of the 
famous periodicals of Great Britain, hoary with age and continued good 
reputation. Accepts articles of current and general interest to Anglo- 
Saxon readers, also serials and short stories. Story themes: love, 
adventure, mystery, and fantastic action, with plot, strong, direct, and 
not too slow. Likes stories based on every day life, too, and on the 
common-places of life, of humble folks and humble occupations. Society 
tales not much in demand. All matter must have a cosmopolitan flavor, 
rather than harrow or excite. Length: articles and stories, 2,000 to 3,000 
words; serials: 50,000 to 70,000. Rates: as arranged, liberal for good 
work. Payment: on publication. Uses some verse, any kind of good 
poetry, but decadent not in favor. No illustrations. 

Champion, 21 Old Bailey, London, E. C. (6 cents) : A monthly magazine 
for boys with serial and short stories of school life and adventure, outdoor 
and sporting interest. Stories 10,000 words and under, articles 5,000 and 
under. Illustrations: Colored cover, line and wash. 

Chatterbox, 3 Paternoster Buildings, London, E. C. (one cent weekly, 
and six cents monthly) : Contributions should be interesting and healthy, 
for children from eight to sixteen. The shorter the better, 600 to 1,200 
words suggested as desirable length. No fairy tales and no ghost stories 
used. Verses of three to five stanzas. 

Chemist and Druggist, 41 Cannon Street, London, E. C. (12 cents): A 
weekly. News of the trade, technical articles, and commercial informa- 
tion respecting the chemical and drug trades. 

Chemical News, 16 Newcastle Street, London, E. C. (8 cents) : A 
weekly, devoted to every branch of chemical science and to the diffusion 
of useful and scientific informatioft. 

Child, 139 Harley Street, London, W. (50 cents): A monthly, devoted to 
the study of childhood and all matters relating to the welfare of children. 

Child Life, 4 Bloomsbury Square, London, W. C. (12 cents): A monthly, 
uses articles of 1,000 to 1,200 words, upon subjects connected with the 
education of young children. Short stories for children and songs with 
music are also desired. Pays about half-cent a word. 

Children's Friend, 21 Old Baily, London, E. C. (2 cents) : An illustrated 
monthly for boys and girls of nine to sixteen years. Short stories, 
humorous sketches, bright biographies, popular science papers, and 
articles on "how to do" and "how to make" things are desired. All 
articles should be brief, no Ms. should exceed 1,000 words, and all must 
bear exact number of words and statement of remuneration desired. 

Children's Magazine, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. 
C. (14 cents): A monthly, containing articles of about 1,500 words on 
popular science and natural history, written in a style suitable for 


children. Uses jokes and verses, but very little fiction. Illustrations: 

Child's Own Magazine, 57 Ludgate Hill, London, E. C. (1 cent): Prints 
each month short, bright simple worded stories and articles, adapted to 
illustrations; intended for children between seven and twelve years of 

Christian Novels, 2 Hind Court, London, E. C. (1 cent) : A weekly, uses 
fiction only, pure home stories of about 32,000 words. 

Chums, La Belle Sauvage, London, E. C. (1 cent weekly, 12 cents 
monthly): Desires serial stories, complete stories, 3,500 to 6,000 words of 
adventure, of school life or of a humorous character to appeal to boys. 

Commercial Intelligence, 166 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (6 cents): A 
weekly journal for business men. Accepts practical articles of value to 
traders and leaders of industry, the contents covering matters of interest 
to traders all over the world. Length: not exceeding 1,500 words at 
most. Rates: liberal, but as arranged. Payment: promptly on pub- 
lication. A letter is advisable. 

Complete Story Teller, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (9 cents): 
A fiction monthly, like The People's Home Journal, New York. It uses 
novelettes of 20,000 to 45,000 words, and short stories of the usual lengths. 
Stories with action and plot interest are desired. 

*Connoisseur, Hanover Building, Maddox Street, London, W. (24 cents): 
Uses articles on all subjects of attraction to connoisseurs and collectors 
of art both sides the Atlantic; also literature, bric-a-brac, etc. Length 
from 2,600 to 5,000 words. Rates: as arranged. Payment on publica- 
tion. A preliminary letter is very advisable. 

Concrete and Construction Engineering, North British and Mercantile 
Building, Waterloo Place, London, S. W. (25 cents): A monthly, uses 
articles on concrete, constructional engineering, etc., not exceeding 4,000 
words. Must be original. Preliminary letter necessary. 

Contemporary Review, 9 Torrington Place, London, W. C. (60 cents) : 
A high-class monthly review, accepts articles dealing with world-wide 
questions of the day, chiefly politics, science history, literature, etc. 
Length: from 3,000 to 10,000 words. Rates: very liberal, as arranged. 
Payment: on issue. This monthly very rarely uses fiction, and no verse. 
A great part of the contents are commissioned, thus a preliminary letter 
is advisable. The standing of the review among British readers is 
decidedly high and authoritative. 

*Cornhill Magazine, 1? Waterloo Place, London, S. W.: A monthly 
magazine of splendid traditions and reputation, appealing to the very 
best class of readers. Uses short stories, from 3,000 to 4,500 in length. 
Themes: love romance, adventure, society, preferably reflecting some 
British activity or custom at home or abroad, though no particular setting 
is insisted upon. Occasionally uses a tragedical story but nothing risque 
or at all "unclean." Plot, action, literary polish and artistic handling 
must be of the highest quality possible. Length 3,000 to 4,500 words, 
on historical, biographical, travel, or economic subjects. Uses some verse, 
has no particular choice in stanza form. Sometimes takes a serial, 
historical, romance or social life, running 72,000 to 85,000 words. No 
illustrations used. Rates: from five dollars per page of about 450 words 
and upwards as arranged. One of the most satisfactory publications to 
work for, its office exercising every courtesy towards contributors. 

Country Gentleman and Land and Water, Central House, Kingsway, 


London, E. C. (12 cents): A weekly. Article.% from 1,000 to 2,000 words 
high-class sporting matter illustrated by photos and sketches of sporting 
interest, are considered. Payment: by arrangement. A preliminary 
letter is desirable. 

Cycling, 7 Rosebery Avenue, London, E. C, (2 cents): A weekly for 
cyclists, purchases short, dramatic stories dealing with the pastimes and 
original cycling sketches and photographs. 

Country Life, 20 Tavistock Street, London, W. C. (12 cents): An 
occasional article of importance dealing with United States country life, 
etc., may prove acceptable, but a preliminary letter is advisable. 
Material must be of high literary excellence. Length : under 4,000 words. 
Dainty Novels, 2 Hind Court, Fleet Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): A 
weekly, contains two complete novels, illustrated fashion hints, fancy 
work, children's page, and serials. Pathetic stories with some sensa- 
tional incidents preferred, but very strong love interest is essential. 
Everything must be suitable for young girls to read. Payment: twenty- 
five dollars a story paid on acceptance. 

Decorator, 365 Birkbeck Bank Chambers, High Holbom, LontJon, W. 
C. (12 cents): A monthly. Considers technical articles relating to mural 
decoration, house painting, etc., of a thoroughly practical character, 
especially if accompanied by line or wash drawings. 

Dublin Review, Wilfrid Ward, Lotus, Dorking, (140 cents): The leading 
Roman Catholic review of Great Britain. Accepts articles, 5,000 to 
7,000 words, on Catholic thought, history, ecclesiology, religious and 
general literature, and theology. Denominational controversial. A 
preliminary letter is advisable. Rates: from five dollars per thousand 
words. Payment: after publication. 

Electricity, 36 Maiden Lane, London, W. C: Accepts from 1,000 to 
1,500 words on electrical matters at home and abroad. 

English Illustrated Magazine, 358 Strand, London, W. C. (12 cents): 
An old established monthly accepting stories, illustrated articles, and 
verse, of a popular nature yet with high literary qualities. Short stories, 
dealing with love, adventure, romance, tragedy, fantasy, society, and 
running from 1,500 to 5,000 words are used, six or seven in each issue. 
Articles: illustrated, from 2,000 to 4,000 words, but not those specifically 
treating of travel, description, people, science, etc. A magazine inclined 
to middle-class ways. Uses short poems. Also buys illustrations, cover, 
frontispiece, and full pages in wash, line, together with photographs 
serving the same ends. Rates: usually five dollars a thousand words, 
or otherwise, as arranged. Payment: after publication, and "slowish" 
but sure. 

English Review, 17 Tavistock Street, London, W. C. (24 cents) : A 
monthly of commanding influence, uses short fiction, verses, essays, 
articles of international importance. Intending contributors should 
study the Review. 

Everybody's Story Magazine, 4 Bouverie Street, London, E. C. (9 
cents): Uses only stories of 2,000 to 6,000 words each of love, adventure, 
humor, pathos, etc., such as should appeal to readers of a wholesome, 
entertaining monthly. 

Eye-Witness, 9 John Street, Adelphi, London, W. C. (12 cents): Uses 
each week topical and political articles of from 1,200 to 1,500 words each, 
short stories and verse. 

Family Friend, 21 and 22 Old Bailey, London, E. C. (2 cents) : Articles 


of special interest to mothers and daughters, and on "how to make" and 
"how to do" things for the home, are required; some short stories, travel 
articles and personal sketches are also accepted. All Mss. submitted 
should bear exact number of words and amount of remuneration expected. 
Photographs of domestic interest are purchased. 

Family Herald, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (2 cents): A world- 
wide household weekly, after the type of Good Literature, but more 
extensive in scope. Articles: on all subjects of general interest, from 
500 to 2,000 words. Short stories: 1,500 to words on themes suitable for 
household reading, love and high society predominant. Serials: of a 
somewhat similar nature, but melodramatic, thrilling, swift in move- 
ment and plot, and in length from 50,000 words upwards. Rates: vary, 
and proposal is put first to author as to satisfactory amount. Payment: 
at end of month of acceptance. This journal, of its kind, is one of the 
most satisfactory to deal with, and, for striking matter, pays very 

Family Herald, Supplement, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (2 
cents): A weekly, uses a complete novel of about 20,000 words. 

Family Journal, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (12 cents): A 
monthly, uses stories of about 25,000 words and 6,000 to 10,000 words, 
and short articles. 

Family Journal, 26 Bouverie Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): A weekly, 
uses articles appealing to all the family, and fiction of moderately 
dramatic character. Short stories: about 1,500 words. Serials: about 

Family Reader, 35 Surrey Street, Strand, London, W. C. (2 cents) : 
A weekly, uses principally fiction, with strong plots of sustained dramatic 
and emotional interest. Complete stories from 3,000 to 9,000 words: 
serials by arrangement. 

Family Story Teller, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (12 cents): 
Uses a complete novel of 60,000 words or more each month. 

Feathered World, 9 Arundel Street, London, W, C. (2 cents): An 
illustrated weekly, containing news and articles on all subjects connected 
with poultry and pigeons. Articles on such topics are acceptable, but 
only by practical breeders and fanciers. A preliminary letter is required. 

Field, Bream's Bmldings, Chancery Lane, London, E. C. (12 cents): 
The foremost outdoors weekly. Accepts articles from 500 to 2,000 words 
concerning sports, country pursuits and pastimes, hunting adventures, 
natural history in all parts of the world, travel, shooting, etc. Matter 
must be authoritative and original. Rates: from five dollars a thousand 
words and upwards, according to value of contribution. Payment: at 
end of month of publication. No verse used. Photographs occasionally. 
Honorable and quick in handling contributions. 

Fortnightly Review, 11 Henrietta Street, Covent Garden, London, W. 
C. (60 cents) : A monthly, containing articles of current interest on 
literary, political and social affairs. Only really good work should be 
submitted, and articles from 4,000 to 7,000 words in length. 

*Fry'8 Magazine, C. B^ Effingham House, Arundel Street, London, W. 
C. (12 cents): The "outdoors" magazine of Great Britain. Prefers well 
illustrated matter, which is usually requisitioned by the editor, a pre- 
liminary letter thus being necessary. Uses short stories of humorous 
or outdoor theme. Length: 2,000 to 4,000 words. Rates: from five dol- 


lars a thousand words (photographs extra) and upward. Payment: after 

Girl's Own Paper and Woman's Magazine, 4 Bouverie Street, London, 
E. C. (12 cents): A monthly, uses stories and articles of interest to 
women. Stories: about 2,500 words; domestic character generally pre- 
ferred. Articles: must be accompanied by good photographic illustra- 

Girls' Realm, La Belle Sauvage, Ludgate Hill, London, E. C. (12 cents): 
An illustrated monthly, devoted entirely to the interests of educated 
girls. Contains serial stories from 60,000 to 80,000 words, suitable for 
publication in six instalments, articles with illustrations, running from 
2,000 to 5,000 words, especially practical articles giving novel ideas for 
work or play. 

*Grand Magazine, care of Messrs, Newnes, Southampton Street, Strand, 
London, W. C. (9 cents, A middlei-class monthly, using short stories 
and a few articles. Short stories, 1,800 to 4,000 words in length, and 
twelve to fifteen in number, are used in each issue. Themes: adventure, 
romance, mystery, love, fantasy. "Sentiment" and "dialect" stories not 
particularly favored. Wants nothing nasty or flippant. Any good story, 
with consistent craftmanship and handling, may find a place. No value 
attached to name; editorial choice very eclectic. Articles should deal with 
out-of-the-way phases of life and customs of interest to the general 
reader. No restriction as regards setting. Some verse used, light or 
serious; no illustrations. Rates: as per value of contribution, and ac- 
cordingly vary. Payment: after publication. 

Graphic, Tallis Street, Whitefriars, London, E. C. (12 cents): An 
illustrated weekly, circulating throughout the British Dominions and 
appealing to the upper middle-class reader. Articles: from 1,000 to 
2,600 words on current events throughout the world, illustrations 
essential. Frequently uses a serial, 65,000 to 75,000 words. Short 
stories, 2,800 to 4,000 words. Themes: romance, mystery, adventure, 
historical romance, and good-class society. Nothing risque or written 
around divorces. Work must be of the highest literary quality, and of 
peculiarly attractive merit. Rates: high. Payment: on publication. A 
preliminary letter is advisable. Uses some verse, seasonable, humorous, 
grave and gay. Photographs of striking events used. 

Great Thoughts, 17 and 38 Temple House, Tallis Street, London, E. C 
(2 cents weekly and 12 cents monthly) : A weekly, with a special 
monthly number, uses articles of about 2,000 words, of permanent value, 
which deal with literary and religious matters. 

Happy Hour Stories, 23 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (2 cents) : An 
illustrated fiction weekly. 

Harmsworth's Red Magazine, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, 
London, E. C. (9 cents): Issued twice monthly, uses bright, exciting 
short stories, and occasionally a novel. 

Health and Strength, 12 Burleigh Street, Strand, London, W. C: A 
weekly, devoted to physical culture, athletics, diet, etc. Uses a short 
story in each issue, not exceeding 150 words, of similar tendency. 

Hobbies, 125 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): A weekly, accepts 
articles accompanied with dimensional diagrams of the "how to do" and 
"how to make" type. Length 500 to 1,000 words. 

Home Chat, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 
cents: A weekly, uses articles on house-hold matters and of general 


interest, and short stories, not necessarily love stories, of from 1,500 to 
3,000 words each. Articles should be from 500 to 1,000 words in length. 

Home Circle, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 
cents): A weekly, uses love stories — thrilling but practical — about 500 
words each. 

Home Messenger, Temple House, Tallis Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): 
A monthly of high moral tone, prints short stories, serials, articles, 
notes, etc. Stories should be less than 2,000 words, articles should be 
from 1,000 to 1,500 words. 

Home Notes, 17 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (2 cents): A weekly, 
pays half -cent a word for stories, 1,000 to 2,000 words each, and articles 
of domestic interest, 500 to 1,000 words. Pays for separate photos. 

Home Words, 11 Ludgate Square, London, E. C. (2 cents): An 
illustrated family monthly, accepts short stories, sermons, verse and 
articles of general interest. Nothing over 2,000 words. Sive dollars a 
thousand words is paid. 

Horner's Penny Stories, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, 
E. C. (2 cents): A weekly, pays very high price for stories about 18,000 
words each. 

Horner's Weekly, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. 
(2 cents) : A weekly for the home uses articles, stories and photographs. 

Ideas, Whitefriar's Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): A weekly, stories, 
1,800, 2,500 or from 3,000 to 3,500 words each, and articles— light and 
bright as possible — from 1,000 to 2,000 words each. Humorous articles 
most desired, 

Illustrated Bits, 13 Milford Lane, Strand, London, W. C. (2 cents): A 
weekly, accepts dialogues, short stories from 1,000 to 3,000 words and line 

Illustrated London News, Milford Lane, Strand, London, W. C, (12 
cents): An illustrated weekly, accepts articles, not more than 2,800 
words or so, on matters of especial topical interest to home and 
colonial readers, including Canada; everything must be novel and full of 
human interest. Illustrations, (photographs, drawings) essential. Short 
stories: 2,500 to 4,000 words. Serials: 70,000 to 90,000 words. Rates: 
high, but as arranged. Payment: after issue. A trustworthy publica- 
tion. Preliminary letter advisable. Work must be of high merit to 
win acceptance. United States contributions had best be of a cos- 
mopolitan nature. 

Infants' Magazine, 21 Old Bailey, London, E. C: Desires bright little 
stories, 200 to 300 words each, and humorous rhymes, for children under 
10 years. 

Jester and Wonder, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. 
(2 cents): An illustrated weekly, made up of humor and humorous 
illustrations, smart, topical, and witty, not too "classy." Tone Mss. 
accepted akin to the Sunday newspapers' stuff. Dialect, except the usual 
patter, eschewed. Drawings in line, acceptable. Rates: as arranged. 
Payment: on publication. Tardy in treatment, though sure enough, 
belonging to the Harmsworth firm. 

Jewish World, 10 Duke Street, Aldgate, London, E. C, (2 cents): A 
weekly, occasionally uses short story of Jewish interest, placed anywhere. 

Kitchen, 22 Henrietta Street, London, W. C. (4 cents): A monthly, 
after the style of Table Talk, that treats "all intellectual and recreation 
wants in the household." The articles run up to 4,000 or 5,000 words; 


payment, which varies according to the value of the contribution, is 
made promptly after publication. 

Knowledge, 42 Bloomsbury Square, London, W. C, (24 cents) : A 
monthly, scientific standard of Britain, prints articles of practical 
scientific value, or dealing with novel and important scientific matters. 
Length, to 8,000 words, shorter articles finding preference. 

Literary World, 13 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (6 cents): A monthly 
occupied with Uterary criticism and contingent subjects. Occasionally 
outside work is used, 1,800 to 2,500 words in length, dealing with any 
prominent author or publisher; especially of international repute. 
Sometimes uses short stories, romance, mystery, love, historical, of above 
length. But all work must be of a high-class literary character, endued 
with "style," and of especial interest. Rates: from one-half cent per 
word and upwards, payable after publication. 

Little Folks (Cassell's), La Belle Sauvage, London, E. C. (12 cents): A 
monthly, uses short and serial stories, poems and descriptive articles. 
Short stories should be bright and healthy, with good plot and plenty of 
incident, from 1,500 to 2,000 words. 

London Budget, 69 Fleet Street, London, E. C: The Hearst Sunday 
paper, largely a staff product. 

London Magazine, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. 
(12 cents): An illustrated monthly of wide scope. Uses short stories, 
also storiettes, based on love, adventure, fantasy (mostly the H. G. Wells 
kind), society, the life of the people, colonial episodes, etc.; any inter- 
esting and "human" theme. Sometimes takes a serial, and sometimes a 
complete novel. Length: Storiettes, 1,000 to 1,500 words. Short stories: 
up to 4,000. Looks for literary execution as well as cleverness of plot 
and handling, though originality of the author's point of view often 
redeems a hackneyed theme. Prefers the objective yarn, and eschews 
sexual problems. Articles: unique preferably illustrated, must be timely 
or deal with topics, and written in a bright and attractive manner. Rates: 
from five dollars a thousand words, and upwards. Payment: after pub- 
lication. American contributions had best have an international flavor 
about them, and "the wide appeal." A very business-like publication, 
prompt in its treatment and payments, belonging to the Harmsworth 

London Opinion, 15 York Buildings, Adelphi, London, W. C. (2 cents) : 
A weekly, interested in articles, fiction and verse if topical and timely. 
Stories 1,000 — 1,500 words must be crisp. Verse light and satoric 
preferred. Humorous articles, less than 1,000 words. Payment: five 
dollars a thousand words up. 

Machinery Market, 146A Queen Victoria Street, London, E. C. (2 
cents): A weekly. Considers offers of original articles by experts, or 
sketches dealing with subjects having a practical bearing on the business 
side of engineering. Articles must be brightly and concisely written and 
should run from two to three columns. They must be independent in 
tone and useful to buyers and users of machinery. 

Magician, Robin Hood Court, London, E. C. (8 cents) : Accepts 
original contributions in the shape of conjuring tricks, illusions, ventril- 
oquism, shadowgraph, puzzles, second sight, marionettes and all allied 
subjects. Occasional stories, generally with magical element or mystery. 
Payment: by arrangement. 

Magpie, 5 John Street, Adelphi, London, W. C, (6 cents): A monthly 



fesks for short stories of any nature so long as they are strong. Nothing 
J)rovincial is wanted, whether U. S., or British. Length: 2,000 to 4,000 
Vords. Contributors should study publication before submitting. 

Marvel, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): 
A weekly, desires complete stories of 18,000 to 22,000 words. Good 
healthy adventure — sea, school, historical or foreign lands. Plenty of 
incident and no elaborate verbiage. 

Mercantile Guardian, 16 St. Helen's Place, London, E, C. (35 cents): 
A commercial monthly, accepts short articles and paragraphs on topics 
of interest to those in trade between Britain and over-seas; new openings, 
fresh "lines," demands at business centers, etc., 200 words preferred to 
1,000. Rates: high, and according to worth of copy. Payment: 
immediately on acceptance. 

Mining Journal, 46 Queen Victoria Street, London, E. C. (12 cents, 
weekly) : Accepts original "copy" on mining, metallurgy, etc., in any 
part of the world. Photographs or drawings are essential. Length and 
rates: as arranged by the editor. Thus a preliminary letter is necessary. 

Motor Boat, 7 Rosebery Avenue London, E. C. (2 cents): A weekly, 
uses accounts of experiences and technical articles dealing with motor 

Motor Cycle, 20 Tudor Street, London, E. C. (2 cents) : A weekly, uses 
matter of interest to motor cyclists, technical or descriptive of tours, etc. 

Nash's Magazine, 69 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (12 cents): A leading 
monthly, accepts high class fiction — short stories from 2,000 to 5,000 
words each to appeal to both men and women, and illustrated articles 
of merit. 

New Magazine, La Belle Sauvage, Ludgate Hill, London, E. C. (9 
cents) : A monthly, considers humorous verse, jokes and stories of human 
interest and adventure 3,000 to 6,000 words. Payment from fair to 

Nineteenth Century and After, 5 New Street Square, Fetter Lane, 
London, E.C. (60 cents) : A monthly, uses articles of paramount im- 
portance based on original experiences, research or new material in the 
fields of politics, economics and sociology. Current topics preferred. 
Only authoritative articles, bearing authors' signature, considered. 

Novel Magazine, 18 Henrietta Street, Covent Garden, London, W. C. 
(9 cents): A non-illustrated monthly, using fiction only. Short stories: 
all lengths. Themes: adventure, love, mystery, romance, fantasy lightly 
treated, social matters — expecting yarns of wronged women divorced 
couples and sentimental wrongs. Not fond of newspaper plots, but 
desires originality, novelty, together with a strong human interest motive. 
Likes swift action and strong plot, and is not exacting as to literary 
handling and artistic polish. Sometimes runs a serial, theme as above, 
of from 60,000 to 90,000 words. Sometimes, a complete novel. Accepts 
storiettes: 1,000 to 1,500 words. Setting of story may be anywhere, but 
matter shouM preferably have something of a British tinge. Outsiders 
not ignored. Attaches no importance to author's lack of reputation; 
the "story" is the thing. Uses verse of various sorts, topical, humorous, 
sentimental, etc., and of different lengths. Rates: from five dollars a 
thousand words, and upwards. Liberal remuneration for especially 
attractive matter. Payment: on acceptance. A magazine of The Blue 
Book type. States on rejection slip its ground for declining the Mss. 

Pall Mall Magazine: Absorbed by Nash's Magazine. 


Patrician, 1 York Street, Covent Garden, London, W. C. (12 cents): 
A monthly, high-class and liberally illustrated. Uses regularly high 
class, skilfully written short stories of lengths up to 3,000 words that 
deal with society, cosmopolitan and other, after The Smart Set vogues. 
It pays at the rate of ?10 a thousand words. American authors who 
know English characteristics will find a hearty welcome. Remxineration 
is forwarded some Little time after publication. 

•Pearson's Magazine, Pearson Buildings, Henrietta Street, Covent 
Garden, London, W. C. (12 cents): An illustrated monthly using short 
stories, seldom a serial, and never a complete novel, appealing to the 
middle-class. Short stories 2,500 to 6,000 words. Articles same 
length. Short stories must be crisp, swift in action and plot, and 
preferably, with a happy ending. No melodramatic matter used; story 
stuff must deal with love, adventure, mystery, business, commerce en- 
terprise, historical and pure romance. Prefers human interest to mere 
skill in building a story, and offers an open field to contributors, irrespec- 
tive of reputation. United States contributions must not savor too much 
of indigenous production. Dialect not favored, or tragedy with unhappy 
endings. Articles illustrated, and dealing with travel, description, out 
door life in country, field, hunting, exploration, adventure, etc. Makes 
a specialty of pastimes and sports. Uses light, serious and humorous 
verse ranging from eight lines to a hundred or so. Rates: very high, 
and as arranged. Payment: usually on acceptance or else by arrange- 
ment. A monthly treating contributors exceedingly well and, usually, 
stating grrounds of rejection on rejecticn slip. CopjTights in the United 
States, but not the same as Pearson's Monthly, New York. 

Red Magazine, Fleetway House, Farringdon Street, London, E. C. (9 
cents): A semi-monthly, uses short stories and an occasional novel; 
length about 3,000 to 5,000 words, subject not restricted; must be well 
written and of popular theme and treatment. Payment: according to 
editorial judgment as to worth, promptly on publication. 

Rosebud, 13 Fleet Street, London, E. C. (6 cents): A monthly, for 
little children, uses stories and articles up to 500 words. The John 
Martin's Book of Great Britain. Pa^Tnent: very high, and prompt. 

*Royal Magazine, 18 Henrietta Street, Covent Garden, London, W. C. 
(9 cents): A monthly, popular with the masses. All matter must appeal 
to women. Seven to eight short stories, illustrated articles, and verse 
in each issue. Occasionally a serial, but not often. Themes: social, 
everyday life, romance of any type, mystery, light fantasy, adventure 
with romantic ting. Length: 2,500 to 4,000 words, preference given to 
the shorter matter. Storiettes 800 to 1,200 words, based on real life. 
Articles: 1,500 to 3,000 words, capable of illustration. On topics timely, 
novel, and full of human interest: not dealing with travel, description, 
science treated in a heavy manner, or prominent people. Rates: from 
five dollars a thousand words, and upwards, according to editor's value 
of contribution; usually intimated for the contributor's acceptance, 
or as may be arranged. Accepts verse, humorous and light. Illustra- 
tions, photogrraphs and drawings in line and wash. United States contri- 
butions had best have something of an international flavor. Often runs 
a story series, detective, adventure or mystery. Material must be 
treated in light and bright manner, objectively, directly and lucidly. As 
much value is laid on plot as on execution. Treatment of contributors: 
quick and courteous, typical of all Pearson publications. 


*Queen, Bream's Buildings, London, E. C. (12 cents): A weekly, 
devoted to work and interests of educated women. Articles: about 1,000 
words, should give new information on or show fresh handling of topics 
of feminine importance. Preliminary letter desirable. Rates: about 
six dollars a column of fifteen hundred words. 

Punch, 10 Bouverie, Street, London, E. C. (6 cents): A weekly, the 
leading humorous journal of Britishers. Accepts short, satirical sketches 
and humorous articles from outside contributors; also a few line draw- 
ings. Rates: exceedingly liberal, and arranged between editor and con- 
tributors. Payment immediately on acceptance. United States 
contributors are advised to study current numbers before sending wares, 
atmosphere and feeling being very individual and difficult to catalogue. 

Premier Magazine, Fleetway House, London, W. C: Is open to stirring 
dramatic short stories with well-knit plots and attractive styles, that 
range from 2,000 to 5,000 words. It pays at the rate of $5 a thousand 
words. American contributors to this monthly, which is a very open 
market for all manner of 'human interest' stories, ought to be careful 
about their copyright arrangements, as this magazine, which is one of 
the Big Harmsworth Group, likes to secure all rights; that is, copyright 
covering all world rights. This group of publications — The Red Maga- 
zine, a bi-monthly, The London, and a shoal of weeklies — is "greedy" 
in this respect, but pays very promptly. 

Sphere, 6 Great New Street, London, E. C. (12 cents): An illustrated 
weekly, accepting up-to-date news and very topical articles. Accepts 
timely photographs and drawings. Has a bias for international events 
told in illustrations, photos or drawings and very brief descriptive matter. 
Always looking for something fresh and newsy. Fiction: usually com- 
missioned by editorial department. Rates: by arrangement. Payment: 
on publication. Verse: little used save in Christmas number. Aims at 
smartness. Accepts decorative pages and seasonable covers. 

Story-Teller, La Belle Sauvage, London, E. C. (9 cents) : A monthly, 
uses only dramatic stories, 2,000 to 18,000 words, preferred length 3,000 — 
7,000; any subject; literary craftsmanship required. Payment: by 
arrangement, punctually after publication like all Cassell publications. 
Courteous to contributors and prompt in passing on Mss. One of the 
"best-sellers" and most extensive buyers among British periodicals. 

*Strand Magazine, 8 Southampton Street, Strand, London, W. C. (12 
cents) : An illustrated monthly, of world-wide reputation. Uses from 
five to six stories, many articles, and a fairy tale, in every issue. Some- 
times a serial, or a series of related short stories. Short stories: 3,800 
to 7,000 words. Articles: same lengths, must be capable of illustration. 
Themes: love, adventure, mystery, romance, historical and other, busi- 
ness, commerce, enterprise. Plot must be vigorous, with swift move- 
ment and exciting incident. Not so much stress laid on artistic handling. 
Setting: anywhere. Articles: fresh treatment and novel themes appeal- 
ing to the man in the street. Rates: five dollars a thousand up, for good 
work very high rates are paid. Payment: on publication. Rather slow 
in considering Mss., but courteous in treatment. Likely United States 
contributors are advised to study its pages before despatching matter. 
A magazine worth pleasing, has a leaning for "big" names but does not 
turn down smaller folks if the stuff is good. No verse accepted. 
Curiosities, with illustration, photograph or drawing, and briefly ex- 
plained, liberally paid for. 


Studio, 44 Leicester Square, London, W. C. (24 cents) : A monthly, 
dealing with art matters, principally modern. Articles from 1,500 to 
2,500 words and shorter notes on fine or applied art subjects, accompanied 
by photographs, may be sent for consideration. A preliminary letter 
is desirable. 

Syren and Shipping, 93 Leadenhall Street, London, E. C. (12 cents): 
A weekly, leading in its specialty, uses authoritative articles. Rate: 
one-half cent a word. Business-like but agreeable. 

Tit-Bits, Southampton Street, Strand, London, W. C. (2 cents): A 
weekly, uses miscellany, numerous paragraphs, short stories of 2,000 
to 2,500 words, humor and serials. Articles on new and interesting sub- 
jects are particularly desirable. 

T. P.'S Weekly, 5 Tavistock Street, London, W. C. (2 cents) : Articles, 
not exceeding 1,500 words, on literary and general topics and occasional 
short stories are desired. 

Wide World, 8 Southampton Street, Strand, London, W. C. (12 cents) : 
A monthly, of peculiar individuality. No fiction used, only fact. True 
stories and yarns, if necessary authenticated, dealing with perils and 
adventures, also articles treating of quaint and peculiar customs, man- 
ners, sports, travel, etc., that must have sets of photographs illustrating 
the text. Setting: anywhere. Themes: all and any. Small value put 
on artistic handling, so long as presentation is accurate, striking, vivid, 
and with appeal to human interests. Buys separate photographs, especi- 
ally unique interest. Rates: liberal, as arranged. Payment: usually on 
publication. Treatment: slow, but upright and courteous. A Newnes 

* Windsor Magazine, Warwick House, Salisbury Square, London, E. C. 
(12 cents): An illustrated monthly, accepting short stories, five to seven 
in each issue, four or five articles, and short verse of all kinds. Stories, 
bright, crisp, gripping in plot and of literary distinction in handling. 
Themes: adventure, love, romance, mystery, fantasy of the H. G. Wells' 
kind, humor not too parochial, business and every-day life. Length: 
3,000 to 7,000 words. Seldom uses storiettes, sometimes a complete 
novel, and occasionally a serial. Articles: capable of illustration are 
generally written to order, but the editorial department is always open 
to suggestions. Rates: from five dollars a thousand words, but liberal 
for good work. Payment: on publication. Treatment: considerate, yet 
slow. This monthly has a distinct bias for authors of big repute. United 
States contributors should send preliminary letter. 

Yachtsman, 125 Strand, London, W. C. (24 cents): A weekly, contri- 
butions limited to water sports, not exceeding 2,000 words. Payment: 
as arranged. Treatment: slow. 

Yes or No, 2 Hind Court, Fleet Street, London, E. C. (2 cents): A 
weekly, uses short stories, 2,000 — 5,000 words, and serials; settings any- 
where treatment: crisp, viril, dramatic; themes: sentimental, emotional, 
even sensational; adventure, crime and detection and humor preferred. 
Payment: prompt, at rate of one-fifth cent per word, for universal copy- 




Bakers' & Confectioners' Review, Los Angeles: A monthly. 

Pacific Coast Gazette, 330 Pacific Building, San Francisco: A monthly, 
devoted to the trade interests of the master bakers, confectioners, 
restaurant men and hotel keepers of the Pacific Coast, invites contribu- 
tion of articles of interest to the baking trade, which will be paid for 
at reg^ular rates. Unused manuscripts will be returned promptly. Mr. 
A. W. J. Gibbs is the editor. 

New South Baker, 601 Empire Life Building, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Sweets, Empire Life Building, Atlanta: A monthly, devoted to the 
confectionery trade and closely allied industries. 


Bakers' Helper, 431 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, "We 
are in the market for articles on improved methods of bakery operation. 
Prefer articles not over 1,500 words." 

Bakers' Journal, Chicago: A weekly. 

Candy and Ice Cream, Chicago: A monthly. 

Modern Confectioner & Baker, Chicago: A monthly, '*we accept manu- 
scripts only when they bear on some features relating to the confec- 
tionery, ice cream and soda fountain industry. We use no short stories 
or any other kind of contributed matter. We pay for the original 
articles on their appearance in our pages." 


American Businessman, 231 East 13th Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly. (See Financial, Banking, etc., I*ublications.) 

Bakers' Review, 17 Battery Place, New York: A monthly. 

Bakers' & Confectioners' Review, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: A 

Bakers' Weekly, New York: A weekly. 

Confectioners' & Bakers' Gazette, New York City: A monthly. 

Ice Cream Trade Journal, New York City: A monthly. 

International Confectioner, New York City: A monthly. 

Retail Baker, 326 West 41st Street, New York City: A monthly, "We 
do not care to receive manuscripts from others than our regular staff." 

Supply World, New York City: A monthly. 

Soda Fountain, New York: A monthly. (See Drugs, Oil, etc.) 

Soda Water News, 461 Eighth Avenue, New York: William A. 
Gallagher, manager. 


Confectioners' Review, 403 Johnston Building, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Confectioners' Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
National Baker, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Canadian Baker & Confectioner, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 




American Coal Journal, Chicago: A weekly. 

Black Diamond, Chicago: A weekly. "The Black Diamond is a trade 
paper devoted exclusively to coal. Most of this material is written by 
members of the staff. Occasionally articles are purchased at the custom- 
ary trade paper rate. We desire only those things which tell about the 
coal trade. How members of that trade succeeded in doing their busi- 
ness in such a way as to increase their profits, or to solve their other pro- 
blems. We want, therefore, only method stuff, and this illustrated with 
information in detail, citing specific instances and the names of com- 
panies using the method or device, together with the result from the 
use of that device or method." 

Retail Coalman, 1431 Monadnock Block, Chicago: A monthly. 

Coal & Coke, Baltimore: A semi-monthly. 

Coal Dealer, 934 Lumber Exchange, Minneapolis: A monthly. 


Coal Age, Tenth Avenue and 36th Street, New York: A weekly, "is de- 
voted exclusively to coal mining and coke manufacture. As a general 
rule, the articles which we publish are of a technical nature. 
Engineering practice in coal mines and about mining plants absorbs 
most of our attention. In addition we devote a few pages each week to 
the human side of the industry, which includes sociological work among 
coal miners and schemes of management. We use everything which 
pertains to coal and coke and anything which is worthy the attention of 
those in the industry is acceptable to us." 

Coal Trade Journal, New York: A weekly. 


Coal Mines Monthly Bulletin, Cleveland. ' 

Journal of the American Peat Society, Toledo: A quarterly. 
Courier, Connellsville : A weekly. 


Coal & Coke Operator, 108 Smithfield Street, Pittsburg: A weekly has 
absorbed Fuel Magazine, Chicago, 111. 

Coal Trade Bulletin, 930 Park Building, Pittsburg: A semi-monthly. 
Colliery Engineer, Scranton: A monthly. 

Appalachian Trade Journal, Knoxville: A monthly. 



Concrete Age, Atlanta: A monthly. 


American Stone Trade, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 
monthly, will use accounts of uses of stone in all kinds of construction 
work, and separate photographs of interest to the stone trade. Interest- 
ing architectural and sculptural photographs are especially desired. 

Cement & Engineering News, Chicago: A monthly. 

Cement Era, 538 S. Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, devoted to 
cement, concrete, and related machinery, "publishes annually during the 
Chicago Cement Show a daily paper, for which it likes to have several 
short verses, anything with cement or concrete for a theme. These can 
be made in the form of a limerick, or any form, which is suited to verse 
of a lighter vein. It would use something on the Walt Mason style, if 
well written. Mr. E. S. Hanson, editor. Uses news photographs which 
show concrete work of importance in process of construction or recently 
completed or unique concrete structures. 

Cement World, 241 South Fifth Avenue, Chicago: A monthly, uses 
illustrated accounts of uses for cement and concrete. Illustrated accounts 
of novel uses are especially desired. 

Monumental News, Chicago: A monthly. 

National Builder, 358 Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, "accept- 
able, practical articles on building are paid for at a liberal rate. 
Articles on concrete construction are desired." 

Reporter (Marble & Granite), 835 Washington Boulevard, Chicago: 
A monthly, devoted exclusively to granite and marble monument trade. 

Rock Products and Building Materials, 537 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A semi-monthly devoted to concrete and manufactured build- 
ing material, uses pertinent articles, illustrated, and separate photo- 


Granite, Marble & Bronze, 176 Federal Street, Boston: A monthly, 
will offer a market for occasional business development articles, articles 
descriptive of unique uses for concrete, marble and bronze, and occasion- 
al photographs. 


Concrete-Cement Age, Detroit: A monthly devoted to cement and co- 
crete construction. It uses only technical material bearing on the uses 
of cement; illustrations should accompany articles. A portion of the 
paper is devoted to technical discussions and contributions to this depart- 
ment are only by request. Publication slow after acceptance on account 
of the paper being planned far in advance. The management is courte- 
ous and reliable. One half cent per word is paid for text. Twenty five 
cents per column inch for finished drawings, fifteen cents per column inch 
for photographs. Harvey Whipple, managing editor. 

Cement Record, Kansas City: A monthly. 



Trade Notes, (Marble & Granite), Trenton: A quarterly. 


Cement, New York City: A monthly. 

Cement Age, New York City: A monthly. 

Stone, New York City: A monthly. 

Mantel, Tile and Grate, 407 Arcade Building, Utica: A monthly. 


Lehigh, AUentown: Published by the Lehigh Portland Cement Com- 
pany, is devoted to concrete construction. W. A. Fuch, advertising 



Los Angeles Apparel Gazette, Los Angeles: A monthly. "All work 
done by our own staflF." 

Pacific Coast Merchant, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Cotton, 1021 Grant Building, Atlanta: A monthly, "besides being in the 
market for technical articles on cotton manufacturing, is also interested 
in occasional economic articles of interest to the textile trade. We are 
particularly anxious to secure a series of accurate cost accounting 
articles directly applicable to cotton manufacturing and the textile 
finishing processes. Such a series would, of necessity, have to 
be founded on facts, not theory. We pay a varied rate for material in 
accordance with its value to us. The rate running all the way from $1 to 
$3 a colume of 600 words. The space occupied by cuts is figured as 
reading matter. Payment is made within thirty days after publication. 
Unaccepted manuscripts are returned providing stamps are included. 
We prefer illustrated articles when it improves the general value of 
them." L. L. Arnold, editor. 

Progressive Retailer, Atlanta: A monthly, "we are in the market for 
manuscripts based on subjects of particular interest to retail merchants 
in the southern states, which should treat of the fundamental principles 
of retail merchandising particularly." 


Apparel Gazette, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 
Dry Goods Reporter, Chicago: A weekly. 
Milliner, Chicago: A monthly. 


American Wool & Cotton Reporter, Boston: A weekly. 

Dry Goods Buyer, Boston: A monthly, "We are in the market for 
manuscripts of not more than 500 words, dealing only with matter inter- 
esting to the dry goods trade." 

Fiber & Fabric, Boston: A weekly. 

Textile American, Boston: A monthly. 

Textile World Record, 161 Summer Street, Boston: A monthly, devoted 
to textile interests. Deals especially with the problems of mill overseers 
and superintendents. Will pay for acceptable articles. 


Glover's Review, GloversArille: A monthly. 

American Cloak & Suit Review, New York: A monthly. 

American Gentleman, 222 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, a 
man's fashion journal of especial interest to custom tailors. Uses 
pertinent articles of general interest and business building articles. In 
the department "In The Public Eye From The Sartorial Point of View" 
it uses illustrated personality articles. 

American Hatter, 1182 Broadway, New York: A monthly. "In the 
market for manuscripts on subjects pertaining to retail merchandising 



in hat stores and hat departments of clothing and furnishing goods stores. 
Limit of 1,000 words." 

American Silk Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Cloak Tips and Clothing and Furnishing Tips, 114 Fifth Avenue, New 
York: Monthlies, "will use an occasional, extremely clever, up-to-date 
story, dealing with some phase of the clothing business. These must 
not exceed 1,000 words. Unusual articles are desired from those familiar 
with the business." 

Corset and Underwear Review, New York: A monthly. 

Clothier & Furnisher, 13 Astor Place, New York: A monthly, uses 
an occasional business development article or an article on retail advertis- 

Daily Trade Record, P. O. Box 500, Madison Square Station, New 
York: Desires personal news of mill employees of the rank of overseer 
or higher, items of construction, of fires at textile mills, and semi-tech- 
nical articles on any mechanical or chemical subject interesting to 
textile men. 

Dress Essentials, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly, devoted 
to the interests of the Lace, Embroidery, Dressmaking, Neckwear and 
the allied trades. Uses news items and an occasional business building 

Dry Goods, 116 West 32nd Street, New York: A monthly, uses news 
items and an occasional business building article of direct value to the 
drygoods trade. 

Dry Goods Economist, 231 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"can use only such matter as is written by an expert, one who has had 
wide experience in the manufacture and distribution of textiles and other 
dry goods. We have a large editorial staff, and therefore, can use but 
a small amount of contributed matter." 

Dry Goods Guide, New York: A monthly. 

Fabrics, Fancy Goods & Notions, New York City: A monthly. 

Garments, New York: 

Haberdasher, 50 Union Square, New York: A monthly, uses business 
building articles, news notes and an occasional pertinent poem. 

Illustrated Milliner, New York: A monthly. 

Knit Goods, 118 East 28th Street, New York: A monthly, purchases 
an occasional technical article of interest to makers of knit goods. 

Lace & Embroidery Review, New York: A monthly. 

Men's Wear, 42 East 21st Street, New York: A semi-monthly, pub- 
lished by the Fairchild Company, "might use certain articles on men's 
fashions, if the writer can speak with authority." 

Millinery Trade Review, New York: A monthly. 

Notions & Fancy Goods, New York: A monthly. 

Nugent's Bulletin, 1182 Broadway, New York: A weekly, devoted to 
the interests of manufacturers of ready to wear garments for women 
and children's use. 

Silk, 17 Madison Avenue, New York: A monthly. "We are in the 
market for manuscripts of technical articles on silk textile industry about 
1,000 words long. We prefer illustrated articles. We occasionally pur- 
chase photographs." 

Textile Manufacturers* Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Women's and Infants' Furnisher, New York, N. Y.: A monthly, 
Clifford & Lawton, 1 East 28th Street, New York. 



Mill News, Charlotte: A weekly. 

Textile Manufacturer, Charlotte: A weekly. 


Trade Review, 514 Main Street, Cincinnati: A monthly. Purchases 
short articles on window trimming, interior decorating, advertising 
writing, sales plans and store accounting. "Layouts" for advertisements, 
advertising sketches, cartoons, and similar material of interest to the 
dry goods and allied trades is desired. 

Trade Bulletin, Cleveland: A monthly. 


Posselt's Text'le Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Garment Buyers' Guide, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Southwestern Merchant, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 


Merchants Journal and Commerce, Richmond: A monthly magazine 
devoted to ail trades. Will consider occasionally a business building 


Canadian Textile Journal, 226 Confederation Life Building, Toronto, 
Ontario: A monthly, devoted to textile manufacturing and to the pro- 
duction of wool and other Canadian textile fabrics. Accepts items of 
textile news and articles of general news to the textile trade. 

Clothier & Haberdasher, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Dry Goods Review, 143 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario: A semi- 
monthly, uses an occasional business building article. 

Men's Wear, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Ready to Wear, 1229 Queens Street, West, Toronto, Ontario: A month- 
ly, uses an occasional business building article of interest to dealers in 
women's and children's garments and furs. 



California Oil World, Bakersfield: A weekly. 

California Druggist, Los Angeles: A bi-monthly. 

Oil Industry, Los Angeles: A monthly. 

Pacific Paint, Wallpaper, Picture and Art Goods Trade, San Francisco: 
A monthly. 

Pacific Pharmacist, 723 Pacific Building, San Francisco: A monthly. 
"We are not in a position to pay for articles." 

Stirring Rod, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Rocky Mountain Druggist, 60 Jacobson Building, Denver: A monthly. 


Cotton Seed Oil Magazine, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Soda Dispenser, 601 Empire Life Building, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Southern Carbonator & Bottler, 601 Empire Life Building, Atlanta: A 


Modern Painter, Chicago: A monthly trade paper formed by con- 
solidation of Profitable Paint and The Paint Dealers' Magazine. 

C. R. D. A. News, Chicago: A weekly. 

N. A. R. D. Notes, 127 North Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly. 

Painter and Wood Finisher, 138 North La Salle Street, Chicago: A 

National Drug Clerk, Chicago: A monthly. 

Paint and Varnish Record, 29 La Salle Street, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Paint — The Dealers' Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Paint, Oil & Drug Review, 138 North La Salle Street, Chicago: A 

Western Druggist, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 


Veneers, 206 Commercial Club Building, Indianapolis: A monthly. 
Painter & Decorator, Lafayette: A monthly. 

Drug News, Louisville: A monthly. 

Modern Druggist, New Orleans: A monthly. 


Journal of Pharmacology & Experimental Therapeutics, Baltimore: A 


Apothecary, 530 Atlantic Avenue, Boston: A monthly, "we are in the 



market for manuscripts of from 1,000 to 2,000 words pertaining to the 
drug trade. We prefer illustrated articles." 

Spatula, Sudbury Building, Boston: A monthly, will use illustrated 
articles of direct value to dniggists, especially those which concern the 
development of business. An occasional separate article, of any type, 
if interesting, may be purchased. 

Purity, Lowell: A monthly. 

Whalemen's Shipping List, New Bedford : A weekly. 


Bulletin of Pharmacy, Detroit: A monthly. 

Retail Druggist, 57 Fort Street, West, Detroit: A monthly, "we are in 
the market for manuscripts of from 500 words to 5,000 words and most 
desire those pertaining to the selling end of the retail drug business. 
We can also use short stories and serial stories that have to do with 
the drug business. We are also interested in illustrated articles but we 
do not purchase photographs of any particular kind." 


Northwestern Druggist, 401 Scandinavian Bank Building, St. Paul: A 


American Paint and Oil Dealer, St. Louis: A monthly, *^uses articles 
on cost accounting, bookeeping, etc., advertising, salesmanship, window 
display and store service. Short stories are also accepted. Series of 
articles are often used." Allen W. Clark, Editor. 

Meyer Brothers Druggist, 222 South Broadway, St. Louis: A monthly, 
"we are in the market for articles on subjects of interest to pharmacists. 
We prefer illustrated articles." 

National Druggist, 914 Century Building, St. Louis: A monthly, "we 
are in the market for articles of interest to or relating to the drug trade." 

Oil and Gas Journal, St. Louis: A weekly. 


Oildom, Bayonne: A monthly, devoted to oils for roads and automobiles, 
""is in the market for material relating to oil and its products, and is 
willing to pay as much or more than any one else in its line. To re- 
ceive consideration a writer must show that he is familiar with his sub- 
ject. Financial news relating to oil companies is also covered." O. J. 
Klinger, editor. 

Physician's Drug News, 250 High Street, Newark: A monthly. 


Voice of the Retail Druggist, Borden and Van Alst Avenues, Long 
Island City: A monthly. 

American Druggist and Pharmaceutical Record, 62 West Broadway, 
New York: A monthly, uses original communications and articles in its 
business bviilding department and in a department devoted to the soda 

American Perfumer and Essential Oil Review, New York: A monthly. 


Druggists' Circular, New York: A monthly. 

Journal of Pharmacy, New York: A monthly. 

Medico-Pharmaceutical Critic & Guide, New York: A monthly. 

Merck's Report, 45 Park Place, New York: A monthly, A practical 
journal of pharmacy as a profession and a business, uses technical 
articles and articles on business development and advertising. 

Oil, Paint and Drug Reporter, New York: A weekly. 

Painters' ^Magazine, 100 William Street, New York: A monthly. In 
the market for matter, preferably illustrated, of interest to the trade. 
Payment is good, and remittances are made following publication. 

Pharmaceutical Era, 3 Park Place, New York: An illustrated monthly 
journal for druggists, drug clerks and students, cares for technical 
material only. 

Practical Druggist, 108 Fulton Street, New York: A monthly, main- 
tains a regular staff of contributors so that interested writers should 
address the editor. 

Soap Gazette and Perfumer, 108 Fulton Street, New York: A monthly. 

Soda Fountain, New York: A monthly. An illustrated journal for 
druggists, confectioners and operators of fountains. Technical material 

Wallpaper News & Interior Decorator, New York: A monthly. 


National Petroleum News, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Midland Druggist and Pharmaceutical Review, Columbus: A monthly. 

Oil and Gas Journal, Tulsa; A weekly. 


Pacific Drug Review, 510 Stock Exchange, Portland: A monthly, "is 
in the market for a limited number of articles on 'Drug Store Window 
Dressing,' and for the right kind, with a diagram and photograph, will 
pay at the rate of $5 each for about a page. Matter to be acceptable 
should show originality and should give details as to how results are 
obtained, together with lists, if possible, of both commodities and fix- 
tures used. Generalities are not wanted, but each article might with 
propriety treat in an interesting way of the principles involved in the 
particular window under discussion. Unavailable manuscripts accom- 
panied by postage will be promptly returned." Guy T. Ketcheson, 


Oil & Gas Man's Magazine, Butler: A monthly, handles short articles 
on the oil industry, particularly matter covering new oil fields, markets, 
means of producing, etc. Matter should appeal to the consumer rather 
than to the producer. Rate about one half cent a word. 

American Journal of Pharmacy, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Drugs, Oils and Paint, 34 The Bourse, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Western Pennsylvania Retail Druggist, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Petroleum Gazette, Titusville: A monthly. 



Cotton & Cotton Oil News, 308 South Ervay Street, Dallas: A weekly. 
Southern Pharmaceutical Journal, Dallas: A monthly. 
Oil Mill Gazetteer, Wharton: A monthly. 


Pharmaceutical Record, Box 1506, Victoria, B. C: A monthly. 

Canadian Druggist, Dineen Building, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Pharmaceutical Journal, 295 King Street, Toronto, Ontario: 
A monthly. 

Painter & Decorator, Queen Street, W., Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Retail Druggist of Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Pharmaceutical Journal, P. O. Drawer 1740, Montreal, Quebec: A 

Western Canadian Pharmacist, Winnipeg: A monthly. 



Educational Exchange, Birmingham: A monthly. 

Educator, Huntsville: A monthly devoted to the education of the negro. 

Index, Normal: A monthly. 

National Negro School News, Tuskegee Institute: A monthly, 

Arizona Teacher, Phoenix: A monthly. 

Arkansas Teacher, Conway: A monthly. 

Sierra Educational News and Book Review, San Francisco: A monthly. 
Western Journal of Education, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Colorado School Journal, Denver: A monthly. 


Catholic Educational Review, 1326 Quincy Street, Brookland: "accepts 
articles, which, in the judgment of the editors, reach the required merit 
in the field which the journal aims to cover. The articles must have 
educational value, the thought must be clothed in good English, it must 
be up-to-date from a pedagogical standpoint, and wherever possible it 
should have interest from the standpoint of the Catholic educator." 
Thomas A. Shield, editor. 

Youth's Instructor, Washington: A weekly. 

Florida School Exponent, Tallahassee: A monthly. 


School & Home Education, Bloomington: A monthly except July and 

American Educational Review, 431 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 

Classical Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Elementary School Journal, Chicago: A monthly. Occasionally pur- 
chases accurate and first hand records of educational experiences and 

English Journal, Chicago: Edited by James Fleming Hosic. 

Gregg Writer, 6 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago: A monthly, devoted 
to shorthand, typewriting and commercial education. 

Religious Education, 332 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago. 

School Review, Chicago: A monthly, except July and August, devoted 
to interests of secondary schools, uses articles on high school problems. 
University of Chicago Press. 

Shorthand Writer, 723 Schiller Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Western School Journal, 623 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: A 
7 97 


World's Chronicle, 542 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly, 
i-eaches the home through the school. Its aim is to supply young persons 
with a clean account of the world's prog^'ess and induce reading whTch 
builds character. 

Inter-State School Review, Danville, A weekly. 

Correct English, Evanston: A monthly. 

American Botanist, Joliet: Published by Wil'ard N. Clute & Company, 
hereafter will pay for manuscripts. Devoted to Economic and Ecological 
Botany, it uses original articles, notes and comment, and articles on 
school botany and on decorative gardening. Intending contributors 
should communicate with the editor before sending manuscripts. 

Illinois Instructor, Litchfield: A monthly. 

Practical School Journal, Litchfield: A monthly. 

School Science and Mathematics, Mt. Morris: A monthly. 

School Century, Oak Park: A monthly, except July and August. 

Manual Training and Vocational Education, Peoria: Usually does not 
pay for manuscripts. 

School News & Practical Educator, Taylorsville: Published monthly 
except August. Buys short manuscripts, suitable for use in a school 

Cook County School News, Winnetka: A monthly. 


Lyceum World, Batesville: A monthly, "is always anxious to examine 
manuscripts. The lyceum and Chautauqua movement stands for every- 
thing that popular education stands for, and articles which show the 
importance of the lyceum movement in the country and the value of 
lectures, entertainments, and concerts of an uplifting character are 
welcome." Pays in subscriptions only. Arthur E. Cringle. 

Home & School Visitor, Greenfield: A monthly. 

Educator Journal, 28 South Meridian Street, Indianapolis: A monthly, 
uses articles, items of school news, etc. Manuscripts should be sent to 
George L. Roberts, editor, Lafayette, Indiana. 

Teacher's Journal, Marion: A monthly. 

Iowa Normal Monthly, Dubuque. 

Midland Schools, Des Moines: Published monthly except July and 

School Music, Keokuk: A bi-monthly. 

Kansas School Magazine, Emporia: A monthly. 
Kansas Teacher, Emporia: A monthly. 
State Normal BuUetin, Emporia: A weekly. 
Interstate Schoolman, Hutchinson: A monthly. 
Kansas Star, Olathe: A semi-monthly. 

Ottawa Chautauqua Assembly Herald, Ottawa: A quarterly. 
Western School Journal, Topeka: A monthly. 

Southern Teacher, Grayson: A monthly. 

Southern School Journal, 107 W. Short St., Lexington: A monthly. 
**We purchase no manuscripts." . . 



Louisiana School Review, Baton Rouge: A monthly. 
Louisiana School Work, Baton Rouge: A monthly. 


Our Little People, Farmington: A monthly. 
School World, Farmington: A monthly. 


Atlantic Educational Journal, 19 West Saratoga Street, Baltimore: A 
monthly; except July and August. "Departments are contributed by 
editorial staff. Uses moderate amount of practical material that will 
be helpful to teachers in classroom. Does not want abstract articles. 
Can use illustrations." H. E. Buchholz, editor. 

Journal of Educational Psychology, 19 West Saratoga Street, 
Baltimore: An educational monthly. J. Carleton Bell, Ph. D., Managing 

Modern Language Notes, Baltimore: A monthly. 


American Primary Teacher, Boston: Published monthly except July 
and August, will offer a market to teachers for articles of various kinds, 
but a preliminary letter is advisable. Verses are often accepted,especiar- 
ly those suitable for recitations. 

Education, 120 Boylston Street, Room 218, Boston: A monthly, is 
glad to receive good articles on the betterment of school life and condi- 
tions. These may concern schools of all grades and types. The social- 
educational aspect must be emphasized in articles. Occasionally verses 
are purchased. Does not pay for unsolicited Mss. 

Popular Educator, 50 Bromfield Street, Boston: A monthly, uses a 
great many practical articles especially those that concern modem 
methods of teaching modem subjects. It also accepts little plays, 
dialogues, pantomimes and verse suitable for children to recite. Manu- 
scripts are reported upon promptly. Payment is made after publication 
at the rate of $2.50 a column. Occasionally purchase photographs for 
text and cover. 

Posse Gymnasium Journal, Boston: A monthly. 

Primary Education, 50 Bromfield Street, Boston: A monthly, a variety 
of articles are desired. Brief stories which primary teachers may use 
in their work are often used. There is a department, "The Story Page," 
for which recitative poems and brief stories are desired; for the depart- 
ment, "Plays and Games," accounts of novel children's games are desired. 
Manuscripts are reported upon promptly. Payment is made after pub- 
lication at the rate of $2.50 a column. Occasionally purchase photographs 
for text and cover. 

Primary Educator, Boston: Published monthly except July and August, 
accepts occasionally little plays, dialogues, pantomines and verse suitable 
for children to recite. 

School Arts Magazine, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: Is a magazine 
for supervisors of drawing and manual training, and for grade teachers. 
It aims to acquaint instructors with fine examples of rendering in the 
varied arts of which it treats, and to show them how to correlate their 


work with other subjects in the curriculum. Is always ready to buy 
problem articles, designed to meet the requirements of the special student 
in drawing and mental training, be he quick or slow. 

Scientific Temperance Journal, Boston: Published monthly except July 
and August. 

Young Idea, Boston: A monthly devoted especially to progress in 
school work. 

Home Progress, Cambridge: A monthly. 

Review, Cambridge: A monthly. 

American Physical Education Review, Springfield: A monthly. 

Current Events, Springfield: A weekly. 

Kindergarten Review, Springfield: A monthly. Purchases stories of 
an educational character for young children and photographs of similar 

Pedagogical Seminary, Worcester: A monthly. 

School Register, Worcester: A monthly. 


Moderator-Topics, Lansing: Published weekly except July and August. 

Kindergarten-Primary Magazine, Manistee: Published monthly except 
July and August, uses practical articles of interest to Kindergarten and 
Primary teachers. It has a department "Little Pieces for Little People," 
in which verses suitable for recitations are printed. 


Tri-County Educator, Gaylord: A monthly. 

Kittson County School News, Hallock: A monthly. 

School Education, 717 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis: I*ublished 
monthly except July and August, uses an occasional story; novel ideas 
for its Primary Department, short, novel nature articles, brief items for 
a department "Moral Hygiene In Schools" and for its "Department of 
School Room Devices," it uses brief articles in the line of teaching, 
practical photographs, etc. 

Co-operative County School Journal, Warren: A monthly. 

North Star Signal, Warren: A monthly. 


Missouri School Journal, Jefferson City: A monthly. 
Force, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Inter-Mountain Edncator, Missoula: A monthly. 


Educator, Clarksdale: A weekly devoted to the education of the negro. 
Mississippi Educational Advance, Jackson: A monthly. 
Pawnee County Schools, Pawnee City: A monthly. 
Johnson County Schools, Tecumseh: A monthly. 

Every Child's Magazine, Omaha: A monthly. 


Nebraskan School Review, 733 Omaha National Bank Building, Omaha: 
A monthly. 

Nebraska Teacher, 733 Omaha National Bank Building Omaha: A 


Dartmouth, Hanover: Published three times a week. 
White Mountain Educator, Lancaster: Published monthly, except July 
and August. Devoted broadly to the interests of education. 


EDITOR, THE, Ridgewood: A fortnightly published solely in the 
interest of literary workers. 

School News of New Jersey, New Egypt: A monthly. 

Industrial Watchman, Paterson: A semi-monthly devoted to the educa- 
tion of the negro. 

Annals of Mathematics, Princeton: A quarterly. 

Training School Bulletin, Vineland: A monthly. 

New Mexico Journal of Education, Santa Fe: A monthly. 


American Education, 50 State Street, Albany: Published monthly 
except July and August. Contributions which must not exceed 1,500 
words each, on all educational topics are desired. The sociological aspect 
is given especial attention. 

Shorthand & Typewriter News, Brooklyn: A monthly. 

Normal Instructor and Primary Plans, Dansville: A monthly, uses 
articles of interest to teachers of primary and of intermediate grades 
and of rural schools. 

Nature Study Review, Ithaca: A monthly. 

Teachers' Gazette, Milf ord : Published monthly except July and August. 
Uses articles of all kinds of interest to teachers, verses, pantomimes and 
playlets for school production. 

American College, New York: A monthly. 

American Penman, 30 Irving Place, New York: A monthly, devoted 
to penmanship and business education. It arranges for all contributions. 

American Teacher, 20 East 42nd Street, New York: A monthly. "In 
regard to the character of manuscripts which we desire, I may say that 
as our concern is with the status of the teacher in society, and especially 
in American society, we are interested in every thing that bears upon 
the schools in relation to democracy and everything that relates to 
teaching as a profession. We do not care particularly for pedagogical 
material." Does not pay for manuscripts. 

Educational Review, Columbia University, New York: A monthly. 

Educational Foundations 31-33 East 27 Street, New York: A 
monthly, "is a magazine of pedagogy and treats of methods, educations 
and results." 

Pitman's Journal, 31 Union Square, New York: A monthly devoted to 
the interests of Isaac Pitman shorthand, typewriting, and commercial 
education, "desires contributions dealing with methods of instruction, 


School, New York City: A weekly. 

School Journal, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York: "Wishes short, clear 
accounts of what is doing in the educational world with stories of 
different schools of worth, programmes and special day material and 
replies to questions for information in regard to travel in this country 
and abroad." 

School and Society, Science Press, Sub-Station 84, New York: A 
weekly, edited by J. McKeen Cattell. The publication emphasizes the 
relation of education to social order, scientific research and education in 
its applications, and freedom of discussion. 

Story Tellers' Magazine, 27 West 23rd Street, New York: A monthly. 

Teacher and Home, 3536 Broadway, New York: A monthly, aims to 
make the work of teachers lighter, more efficient, and more effective, by 
the presentation of short method articles, which are not too technical to 
be readily intelligible. (?) 

Teachers' Magazine, 31 East 27th Street, New York: Published 
monthly except July and August, "like simple dramatizations and 
games. Motion songs, stories and recitations with actions, simple stories 
of how many things are done — maple sugar making, for example. Home 
geography and little supplementary stories for primary grades. Pen and 
ink pictures, but no photographs." Also desires material for higher 
grammar grades. 

Yocationist, Oswego: Published four times a year. 

Normal Magazine, Potsdam: A monthly 

Mathematics Teacher, Syracuse: A quarterly. 

Magazine of History, 28 West Elizabeth Street, Tarrytown: A monthly, 
William Abbott, the publisher writes: "The popular support accorded 
this magazine does not enable me to pay for contributions, other than 
by putting contributors on the free list for varying periods." 

North Carolina Education, Raleigh: Published monthly except July 
and August. 

Westland Educator, Lisbon : Published monthly except July and August, 
a teachers' magazine devoted to the practical needs of the school room. 


University Herald, Ada: A weekly. 

Blue-Bird, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Agricultural College Extension Bulletin, Columbus: A monthly. 

Business Educator, Columbus: Published monthly except July and 

Ohio Educational Monthly, 55 East Main Street, Columbus: A monthly. 
Does not pay for contributions. 

Ohio Teacher, Columbus: A monthly. 

Rural Educator, Columbus: A monthly, devoted to agriculture and 
country life. Makes payment for material in subscriptions only. 

Wooster Quarterly, Wooster. 

Oklahoma School Herald, Oklahoma City: Published monthly except 
July and August. 


Progress, Oklohoma: A monthly. 
Technical Educator, Tonkawa: A monthly. 

Juvenile Press, Portland: A weekly. 
Oregon Teachers' Monthly, Salem: Published monthly except July and 



History Teacher's Magazine, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Mind and Body, 72 West Johnson Street, Germantown, Philadelphia: 
Is edited by William A. Stecher. 

Pennsylvania School Journal, Lancaster: A monthly, uses many articles 
of general interest to teachers and parents. 

Psychological Clinic, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Public School Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

School Progress, 925 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
designed to interest parents, teachers and pupils. It invites contributions 
from teachers, officers of public instruction and others qualified to write 
authoritatively on school and home topics of vital interest. (?) 

Stenographer and Phonographic World, 428 Perry Building, Phila- 
delphia: Publishes contributions on all systems of short hand, articles 
on typewriting and commercial education, etc. James N. Kimball, 
editor, should be addressed regarding articles for which remuneration is 

Teacher, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

National Educator & Teachers' Advocate, Williamsport: A monthly. 

Southern School News, Columbia: A monthly. 

Stanley County School News, Fort Pierre: A monthly. 
South Dakota Educator, Mitchell: Published monthly except July and 

Associate Teacher, Pierre: A monthly. 


Southern^ Educational Review, Chattanooga: A monthly. 

Progressive Teacher, Nashville: Published monthly except July and 
August, "is an educational journal, but it has a Home Department devoted 
to home life which gives it a circulation among parents as well as 
teachers. We want for it, short practical articles which will be inter- 
esting and helpful to parents and others interested in the education of 
children. We want articles containing from two to three hundred words 
up to three thousand words, but do not want any continued stories or 
articles not well suited to a publication of the character described above." 
Claude J. Bell. (?) 


Texas IntercoUegian, Austin: A monthly. 

Texas School Journal, Dallas: Published monthly except July and 

Texas School Magazine, 1304 Commerce Street, Dallas: A monthly. 


Character Building, Salt Lake City: A monthly. 

Southern Workman, Hampton: A monthly. 
Virginia Journal of Eklucation, Richmond: A monthly. 

Northwest Journal of Education, Seattle: Published monthly except 
July and August. 


West Virginia Educator, Charleston: A monthly. 

West Virginia School Journal, Morgantown: A monthly. 


Wisconsin Journal of Education, Madison: Published monthly except 
July and Aug^ust. 

American Journal of Education, Milwaukee: A monthly. 

American School Board Journal, 129 Michigan Street, Milwaukee: A 
monthly, "desires short, non-technical articles on school organization and 
administration, school architecture and sanitation, and allied topics." 

Catholic School Journal, Milwaukee: Published monthly except July 
and August. 

Western Teacher, Milwaukee: Published monthly except July and 

Industrial Arts, 129 Michigan Street, Milwaukee: "solicits articles 
dealing with the Industrial Arts in Education, i. e., those subjects 
usually designated as Manual Training, Drawing, Vocational Training, 
Domestic Science and Household Arts. In general, short illustrated arti- 
cles describing work actually accomplished will be given preference over 
jiersonal opinions and theory. In describing projects and experiments, 
it is desired that the contributor give all of the important facts, the fail- 
ures with the successes, that others may profit by the experience of the 
writer. In the preparation of material, it is desired, that the writer take 
it for granted that the reader is familiar with the theory and history of 
education, art and industry. The editors will make special arrangements 
for articles dealing with these subjects. All material accepted will be 
paid for at liberal rates. Photographs will be paid for at the page rates. 
Articles which have appeared in other educational publications and arti- 
cles describing projects which have been described in other publications, 
will not be accepted. Persons contemplating the preparation of manu- 
scripts should submit an outline or description of the contemplated arti- 
cles to the editors for suggestions or criticisms." 

Wyoming School Journal, Laramie: A monthly. 

Canadian Teacher, Toronto, Ont.: A semi-monthly. 
School, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

School Board and School Review, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 
Educational Record, Quebec, Quebec: A quarterly. 
Collegian, St. John's, Newfoundland: A monthly. 
Educational Review, 31 Leinster Street, St. John, N. B. : A monthly. 


Pacific Telephone Magazine, San Francisco: A monthly. 
Journal of Electricity, Power & Gas, Rialto Building, San Francisco: 
A weekly. 


Electrical Engineering, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Southern Electrician, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Southern Telephone News, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Bell Telephone News, Chicago: A monthly. 

Commercial Telegraphers' Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Electric City Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Electrical Mining, Chicago: A quarterly. 

Electric Traction, 431 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
devoted to the electric railway business. It pays one half a cent per 
word on publication for practical articles of interest to men engaged in 
the electric railway field. 

Electric Vehicles, Chicago: A monthly. 

Electrical Review and Western Electrician, 608 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A weekly, "pays one-half cent a word for accepted matter in the 
line of authentic electrical news or notes. Payment is made the month 
following publication." 

Ignition, Chicago: A monthly. 

Motography, Monadnock Building, Chicago: A weekly, devoted to tech- 
nical, producing, and exhibiting problems of the motion picture industry. 

Practical Electricity & Engineering, 608 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A monthly. 

Public Service, 122 South Michigan Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
devoted to the discussion of electric, gas, water, telephone and street 
railway service. Policy is opposed to municipal and government owner- 
ship. Requires high class semi-technical material. Courteous and busi- 
ness like in their dealings with authors. 

Public Service Regulation & Federal Trade, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Railway Electrical Engineer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Telephony, Monadnock Block, Chicago: A weekly. 

New England Telephone Topics, Boston: A monthly. 

Railroad Telegrapher, St. Louis: A monthly. 


Aera, 29 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, the official pub- 
lication of the American Electric Railway Association. It reaches nine- 
tenths of the street railway officials of this country. It is a high class 
publication; its articles are arranged for by request from the manage- 
ment, and no compensation. General discussions of every phase of the 
railway business, engineering, transportation, auditing, mechanical, 
amusement, etc. 

Central Station, New York: A monthly. 



Edison Monthly, Irving Place and 15th Street, New York: "The house 
organ of the New York Edison Company, is in the market for a little 
good verse on electrical subjects. It must be well done of its kind and 
in good taste. The latter consideration is absolutely essential. There 
have been some offerings supposed to be humorous which have been 
rather disgusting. I know all about the electrical spark in comparison 
with all other kinds, and I don't care for any more such 'jokes.' Stanzas 
of short length, four, six and eight lines will be particularly useful, to 
fill out pages. Manuscripts of more than twenty lines will stand little 
chance of acceptance. For verse in lighter vein we will pay not less 
than fifty cents a line. The verse must bear on electricity in some 
particular. Recently we have been receiving many pleasant sentiments 
on spring and blue-birds and other nice things which have scarcely been 
appropriate." Mary R. Ormsbee, editor, adds, "We wish good, serious pro- 
ductions in some way related to electricity, its generation, or its many 
applications. This may seem a very unsuitable theme for poetry, but 
you may remember the verse on the turbine which appeared in The 
Atlantic Monthly; we ourselves have received verse exactly suited to our 
needs. Rates are from 50c to $1.00 a line for shorter verse, but in the 
case of some writer of distinction, or work of unusual merit, possibly 
some special arrangement could be made." 

Electrical Record, 114 Liberty Street, New York. 

Electric Railway Journal, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly, 
pays one half cent a word for general descriptive matter concerning the 
electric railway business. All articles must be written by people 
prominent in the industry of featuring technical phases of the industry, 
which means the writer must be a railway man in order to give the 
proper atmosphere. Two dollars each is paid for suitable photographs 
to accompany such articles, or regular space rates are paid. Has a 
department on Maintenance and Equipment and pays one cent a word for 
material describing practical shop kinks, costs and methods, etc., which 
must be contributed by railway men. Payment is prompt after publi- 
cation and the publishers are extremely business-like. It is the strongest 
publication of the kind in the world. 

Electric Sign Journal, 239 Fourth Avenue, New York: An illustrated 

Electrical World, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly. "We 
buy technical matter pertaining to all branches of electrical engineering, 
operation and equipment." 

Isolated Plant, New York: A monthly. 

Journal of the Telegraph, New York: A monthly. 

Lighting Journal, 241 West 37th Street, New York: A monthly. 

Proceedings of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, New 
York: A monthly. 

Telephone Review, New York: A monthly. 

Telegraph and Telephone Age, 243 Broadway, New York: A semi- 

Transactions of the Illuminating Engineering Society, New York: 
Published every forty days. 

World's Advance, 32 Union Square, New York: A monthly. (See 
Standard Magazines). 

Wireless Age, 456 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "buys 


authoritative articles on wireless telegraphy and telephony, but there is 
little opportunity for unknown authors in this field as we are in touch 
with practically every one we consider well posted in the wireless art 
to handle our assignments. There is, however, a ready market here for 
descriptive articles dealing with unique ship and shore installations; we 
can also use graphic accounts of unusual experiences of operators 
(providing the actual facts are closely adhered to); exceptional verse 
bearing upon wireless, running from one to five stanzas, is considered 
and descriptions of meritorious new apparatus are always welcome. Our 
magazine is not the conventional technical publication; hackneyed treat- 
ment and dry-as-dust manuscript seldom advance beyond a preliminary 
reading. A generous selection of photographs should accompany prose 
contributions and, where necessary, diagrams should be included. We 
pay generously for distinctive productions, and a fair space rate for a 
few articles that are of interest to wireless workers, that do not reach 
the required literary standard. Genuinely funny artists are invited to 
submit finished wash drawings and sketch ideas for series of wireless 
cartoons." J. Andrew White, editor. 

National Electrical Contractor, Utica: A monthly. 


Electric Journal, 200 Ninth Street, Pittsburg: A monthly, does not pay 
for contributions. 

Telephone News, Philadelphia: A semi-monthly. 

Cumberland Telephone Journal, Nashville: A monthly. 


Southwestern Electrician, Southwest, Houston: A monthly. 
Transmitter, Fort Worth: A monthly. 

Electrical Merchandise and Selling Electricity, Brattleboro: A monthly. 


Electrical News, Toronto, Ontario: A semi-monthly. 
Power House, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Electrical Contractor, Toronto, Ontario: A trade paper for dealers in 
electrical supplies published by the Commercial Press, Ltd. 

Mining Engineering & Electrical Record, Vancouver, B. C: A monthly. 



Mining Review, Los Angeles: A weekly. 

Architect and Engineer, San Francisco. 

Mining Engineering Review, San Francisco: A weekly. 

Mining and Scientific Press, 420 Market Street, San Francisco: A 
weekly. Has a staff of special contributors, but is glad to purchase 
illustrated technical articles. 

Western Engineering, 420 Market Street, San Francisco: A monthly 
"devoted to the upbuilding of the west through the development of its 
natural resources and reclamation work," 

Mining Science, 1829 Champa Street, Denver: A weekly. 


American Forestry, 1410 H Street, N. W., Washington: A monthly, 
"I beg to state that the American Forestry Association, being a public 
service organization, not conducted for financial return but for the good 
of the public and the encouragement of forest conservation, does not 
pay for articles but is very glad to receive them from anyone writing on 
the subject in which it is interested." P. S. Ridsdale. 


Southern Machinery, Atlanta: A monthly. (See Hardware, etc) 
Southern Engineer, Dal ton: A monthly, "We are in the market for 
articles dealing with the construction (not fundamental design), opera- 
tion and management of power plant machinery. Power plant machinery 
includes steam generating apparatus, engines, turbines, pumps, electric 
generators, motors, switchboards, etc.; combustion engines, gas producers, 
and the appurtenances and appliances used in connection with the fore- 
going machinery. We are also in the market for illustrated articles 
descriptive of new power plants in various parts of the United States, 
such descriptive articles, however, having especial reference to the 
machinery installed, instead of the construction of buildings, commercial 
possibilities, etc," 


Acetylene Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Brick & Clay Record, Chicago : A semi-monthly, "We are in the market 
for technical articles and any other good, readable material, or anything 
pertaining to the brick and clay industry," 

Building Management, Chicago: A monthly. 

Chemical Engineer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Cement and Engineering News, Chicago: A monthly. 

Construction News, Chicago. 

Domestic Engineering, 447 Plymouth Court, Chicago: "In the market 
for articles on practical, up-to-date installations of heating and plumb- 
ing systems ; space rates for illustrations, both photographs and drawings, 
also illustrated articles showing 'roughing in' of plumbing while in 
process of construction. Will accept articles on new and up-to-date 
public comfort stations; these must be illustrated with photographs 



showing the installations, also technical articles of scientific nature 
pertaining to heating, ventilating and all modern sanitary conveniences. 
Articles of this kind must include the 'how and why' element." 
Electrical Mining, Chicago: (See Electrical Publications.) 
Engineering-Contracting, 608 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 
weekly, devoted strictly to engineering and concreting with special inter- 
est for articles describing methods of construction accompanied with 
drawings and photographs and giving detail of cost of work. Evidently 
plan far ahead and have considerable material on hand so are slow to 
publish after acceptance. Frequently republish material submitted before 
technical societies, a class of material they do not pay for although they 
courteously ask permission to publish. Handle a large amount of free 
contributed material. 

Mill Supplies, Ellsworth Building, Dearborn and Harrison Streets, 
Chicago: A monthly, "Mill Supplies is a trade journal, serving that broad 
field called mill supplies. That means everything that goes into a mine, 
mill or factory, including engines and boilers, transmission machinery, 
calves, machines of every description, machine tools, etc. We are not 
free buyers of manuscripts, but we will pay $5 a page of about 1,000 
words for stuff interesting to business men, regardless of our line. That 
means almost anything. While articles on salesmanship and business 
efficiency are oftentimes preferred, value from a broader standpoint is 
really a test. We do not buy fiction." 

Mining World, Chicago: A weekly. 

National Engineer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Practical Engineer, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A semi- 
monthly, uses material of interest and value to chief engineers of power 
plants and plant owners and managers. 

Practical Electricity & Engineering, Chicago: (See Electrical & Allied 
Trades Journal.) 

Railway Electrical Engineer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway and Engineering Review, Chicago: (See Railroad Publica- 

Railway Engineering and Maintenance of Way, Chicago: A monthly. 

Roadmaster and Foreman, Chicago: A monthly. 

Signal Engineer, 608 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Telephone Engineer, Monadnock Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Traffic World, Chicago. 

Road-Maker, Caxton Building, Moline: A monthly, pays about 
$5 per 1,000 words, with a modest allowance for photographs. It is 
not, however, soliciting much outside work. Treatment is courteous, and 
offers are made for such as is suitable. ( ? ) 


Clay Worker, 227 East Ohio Street, Indianapolis: A monthly, "we are 
glad to have matter pertaining to any clay product or those engaged in 
the clay business. Cement products are not included in the above." 

Municipal Engineering, Indianapolis. 

Wood- Worker, Indianapolis: A monthly. 


Manufacturers' Record, Baltimore: A monthly, devoted to commerce, 
engineering, architecture and construction in the south. About half of 


the paper is devoted to news items concerning new business and this 
department is featured. Semi-technical articls with illustrations are 
accepted when arranged for, and payment at one half a cent a word is 
made within two weeks. 


Firemen's Standard, Boston: A semi-monthly. 

Street Railway Bulletin, Boston. 

Engineer's Bulletin, 26 Austin Street, Worcester: "We are in the 
market for any mechanical subjects that are most valuable articles for 
our subscribers, steam engineering and all its branches, electricity, 
hydraulics, pneumatics, treating the subject practically and theoretically." 

Michigan Roads & Forests, Detroit: A monthly, "is not in the market 

at this time for manuscripts." 

Pemberthy Engineer & Fireman, 372 Holden Avenue, Detroit: A 

Mechanical Digest, Grand Rapids: A monthly. 

Gas Power, St. Joseph: A monthly. 

Water Power Chronicle, Wayne County Savings Bank Building, 
Detroit: A new illustrated monthly, devoted to water power topics. 
Takes national view of field. 

Logging, 29th Avenue and Michigan Street, Duluth: Is the new name 
for Steam Machinery, a monthly edited by Charles H. Mackintosh. 
Logging is devoted exclusively to the interests of manufacturing 
lumbermen who do their own logging and of all engaged in the great 
industry of logging. To be acceptable contributions must be pertinent 
to the purposes of Logging and presented entertainingly, attractively 
and with humanness. 


American Engineer, 83 Fulton Street, New York: A monthly. 

American Inventor, New York: A monthly. 

American Machinist, 10th Avenue and 36th Street, New York: A 
weekly. "Our journal is essentially one of machine design and con- 
struction. Generally speaking, however, we are interested in any 
developments of a mechanical nature that may affect present shop applica- 
tion. Our rates of payment usually vary from $9 to $15 a page. Our 
measurement includes illustrations so that a page of our paper represents 
the equivalent of about 1,500 words. We pay for suggestions provided 
we succeed in obtaining articles on the subjects suggested; we pay for 
photographs without manuscript, if we make use of them; we pay for 
any and every kind of help that contributors can render." Pays fifteen 
cents each for items for its column, "Increasing Shop Capacities." In 
this department items concerning new plants, additions and improve- 
ments to existing plants, damage by fire, new equipment purchased, and 
similar paragraphs of information are used. Fred H. Colvin, managing 

Boiler Maker, 17 Battery Place, New York: A monthly: "Covers a 
very specific field, but we are always pleased to consider any article 
that will be of interest to a man whose work is in a shop where 
locomotives are built and repaired or where contract or marine boilers, 
stacks, and tanks are built." 


American City, New York. • 

American Marine Engineer, New York. 

Compressed Air, 11 Broadway, New York: A monthly. 

Engineering and Mining Journal, 10th Avenue and 36th Street, New 
York: A weekly, "we are in the market for articles which treat of the 
progress in the arts of mining and metallurgy and in the science of 
economic geology." W. R. Ingalls. 

Engineering Magazine, 142 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly. 
"As The Engineering Magazine is a professional publication, it is in 
general open only to professional contributions; that is, to articles which 
carry the authority of a specialist. Nevertheless, there is, of course, a 
certain amount of available material produced by writers whose ex- 
perience in our special field is quite sufficient to give value and authority 
to their communications, but still write for the pleasure of authorship 
and its direct and indirect rewards, rather than under the more austere 
incentive of adding to the sum of technical knowledge. Our field is 
specialized. It includes applications of the dynamic branches of engineer- 
ing to productive work, especially in manufacturing, mining, and the 
mechanical departments of the railway. It includes, also, great economic 
and even sociological questions involved in these activities, and occasion- 
ally some treatment of more distinctively civil engineering construction 
when the examples are of more than ordinary interest on account either 
of magnitude or of their suggestion for new expansion in foreign fields. 
In conclusion, perhaps I should lay added emphasis on the first require- 
ment outlined above; we can rarely offer the hospitality of our pages 
to any writer except an engineer of experience and standing in his own 
field." Charles B. Going, managing editor. 

Engineering News, 10th Avenue and 36th Street, New York: A weekly, 
purchases articles of practical value to engineers, illustrated with 
drawings or photographs or both. It requires great technical skill to 
prepare suitable technical matter for this periodical. All material must 
have specific and general interest. Four dollars a column including 
photographs is paid for acceptable contributions. Short items on 
practical construction or engineering office hints are acceptable. A very 
large amount of material is submitted by specialists so much good 
material that is afterwards used by other publications is rejected. Each 
phase of engineering is considered. Charles Whiting Baker, editor-in- 
chief, writes: "I would say that though we use a large number of 
contributions they are practically all written by practicing engineers. 
We can seldom, or never, use articles submitted by ordinary professional 

Engineering Record, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly. 
Same class publication as the Engineering News and largely of the same 
policy although it has a leaning for the architectural phase of engineer- 
ing. Absolutely reliable. 

Fireman's Herald, 277 Broadway, New York: A weekly. 

Fire and Water Engineering, New York. 

Gas Energy, 24 Murray Street, New York: A monthly. 

Good Roads Magazine, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A weekly, de- 
voted to the construction and maintenance of streets and highways. 
Articles usually arranged for. Must be technical road material and if the 
author is not acquainted with actual road construction he will not be able 
to supply suitable material. One dollar for photographs. One half cent 


a word for articles. No material should exceed 2,000 words. 

Heating and Ventilating Magazine, 1223 Broadway, New York: A 

Industrial Engineering, 90 West Street, New York: A monthly. 

Illuminating Engineer, New York. 

International Marine Engineering, New York. 

Iron Age, New York. 

Machinery, 49 Lafayette Street, New York: A monthly, "is devoted 
chiefly to machine shop practice, machine design and closely related 
subjects, hence we accept only technical articles dealing with these sub- 
jects in one form or another. The rates paid for contributions run from 
$5 to $8 per one thousand words. Space taken up by illustrations, 
tables and other data is paid for at the same rate." Fred E. Rogers. 
- Metallurgical & Chemical Engineering, 239 West 39th Street, New 
York: A monthly. 

Metal Industry, New York. 

Metal Worker, Plumber & Steam-Fitter, 239 West 39th Street, New 
York: A monthly, has absorbed The Engineering Review. 

Municipal Journal and Engineer, New York. 

Power and The Engineer, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly, 
"we are in the market for live manuscripts dealing with the generation 
and transmission of power. They must be so written as to interest the 
busy, practical man, and not be too technical nor abstract. We do not 
care for mere descriptions of existing plants unless they are treated 
from an engineering point of view, analyze the conditions which the 
designer had to meet and show how he met them." Purchases complete 
accounts, preferably with photographs, of boiler and fly-wheel explosions. 

Railway and Locomotive Engineering, New York. 

Safety Engineering, 80 Maiden Lane, New York. 

Sheet Metal Shop, Tribune Building, New York: A monthly. 

Steam, 90 West Street, New York: A monthly. 

Town Development, New York. 

Universal Engineer, New York: A monthly. 

Southern Good Roads, Lexington: A monthly. 


Gas Engine, 221 East Seventh Avenue, Cincinnati: A monthly, "we 
use very little matter in the shape of stories and as our publication goes 
entirely to people who are interested in some form of gas or gasoline 
engine, motor boat or automobile, and is a semi-technical publication, we 
can use only material that relates either to the design, construction or 
operation of some form of internal combustion engine. We use illustrated 
articles showing unique or interesting applications of gas engine power 
of some kind. We pay for material used and our rate is dependent 
upon the nature of the article." A. Stritmatter. 

Iron Trade Review, Cleveland: A weekly. 

Steel and Iron, Cleveland: W. R. McCord, editor. 

Better Roads and Streets, Jamestown: A monthly. "We want nothing 
but matter relating to the construction and maintenance of public roads." 


Farm Engineering, Springfield: Pays from one-half cent a word up, 
(with illustrations paid for at the rate of one dollar each for those used,) 
for suitable articles. "All articles submitted should be along farm 
engineering lines and they should be based on personal experiences and 
observation. Farm Engineering includes within its scope everything 
pertaining to farm tools and machinery; farm motors; farm structures 
of all kinds; systems; country roads and bridges; farm drainage, and 
irrigation. Contributors should write up to the farmer, not down to 
him. The stand-off attitude never wins. The simpler the language and 
the method of presenting the subject, the more it appeals to the editor, 
as well as to readers." 


Compressed Air Magazine, Easton: A monthly. 

Chemical Abstract, Easton: A semi-monthly. 

Journal of Industrial & Engineering Chemistry, Easton: A monthly. 

Journal of the American Chemical Society, Easton: A monthly. 

Railway World, Philadelphia. 

Construction Record, Pittsburg. 

Industrial World, 108 Smithfield Street, Pittsburg: A weekly, devoted 
to the interests of iron, steel coke and allied industries. 

Mines & Minerals, Scranton: A monthly, "our line is strictly dealing 
with mining matters and especially with illustrated articles having bear- 
ing on mining. We desire men to write for us who have reputations in 
various lines of mining and metallurgy and sometimes we have so many 
we cannot make use of all we receive." E. B. Wilson, editor. 

Colliery Engineer, Scranton: A monthly. 

Southern Drainage & Good Roads, Charleston: A monthly. 

Refrigerating & Electricity, Dallas: A monthly. 
Southwestern Machinist & Engineer, Dallas: A monthly. 


Mining Review, Walker Bank Building, Salt Lake City: A semi- 


Northwestern Mining Journal, Old National Bank Building, Seattle: 
A monthly. 

Northwestern Mining News, Spokane: A monthly. 
Pacific Builder & Engineer, Seattle. 


Wisconsin Engineer, Madison: A monthly. 

Excavating Engineer, 267 National Avenue, Milwaukee: A monthly, 
formerly The Steam Shovel News, will purchase illustrated technical 
articles which concern excavating or allied subjects. Frank G. Bolles, 


Mexican Mining Journal, Apatyado (P. O. Box) 105 Bis., Mexico City: 
A monthly. 





Architect, Builder & Engineer, Vancouver: A semi-monthly. 
Mining Engineering & Electrical Record, Vancouver: A monthly. 


Canadian Engineer, Church and Court Streets, Toronto: A weekly 
paper for engineers and engineering contractors. 
Canadian Foundryman, Toronto: A monthly. 
Canadian Machinery, 62 Church Street, Toronto: A monthly. 
Canadian Mining Journal, 10 Adelaide Street, Toronto: A fortnightly. 
Engineering Journal of Canada, Toronto: A monthly. 


Arizona Magazine, Phoenix: "We hope some day in the near future to 
be able to pay something for manuscripts, if they are of the sort we 
require, but at the present time, we are not able to do so. The character 
of our matter is exclusively 'Arizonan' and chiefly development 'stuflF.' 
We intend to run a little fiction all the time, but prefer Arizona stories, 
and if possible, by Arizona writers." C. S. Scott, editor. 


American Globe, International Bank Building, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
"Requires contributions not exceeding 600 words each, regarding profit- 
able, as well as unprofitable, transactions, involving the purchase and 
sale of bonds, stocks, real estate, mortgages, and other financial 
securities." Wm. J. Schaefle, editor. 

Commercial Bulletin, 311 East Fourth Street, Los Angeles: A monthly, 
devoted to the interests of retail merchants. 

EflBciency, Eternal Progress, and Progressive Youth, Issued by New 
Literature Publishing Company, 524 Union League Building, Los 
Angeles: "Will accept manuscripts on the new psychology, modem 
metaphysics, applied idealism, efficiency, important achievements in the 
industrial, commercial or professional worlds, illustrated articles on any 
subject of interest to men and women of ambition, good fiction with a 
wholesome or an upbuilding trend, short stories for children that have 
an upbuilding tendency or that appeal in a forceful and wholesome 
manner to the child's imagination, and also articles dealing with new 
opportunities everywhere." Christian D. Larson, editor of all three. (?) 

Financial News, Los Angeles: A weekly. 

Insurance and Investment News, Los Angeles: A semi-monthly. 

California Industries Magazine, 657 Monadnock Building, San 
FVancisco: "is interested to examine manuscripts of short stories of from 
1,000 to 2,000 words each, which deal particulary with Western 
California. Remuneration is made at about $6 for each story, payment 
on publication. Special articles on California-made goods are also 

Coast Banker, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Lawyer and Banker, 549 Phelan Building, San Francisco: A bi-monthly, 
"uses technical and general articles, and sketches of prominent lawyers 
with photographs." (See Legal & Insurance Journals). 

Western Banker and Financier, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Mining and Financial Record, Denver: A daily. 

Rocky Mountain Magazine, Denver: A monthly illustrated magazine. 

Government Accountant, Washington: A monthly. 


Florida Financial & Industrial Record, Realty Building, Jacksonville: 
A semi-monthly. 




Southeastern Banker, Atlanta : A monthly. 
Southern Banker, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Business Philosopher, Area: A monthly. Offers extra copies and 
subscriptions for Mss., and does not pay cash. A. F. Sheldon, editor. 

Banker, Monadnock Block, Chicago: A weekly. Harry Wilkinson 

Banking World, Chicago: A bi-monthly. 

Business Aid, Chicago: A quarterly. 

Business Woman's Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Bonds & Mortgages, 53 West Jackson Boulevard, Chicago: A monthly. 

Economist, 115 South La Salle Street, Chicago: A weekly. 

Factory, The Magazine of Management, Wabash and Madison Street, 
Chicago: A monthly, "is a class magazine. It goes to a class of men — 
executives, presidents, secretaries, treasurers, managers, superintendents, 
purchasing agents and foremen of manufacturing plants in all lines. 
Its point of view is the point of view of four men — that of the manager, 
for whom a factory exists to turn out goods at a profit; the engineer who 
looks upon the plant as a collection of interesting machines and 
mechanisms for processing materials; the superintendent, whose job it 
is to handle men primarily and the accountant who looks upon the factory 
as a place where records are made and kept. In our effort to present a 
composite viewpoint of these men we have no place for theoretical 
problems of manufacturing but wish to describe actual manufacturing 
conditions — how some manager has cut costs by this or that method. A 
man with newspaper training can find many short cuts by interviewing 
manufacturers, but the material we buy for the magazine must come 
not from the men who write at desks but from the men actually in touch 
with manufacturing conditions. If there are readers of your book who 
can send us such material, you may be sure we will be very glad to 
consider it for publication at our regular rates." F. M. Feiker, managing 

Farm Loans and City Bonds, Chicago: A monthly. 

Financial Review, Chicago: A monthly. 

Inland Storekeeper, Byxbee Publishing Company, Chicago: A monthly 
edited by Frank Farrington, at Delhi, N. Y., to which place all contribu- 
tions should be addressed. "Uses- each month more or less matter de- 
scribing the methods of village and country storekeepers. We want 
articles up to 3,000 words telling of good business getting and advertising 
plans and schemes. These should preferably be accompanied by 
specimens of advertising and illustrations. Our readers are small 
general merchants in the main and we find that not many writers can 
send us matter of value to them. Payment is made at a fair rate for 
all accepted matter." Frank Farrington. 

Investment News, Chicago: A weekly. 

Office Appliances, Chicago: A monthly. 

Office Outfitter, Chicago: A monthly. 

Our Own Illinois Retail Merchants Journal, 1011 Hartford Building, 
Chicago: Formerly of Peoria, does not care to consider articles for 
which remuneration is to be made. 


Rand-McNally Banker's Monthly, Chicago: Uses articles from 1,500 to 
2,500 words of information and interest to those engaged in banking, 
from clerk to director. ' 

System, Madison and Wabash, Chicago: A monthly. "We are partic- 
ularly anxious to get accounts of shortcuts in office and factory systems. 
We do not use verse except occasionally as a frontispiece when it must 
be exceptionally strong and good. It is the policy of System to present 
in a clear and detailed fashioned descriptions of the specific ways in 
which a certain business idea or system has actually been worked out. 
System uses four classes of editorial material : 

(1) Detailed system and method articles. Our magazine is made up 
primarily of these articles. They are articles that describe the way 
some specific thing is done in business. They describe a system, a 
method, a campaign, a plan, an idea, a policy as it is actually carried out 
in the business. They describe it in such a way that it can be clearly 
understood and that it can be applied by the reader. These articles are 
detailed and specific; they are illustrated with the blanks and forms by 
which the system is carried out; or by photographs of the office or factory 
or department in which it is carried out; or the appliance or particular 
arrangement by which it is carried out; they are illustrated also by 
charts and diagrams that will make the system described more in- 
telligible and easier of application by the reader. In this connection we 
like especially very short articles — say of 500 words — describing one 
specific way of doing a little thing; or presenting some little scheme or 
method or plan that has been practically applied — for saving time and 
labor, for cutting costs, for reducing expense, for selling goods, etc. (2) 
Feature articles. These are more pretentious ari;icles than the preceding. 
They deal with the development of a big organization, an analysis of a 
successful house or proposition; of a tendency in business. Or they 
present the consensus of experience on some particular plan or idea. 
Or they tell the development and working out of an idea or plan. These 
articles are fully illustrated with photographs and charts and are designed 
to be of more human interest and more spectacular than the preceding 
class; but nevertheless they must be specific; they must present points 
and suggestions that will be helpful to the reader in his business. (3) 
Anecdotal material. It is a pedagogic principle that a person remembers 
a point much more readily if it is made with dramatic touches that make 
it real. So, wherever possible, we put our descriptions of methods, spstems 
and plans into this anecdotal form. If we are going to write an article 
on the causes of failure, instead of stating them and telling why men 
fail from this cause and from that — ^we state the cause and then tell 
a succession of anecdotes of actual causes of failure from this cause, 
each one of which brings out some particular side or feature or point in 
this special cause of failure. If we are describing the best method of 
handling complaints in a retail store, instead of making it a dry dissertia- 
tion and analysis of a method, we briefly formulate the accepted methods 
of dealing with complaints and then we tell a succession of stories of 
actual complaints handled, how they were handled, and thereby bring out 
the methods. (4) Personality material. Every man likes to read about 
other men. We like to tell the stories of successful business men as well 
as of successful business methods. But these are not to be biographies, 
the story of lives. These personality articles are to treat primarily of 
the business side of a man; they are to describe his business methods, 


his business characteristics that have made his success. And again, this 
material is to be presented in such a way that the reader will have not 
merely a readable sketch but one that will enable him to pick out some 
of the characteristics and methods that are attributed to these successful 
men and apply them in his own activities. In this connection we pub- 
lish not only more or less complete sketches of business careers of men, 
but we also like to get short anecdotes which illustrate just one point 
in a man's business characteristics or methods; or a little item that will 
simply point out how he did one or another thing in a clever way. These 
are the classes of material that we want, and while going into various 
business houses and meeting various business men, we are sure that 
writers can learn of good methods and good campaigns and good 
organizations and successful men that will yield much information of 
this character." Desires photographs of unusual window displays, 
advertising stunts, store decorations, factory, office or store equipment 
of unusual interest, art photographs of street scenes, factory scenes, 
exterior and interior shipping scenes, and, for frontispiece use, occasional 
photographic "studies." 

TraflBc World, 30 Market Street, Chicago: A monthly, "we are not in 
the market for manuscript submitted by outside writers. The Traffic 
World deals exclusively with traffic and we have thus far found that most 
writers upon this subject who have something really worth while know 
about The Traffic World and are pleased to have us publish what they 

Bank Man, Mount Morris: A monthly. 


Commercial, Indianapolis: A daily. 

Dodge Idea, Mishawaka: "A magazine of industrial progress published 
in the interest of factory managers, superintendents, chief engineers and 
master mechanics, is in the market for manuscripts covering accident 
prevention, welfare work, organization, efficiency and human engineering 
generally." C. R. Trowbridge, editor. 


Iowa Factories, published by the Iowa State Manufacturers' Associa- 
tion, 611 Crocker Building, Des Moines: A monthly. "I expect to put in 
this paper all the good progressive stuff that I can get hold of on ques- 
tions of industry, commerce, finance, labor, transportation, machinery, 
inventions, industrial education, insurance and fire and accident prevention 
etc. As to what I shall not be able to use, I suggest party politics, 
fiction, descriptive writing, travels, etc." A reasonable rate will be 
paid for acceptable contributions, which must appeal particularly to Iowa 
manufacturers. G. A. Wrightman is the editor. (?) 

Northwestern Banker, Des Moines: A monthly. 

Kansas Banker, Topeka: A monthly, 

Commercial Traveler, New Orleans: A monthly. 



American Economic Review, 491 Boylston Street, Boston: A bi-monthly. 

Banker and Tradesman, Boston: A weekly, devoted to market reports, 
etc., does not purchase any manuscripts. 

Capitalist and Boston Market Reporter, Boston: A weekly. 

Commercial, Boston: A weekly. 

Efficiency and Personality, 177 Huntington Avenue," Boston: A small 
monthly published by Arthur J. Fischer. "It is a magazine of cheer or 
jeer, a ruthless enemy of gossips, knockers, grouchers, bookworms, shams 
and bogus religion, filled with aphorisms, epigrams and terse philosophy." 

Financial News, Boston: A daily. 

New England Banker, Boston: Published five times a year. 

United States Investor, 530 Atlantic Avenue, Boston: A weekly. 

Commercial Traveler's Magazine, Springfield: Will be glad to con- 
sider for possible use short manuscripts of stories "pertaining to life on 
the road among commercial travelers, and upon themes likely to interest 
traveling men." These should be terse, dramatic, and designed to appeal 
to "the keenest witted cult in the world." (?) 

Voter and His Employer, Worcester: A semi-monthly published by 
Michael J. O'Shea, devoted to the protection of American industries and 
sound legislation. 


Accountant, 71 West Fort Street, Detroit: Is the new name of Beach's 
Magazine of Business. A monthly, appeals particularly to bookkeepers 
and accountants, but also uses material to interest office managers, 
cashiers, credit men, and advertising and sales managers. "Catchy," 
interesting business stories are in demand. 

Business, 89 West Fort Street, Detroit: A monthly. "A magazine for 
office, store and factory," is the outgrowth of the old Bookkeeper, and 
Business and the Bookkeeper. It uses descriptions of short cuts that 
save time and effort for the man in office, store and factory, of schemes 
that increase a man's usefulness, and of methods that lessen costs and 
multiply profits. It also uses contributions which discuss the broad 
problems of organization, management and efficiency. Personality 
articles are used. "Wants practical business contributions. Short, 
snappy stories, telling in a clear and interesting way of progressive 
means, methods and ideas are desired." C. Von Boettinger is the editor. 

Business Service, Detroit: A monthly. 

Michigan Banker, Detroit: A monthly. 

Atichigan Investor, Detroit: A weekly. 

Michigan Manufacturer & Financial Record, Detroit: A weekly. 

Modern Methods, Detroit: A monthly. Will purchase articles on bus- 
iness building, salesmanship, advertising, office management and allied 
subjects, also an occasional short story or poem. 

National Compensation Journal, 113 Washington Avenue North, 
Lansing: A monthly, devoted to workmen's compensation, accident pre- 
vention, social insurance and kindred subjects. Articles of actual ex- 
perience in accident prevention, accompanied by photographs are con- 
sidered. Articles on all industrial subjects, excepting those which present 
theories, should be substantiated by facts for which proof can be given. 
All contributors are requested to give short sketches of their lives so 
that the editors will know what authority to attach to their points of 


view. This feature, however, is not essential to acceptance of articles. 
E. C. Lindemann, Richard L. Drake and Zelin C. Goodell are associate 


Skillings Mining and Market Letter, Duluth: A weekly. 

Commercial West, Minneapolis: A weekly. 

Finance & Commerce, Minneapolis: A daily. 

Southwestern Banker, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Bulletin of Commerce, St. Louis: A semi-monthly. 
Monetary Record, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Wefitem Banker, Omaha: A monthly. 

New Jersey Commerce & Finance, Newark: A weekly. 


Business Woman's Magazine, Newburgh: (See Household, Woman's, 
and Allied Periodicals.) 

Agent's Review, 62 West 45th Street, New York: Published by The 
International Agents Protective Association, edited by A. R. von Keller, 
uses articles on mail order subjects, and outlines of business getting 
ideas for salesmen, canvassers and agents. 

American Banker, 149th Street and Bergen Avenue, New York: A 

American Businessman, 231 East 13th Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly, devoted to the interests of the bakery, confectionery, tobacco, 
stationery, delicatessen and restaurant trades. 

American Economist, 339 Broadway, New York: A weekly. Receives 
contributions relating exclusively to tariff matters and embodying facts, 
conclusions and arguments favorable to the policy of protection to all 
forms of American labor and industry. T. Z. Cowles, editor. 

American Exporter, 135 William Street, New York: A monthly, pub- 
lished in two parts: a mercantile edition and a mechanical edition. The 
mercantile edition contains material on wearing apparel, household 
furniture, office equipment, druggists' supplies, and kindred exports. The 
mechanical division contains material devoted to machines, hardware, 
automobiles, motorboats, etc. American Exporter "is published in the 
interest of foreigrn business men. The preparation of articles likely to 
be found acceptable involves u knowledge of commercial affairs and 
conditions in other countries as well as in the United States. Thus, though 
it is constantly purchasing manuscripts from contributors, the greater 
part of such contributions is written after discussion of the subjects 
with the editors. The subjects likely to be of interest to it include trade 
articles descriptive of manufacturing and merchandising methods in the 
United States and articles descriptive of business and business systems 
as developed here and not in other countries, that are likely to be 
interesting, if not informative and suggestive, to foreign business men. 
In each number is used a semi-political article, but these have to be 


handled with some delicacy and it seems very doubtful if any general or 
free-lance writer would be able to submit ' manuscripts that would meet 
our approval unless under instructions from us." B. O. Hough, editor. 

American Industries, 30 Church Street, New York: A monthly. 

Americas, New York: Published to promote trade between the United 
States and the South American countries. 

Banker and Stockholder, New York: A daily. 

Bankers' Home Magazine, 20 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly. 

Bankers' Magazine, Banker Publishing Company, New York: A month- 
ly. Elmer H. Youngraan is editor. 

Banking Law Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Business Journal, Tribune Building, New York: A monthly magazine 
of business efficiency, "is interested in articles pertaining to business 
education and business efficiency. It does not solicit contributions, but 
occasionally, if an article is good, it will purchase it." (?) 

Commercial and Financial Chronicle, W. B. Dana Company, New York: 
A weekly. 

Commercial and Financial World, New York: A weekly. 

Curb, New York: A weekly. 

Department Store, 116 West 32nd Street, New York: A monthly mag- 
azine of efficiency devoted to the interests of the gr^test business in 
the v/orld." A. S. Ford, president, writes: "We will publish articles, 
preferably from people who have had practical experience either as 
salesmen or as saleswomen, buyers or executives in department or retail 
stores. We can not at this time fix a remuneration but we will treat 
writers fairly and pay on acceptance." 

Efficiency Magazine and Sales Manager, 260 Broadway, New York: 
A monthly published for "the benefit of executives interested in the 
scientific application of selling, advertising and business system, and 
economy and efficiency throughout their organizations," uses brief, 
practical articles. 

Exporters' & Importers' Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Financial America, 40 Stone Street, New York: A daily. 

Financial Age, 2 Rector Street, New York: A weekly, devoted to the 
discussion of current financial and economic questions. F. H. Hooke, 

Financial World, 18 Broadway, New York: "Will pay liberally for con- 
tributions of financial stories of real value to investors. These stories 
may consist of reviews of bonds or stocks, may relate to personalities of 
great financial operators, to schemes designed to pluck the unwary, or to 
pools operating to catch the unthinking. These contributions must be 
short and have a news or constructive value. All manuscripts must be 
typewritten." Address: Contributing Editor. 

Journal of Commerce, 32 Broadway, New York: A daily newspaper. 

Financier, 22 Thames Street, New York: A weekly. 

Magazine of Wall Street, 2 Rector Street, New: York: A monthly, "is 
glad to receive articles along educational lines — which will teach a man 
the how and why of investments, stocks, bonds, coppers, etc. For 
acceptable material $5 each page is paid." 

Market World & Chronicle, 80 Wall Street, New York: A weekly. A. 
R. Marsh is editor. 

Mercantile & Financial Times, New York: A weekly. 

Moody's Magazine, New York: A monthly. 


New York Tiroes Annalist, New York: A weekly magazine of finance, 
commerce and economics, a survey in perspective of the whole economic 
field, makes place for correspondence which concerns or explains business 
changes ol' conditions. Articles by specialists on phases of insurance,^ 
trade movements and allied subjects will be considered. 

Real Estate Magazine, 165 Broadway, New York: "Though The Real 
Estate Magazine buys but little material, I would be glad to consider 
manuscripts dealing with investments, methods of development of real 
estate, erection of buildings, managment of buildings and stories of like 
nature. The articles must be informative and deal with actual facts." 

Safety Engineering, 80 Maiden Lane, New York: Is the new name for 
Insurance Engineering. Mr. Franklin Webster is editor. 

Shareholder, New York: A semi-weekly. 

Spectator, 135 William Street, New York: A weekly insurance 

Town Development, 118 East 28th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"depends upon regular contributors and its editorial staff, but is always 
interested in articles which deal with the general subject of town develop- 
ment particularly with reference to the work of civic and commercial 


Dollars and Sense, 719 Caxton Building, Cleveland: A monthly maga- 
zine, "for, about and by bank men," issued by the Bankers Publishing 
Association. Considers original stories telling about banks or other 
financial institutions. H. E. Spelman, editor. (?) 

Finance, Caxton Building, Cleveland: A weekly. 

Cincinnati Trade Review, 514 Main Street, Cincinnati: purchases 
short articles on window trimming, interior decorating, advertising 
writing, sales plans and store accounting. "Layouts" for advertisements, 
advertising sketches, cartoons, and similar material of interest to the 
dry goods and allied trades is desired. May use an occasional short 

Five-and Ten-Cent Magazine and Variety Review, Cincinnati: A 
monthly trade journal devoted to the interests of 5-, 10-, and 25-cent 
stores, variety, racket and department stores. 

Ohio Banker, Columbus: A monthly. 

Business Educator, Columbus: A monthly, "we seem to need nothing 
in the way of articles at this time." 


Investor, Oklahoma: A monthly. 
Oklahoma Banker, Oklahoma: A monthly. 
State Banker, Oklahoma: A monthly. 
Public Auditor, Shawnee: A monthly. 

Pacific Banker, Portland: A weekly. 
Commercial Review, 105 Sherlock Building, Portland: A weekly. 

Selling Sense, 151 North Hampton Street, Easton: "Is in the market 
for articles on salesmanship of from 40 to 1,500 words likely to inspire 


salespeople to closer study of their goods, closer study of human nature 
or more careful study of sales methods. Fault finding articles of a 
super-critical nature we can find in plenty, but the more desirable articles 
are written as if the author were from behind the counter himself." 

Pennsylvania Merchant, Erie: Does not buy any articles. 

Bookkeeping Today, Harrisburg: Published by the Advertising Depart- 
ment of the Elliott-Fisher Company, manufacturers of" the Elliott-Fisher 
bookkeeping machine and standard writing-adding machines for book re- 
cording, commercial and railroad billing. Mr. C. H. Hunter states that 
articles which concern advanced bookkeeping methods sometimes are 

Wear-Ever, New Kensington: Is the house organ of the Aluminum 
Cooking Utensil Company. It is a monthly edited by L. A. Barr. The 
purpose of the house organ is to help dealers sell Wear-Ever aluminum 
utensils, and articles of general interest on subjects such as "The Evolu- 
tion of Cooking Utensils," "Cooking Utensils in Many Lands," talks on 
store management, window displays, demonstrations, and on general topics 
of interest to dealers are desired. 

Commercial America, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Federal Reserve Banker, Forrest Building, Philadelphia: A monthly 
published by the National Bank News Company. V. Gilmore Iden is 
editor. The editorial offices are in the Corcoran Building, Washington, 
D. C. 

Finance and Commerce, Philadelphia: A weekly. 

Stenographer, 527 Perry Building, Philadelphia: A monthly, does not 
pay for contributions. 

Money and Commerce, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Retail Equipment, Scranton: A monthly, 


Business Magazine, Knoxville: A monthly. 
Journal of Commerce, Memphis: A monthly. 
Merchant & Manufacturer, Nashville: A monthly. 


Texas Bankers Record, Austin: A monthly. Official publication of the 
Texas Bankers Association. 

Activities, Houston: A monthly, "would like to receive articles or 
news items from Texas writers on real estate, agriculture, manufacturing, 
mining, constiniction and economics. The object of the magazine is to 
set before the people of the nation plain facts reparding the resources 
and development and investment possibilities of the State of Texas."(?) 

Texas Bankers' Journal, Houston: A month. 


Beyer's Financial Record, Seattle: Published five times a year. 
Trade Register, 88 Jackson Street, Seattle: A monthly, devoted to the 
interests of retail merchants. 

Wisconsin Banker, Milwaukee: A monthly. 



British Columbia Mining Exchange and Investors' Guide, Vancouver, 
B. C: A monthly. 

Industrial Progress and Commercial Record, 437 Hastings Street, West, 
Vancouver, B. C: A monthly, devoted to the interests of manufacturers, 
industries, commerce and resources of the province of British Columbia, 
has become the official organ of The Manufacturers' Association of 
British Columbia. J. H. Hamilton is editor. 

Canadian Finance, Winnipeg, Man.: A semi-monthly. 

Busy Man's Magazine, Toronto, Ont: Will use an occasional short article 
on Canadian industrial life. (?) 

Economist, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Financial Post of Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A weekly. 

Insurance and Financial Review, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Journal of the Canadian Bankers Association, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Monetary Times of Canada, Toronto, Ontario : A weekly. 

Journal of Commerce, 35 St. Alexander Street, Montreal, P. Q. : A daily 
edited by Hon. W. S. Fielding, who vrrites: "Our paper, as you will see, 
is especially devoted to trade and commerce. We are already well 
supplied with matter from our own staff, but if any writers have any 
thing to offer of interest to a journal such as ours, we shall be pleased 
to hear from them." 

Chronicle, Montreal, P. Q.: A weekly. 

Financial Times, Montreal, Quebec: A weekly. 


Times of Cuba, Animas 5, Havana: "Clever prose and verse of Cuban 
or tropical interest, and original financial and business matter calculated 
to promote business and investments in Cuba will be paid for at fair 
rates upon acceptance. Brevity and conciseness are indispensable. 
Payment will be based on quality and not quantity." Edwin F. O'Brien 
is editor. 


Japan Magazine, Tokio: A monthly, printed in English, edited by 
Dr. J. Ingram Bryan. 


Globe, Gravette: A monthly. ' 

Sovereign Odd Fellow, Gravette: A monthly. 

International Horse Shoers' Magazine, Denver: A monthly. 
Retail Clerks' International Advocate, Denver: A monthly. 


American Federationist, Washington: A monthly. 

Electrical Worker, Washington: A monthly. 

International Bookbinder, Washington: A monthly. 

Journal of the Knights of Labor, 43 B Street, N. W., Washington: A 

Machinists' Monthly Journal, Washington: A monthly. 

National Hibernian, Washington: A monthly. 

National Tribune, Washington: A weekly. "We do not consider manu- 
scripts contributed by others than members of our staff." 

New Age Magazine, Washington: A monthly. 

R. F. D. News, Washington: A weekly. 

Stone-Cutters' Journal, Washington: A monthly. 


Bakers' Journal, Chicago: A weekly. 

C. K. & L. of A. Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Cigar Makers' Official Journal, Monon Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Commercial Telegraphers' Journal, 40 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: 
A monthly. 

Masonic Chronicler, 431 S. Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly. 

Masonic Voice-Review, Chicago: A monthly. 

Piano & Organ Workers' Official Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Steam Shovel & Dredge, 105 West Monroe Street, Chicago: Official 
organ International Brotherhood of Steam Shovel and Dredge Men. A 
monthly, "may offer a market for photographs and news notes." (?) 

Banner, Dwight: A monthly. 

Anchor and Shield, Paris: A monthly. 

Mystic Worker, Mt. Morris: A monthly, the official organ of The 
Mystic Workers of the World, "is in the market for short stories of 1,000 
to 1,500 words." Robert Toole, editor. 

Modern Woodman, Rock Island: A monthly. 

Royal Neighbor, Rock Island: A monthly. 

Court of Honor, Springfield: A monthly. 


Chariot, Crawfordsville: A monthly. 

Bricklayer, Mason & Plasterer, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

Bridgemen's Magazine, American Central Life Building, Indianapolis: 
A monthly, the official journal of the International Association of Bridge 
and Structural Iron Workers. News notes, articles on technical trade 
topics, and such matter as will be of general interest to the craft are 
invited. All communications must be accompanied by the name of the 



Carpenter, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

Chronicle, Indianapolis: A monthly, the official organ of the Knights 
of Honor. 

LocomotiTe Firemen & Engineer's Magazine, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

Postal Service Magazine, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

Typographical Journal, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

United Mine Workers' Journal, 116 State Life Building, Indianax>olis: 
A weekly. 

Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paperhangers of America, 
Lafayette: A monthly. 

Retail Clerks' International Advocate, Emsing Building, Lafayette: A 

Eagle Magazine, South Bend: A monthly, the organ of the Fraternal 
Order of Eagles, Frank E. Hering managing editor and Helena C. 
McOmber, associate editor. Depends upon its editorial staff for most 
contributions. Mrs. McOmber says, however, that "inspection of the 
magazine may suggest feature articles that would be acceptable." A 
typical number contains re-printed and syndicated stories and original 


Modern Brotherhood, Cedar Rapids: A monthly. 

Railway Conductor, Cedar Rapids: A monthly. 

Iowa Traveler, Des Moines, A monthly, official organ of The Iowa 
Association of Travelers. Stories not over three hundred words each 
that will appeal to the general traveling public are desired. Loren Ward, 
managing editor. 

Loyal Workman, Des Moines: A monthly. 

Yeoman Shield, Des Moines: A monthly. 


Boiler Mariners' & Iron Ship Builders' Journal, Law Building, Kansas 
City: A monthly, official organ of Brotherhood of Boiler Makers, Iron 
Shipbuilders and Helpers of American. 

Coopers' International Journal, Kansas City: A monthly. 


Commonwealth, Covington: A monthly. 

Masonic Home Journal, 734 Union Street, Louisville: A semi-monthly. 

United Labor Journal, New Orleans: A weekly. 


Ancient, Barristers' Hall, Pemberton Square, Boston: A monthly, pub- 
lished by The Ancient and Honorable Artillery, and edited by Arthur 
Lovell, "uses short items devoted to military affairs." 

Fiery Cross, Boston: A monthly. 

Fireman's Standard, 34 Merchants' Row, Boston: A semi-monthly. 

Shoe Workers' Journal, Boston: A monthly. 

St. Andrew's Cross, Exchange Building, Boston: A monthly. Officii^ 
organ of the Brotherhood of St. Andrew. 

Union Label Magazine, Boston: A monthly. 


Red Men's OflScial Journal, Danvers: A monthly, "do not use matter 
other than we dig up or is furnished by members of the order." A. H. 

Granite Cutters' Journal, Quincy: A monthly. 


American Tyler-Keystone, Ann Arbor: A semi-monthly, "is not gener- 
ally in the market." Official Journal of the Royal Order of Scotland for 
the United States. 

Bee Hive, 1021 Woodward Avenue, Detroit: A monthly official organ 
of the Knights of the Maccabees of the World, has its editorial offices in 
Norwalk, Ohio. 

Michigan Union Advocate, Detroit: A weekly. 

Motorman & Conductor, Detroit: A monthly. 

Stove Mounters' & Range Workers' Journal, 1210 Jefferson Avenue, 
E., Detroit: A monthly organ of Stove Mounters' International Union. 

Loyal Guard Magazine, Flint: A monthly edited by Edwin V. Wood, 
"might use short articles of interest to the home. Whatever is used 
would be paid for in cash on acceptance." Official journal of the Loyal 
Guard, a fraternal beneficial society. 

Ladies* Review, Port Huron: A monthly. 

Lady Maccabee, 543 Water Street, Port Huron: A monthly, official 
organ of the Ladies of the Modem Maccabees. 

Masonic Observer, 510 Masonic Temple, Minneapolis: A weekly. 
A. O. U. W. Guide, St. Paul: A weekly, "we are not using origfinal 
outside articles." 

Odd Fellow Review, Pittsburgh Building, St. Paul: A monthly. 


Leather Workers' Journal, 209 Postal Bvdlding, Kansas City: A month- 
ly, organ of International United Brotherhood of Leather Workers or 
Horse Goods. 

Railway Carmen's Journal, 505 Hall Building, Kansas City: A monthly, 
official organ of Brotherhood of Railway Carmen of American. 

Commercial Journal, 409 German-American Bank Building, St. Joseph: 
A monthly. 

Advance Advocate, 3,900 Olive Street, St. Louis: A monthly, "we 
have use for manuscripts of interest pertaining to our especial craft— men 
employed in the Maintenance of Way Department on American and 
Canadian Railways. Short articles on subjects of interest to these men 
would be considered." 

Butcher and Packers' Gazette, 224 Walnut Street, St. Louis: A weekly. 

International Musician, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Labor News, St. Louis: A weekly. 

Railroad Telegrapher, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Sovereign Visitor, W. O. W. Building, Omaha: A monthly, "does 
not purchase any manuscripts." 

Columbiad, Hoboken: A monthly. 


Railroad Employee, Newark: A monthly. 


International Steam Engineer, Brooklyn: A monthly. 

Journal of the Switchmen's Union of North America, Buffalo: A 

Agents' Review, 62 West 45th Street, New York: (See Financial, etc.) 

International Bookbinder, New York City: A monthly. 

American Monthly, 37 East 28th Street, New York: A monthly organ 
of the Daughters of the American Revolution. 

Policeman's Monthly, 37 East 28th Street, New York: "We desire to 
obtain stories for our magazine, not only detective stories but 'story 
articles/ newspaper stories, if you will, on police administration, 
illustrated if possible by photographs, and other stories in which a 
policeman is one of the leading characters." 

Waste Trade Journal, 136 Liberty Street, New York: A weekly. 


American Pressman, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Express Gazette, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

International Moulders' Journal, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Mixer & Server, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Our Journal, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Locomotive Engineer's Journal, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Railroad Trainman, Cleveland: A monthly, purchased by D, L. Cease, 
the organ of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. 

Catholic Forester, 119 E. Long Street, Columbus: A monthly, official 
journal of the Catholic Order of Foresters. 

Knight of St. John, 49 N. High Street, Columbus: A bi-monthly, "we 
are unable to pay for manuscripts, etc., for our paper. We have no fund 
for this purpose." 

Sample Case, 638 North Park Street, Columbus: A monthly, official 
organ of the fraternity, The Order of United Commercial Travelers of 
America. "Most of the matter published in The Sample Case is con- 
tributed by commercial traveler readers, but it can use articles on 
unusual phases of salesmanship or stories having a commercial setting 
that do not run more than 2.500 words. For this work we pay a reason- 
able rate on acceptance." Charles Edmund Barker, editor. 

Dayton Labor Journal, 302 E. Fifth Street, Dajrton: A weekly. 

Union Journal, Dayton: A monthly. 


Pennsylvania Red Men's Review, Harrisburg: A monthly. 

Redmen's Review, Millmont: A monthly. 

National Coopers' Journal, Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia: A 
A monthly, articles of general interest to the cooperage industry are 

National League Barber, 1925 West Cumberland Street, Philadelphia: 
A monthly, journal of National League of Barbers and the Barber Supply 
Trade. Pays as high as two cents a word for acceptable trade material. 
It gives a contributor as many copies of the issue of publication as he 
may desire and presents him free of charge with the half tone cuts of 
the photos accompanying his material. 


Railroad Wire & Signal, 26 Sibley Building, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
journal of the Order of Railroad Telegraphers. 
Trades Union News, Philadelphia: A weekly. 
National Labor Tribune, 503 Lewis Building, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Confederate Veteran, Nashville: A monthly, "all contributions are 


Friend & Guide, Neenah: A monthly. 


Canadian Royal Templar, Hamilton, Ontario: A monthly. 
Canadian Woodman, London, Ontario: A monthly. 
Canadian Workman, Arillia, Ontario: A monthly. 
Freemason, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


Pacific Furniture Trade, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Southern Undertaker, Atlanta: A monthly. 


American Furniture Manufacturer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Embalmers' Monthly, Chicago: A monthly. 

Furniture Journal, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Monumental News, 404 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
"covers a special field and it is therefore hardly likely that outside 
writers would send manuscripts that would be available." 

Western Undertaker, 945 Washington Boulevard, Chicago: 

Furniture Industry, Evansville: A monthly. 
Veneers, Indianapolis: A monthly. 
Western Undertaker, South Bend: A monthly. 


Furniture Manufacturer & Artisan, Dean-Hicks Record Building, 
Grand Rapids: A monthly. Uses technical articles an all phases of 
furniture manufacturing, selUng, and distribution. 

Good Furniture, Ionia Avenue & Pearl Street, Grand Rapids: A month- 
ly. Published in the interest of furniture and decoration retailers and 
their salesmen. 

Grand Rapids Furniture Record, Grand Rapids: A monthly. Uses 
items of interest to furniture retailers. 

Furniture Dealer, Minneapolis: A monthly. 
Northwestern Furniture Review, St. Paul: A monthly. 


Grafters' Magazine, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Furniture News, 810 Olive Street, St. Louis: A monthly. 


Furniture Index, 112 East Third Street, Jamestown: A monthly. 

American Cabinet Maker & Upholsterer, New York: A weekly. 

Casket, 122 Liberty Street, New York: A monthly devoted to the inter- 
est of funeral directors and embalmers. Always in the market for 
material of special interest to its readers. Photographs showing the 
care and disposal of the dead, the work of the undertaker at times of 
great disaster, and views of important or unusual funerals are wanted, 
but photos or stories of cemeteries, tombs, etc., are not, unless in some 
way they concern the undertaking profession. Photographs need not be 
large, but they must be clear cut and distinct, and preferably printed on 



glossy paper. The editors are forced to return most of the unsolicited 
material which comes to them, because vn-iters find it difficult to get the 
undertaker's point of view, but will pay for anything that meets their 
needs. No material is bought for the humorous column, "From Grave to 
Gay," this being made up of exchange clippings. 

Carpet & Upholstery Trade Review, 31 East 17th Street, New York: A 

Carpets, Wallpapers & Curtains, New York: A weekly. 

Craftsman, New York: A monthly. 

Decorative Furnisher, New York: A monthly. 

Director, New York: A monthly. 

Furniture Review & Interior Decorator, 81 East 17th Street, New 
York: A monthly. 

Furniture World, New York: A weekly. 

House Furnishing Review, New York: A monthly, "we are in the 
market for manuscripts of 2,500 words or less, pertaining to the selling 
and displaying of house furnishings and hardware in the retail trade." 

Sunnyside, 601 World Building, New York: A monthly, journal of the 
iindertaking trade. 

Upholsterer, New York City: A monthly. 

Wall Paper News & Interior Decorator, New York: A monthly. 


Southern Furniture Journal, High Point: A monthly. 
Furniture Gazette, High Point: A monthly. 

Furniture Worker, 130 Opera Place, Cincinnati: A semi-monthly. 

Western Furniture Review, Portland: A monthly. 


American Carpet & Upholstering Journal, 102 South 12th Street, 

Philadelphia: A monthly. 


Funeral Director & Bulletin, Sussex, N. B.: A monthly. 

Canadian Furniture World & the Undertaker, Toronto Ont.: A monthly. 

Furniture & Upholstery Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 




Pacific Coast Tennis Review, 107 North Spring Street, Los Angeles: 
A monthly. "Stories and pictures of tennis players are welcomed by the 
publisher. It will be assumed that such are contributed gratuitously 
unless payment is expressly asked for when manuscripts are submitted. 
It is the aim of the publishers to make the Review both interesting and 
instructive to beginners and persons who play the game because they 
enjoy it." Glenn H. Morris, editor. 

Pacific Coast Golf, 693 Mission Street, San Francisco: A monthly, 
likes good action pictures to accompany articles on Pacific coast golf and 
outdoor sports. (?) 

Western Field, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Western Graphic, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Outdoor Life, Denver: A monthly, "ours is a class publication, and 
about the only thing that we desire is stories of a hunting or recreative 
nature. We do not pay for everything that we receive and publish, but 
once in a while something might come from one of your clients that 
we could use and pay for. We run no fiction and prefer illustrated 
articles although we can use photographs separately." J, A. McGuire. 


Arms and the Man, 1502 H Street, N. W., Washington: A weekly, "we 
can always use manuscripts that relate to shooting with the rifle, revolver, 
pistol or shotgun. Military rifle shooting is our specialty, but we are 
glad to consider hunting stories, military life, National Guard stories, 
etc."Also "desires bright, crisp, original stories of shooting large and 
small game, and of adventure. For material accepted will pay promptly 
on publication at the rate of $3.00 per column of approximately 1,100 
words. For exceptionally good material price will be increased." 

Southern Sportsman, Evans Building, Washington, D, C: An illust- 
rated monthly. Published outdoor news of Pennsylvania, Maryland, 
Virginia and Kentucky, and accounts of social and sporting events of 
the Capitol. (April 1915, suspended temporarily.) 

Guide to Nature, Sound Beach: A monthly, does not pay for text, but 
sometimes will purchase photographs. 


Southern Motor Boat, Jacksonville: A monthly. 

Tropic Magazine, Miami: A monthly "Illustrating Tropical Outdoor 
Life," "is in the market for good stories having local (South Florida) 
color or interest, or interesting descriptions of experiences there. A 
definite price must be quoted on manuscripts submitted, and stamps en- 
closed for return if unavailable. When possible, photographs or draw- 
ings for illustration should be included." D. L. Perrine, managing editor, 


Aerial Age, 1 Auditorium Hotel, Chicago: A monthly, "we are in the 
market for articles on aviation that are well written and snappy but we 



have arrangements already made for news material which is run in 
small bulletin form. We can also use bright hangar incidents, 1,000 
word stories in 'Clubmen in Aviation,' and stories and all good material 
not too technical." (?) 

Baseball Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Billiards Magazine, 35 South Dearborn Street, Chicago. 

Birds and Nature, Chicago : A bi-monthly, published by A. W. Mumf ord. 

Golfers' Magazine, 1355 Monadnock Building, Chicago: A monthly. 
"We are in the market for good stories where golf is the main topic. We 
are also in the market at all times for photographs of prominent golfers, 
scenes on golf links, and pictures of golf club houses." C. W. Higgins, 

Gardening, Monon Building, Chicago: Buys appropriate photographs. 

Sports Afield, 542 South Dearborn Street Chicago: A monthly. "The 
love element must be only incidental in stories; no overdrawn sentiment. 
Adventure stories are desired; 'real true-to-life-type' adventure is 
welcomed. Novels and serials may be used in the form of a good 
continued story of frontier life, or ranch life, or life in the poineer days; 
but must be the work of an author who knows the country, the people 
and the atmosphere. Good anecdotes with a homely or field and forest 
flavor are used. The setting may be Western, Southern, far North- 
western, Mexican, South American or that of any other country the 
author knows and loves. Short tragedy is also used. We like pictures, 
but a strong article unillustrated is better than a weak one abounding in 
photographs. Travel articles, rightly done, are always in demand. 
Little hope for articles about prominent people unless they have the 
outdoor flavor. Especially desires articles on hunting, fishing, shooting, 
natural history, stories of the backwoods, primitive conditions, etc. 
Sketches of Indian life are also used." Claude King, editor. Verse is 
used, if contributed gratis. ( ? ) 

Fox & Hound & Trapper' World, 255 North Main Street, Decatur: 
A monthly, "devoted to the interests of dog fanciers, hunters and trap- 
pers." Fred O'Flyng, editor. 


Maine Woods, Phillips: A weekly, devoted to outdoor life. "Most of 
the articles and items are contributed free, but for short, fiction stories 
of an appropriate woodsy or outing flavor a low rate is paid." 


Illustrated Police News, Boston: A weekly. 

National Sportsman, 75 Federal Street, Boston: A monthly, "buys very 
few manuscripts as our subscribers send in more than we can use." 
Purchases photographs of hunting, fishing and camping scenes and live 
game pictures, for which it pays $1 each. 

Our Dumb Animals, 180 Longwood Avenue, Boston: Post office address, 
Fenway Station, Boston: "just now is in need of good articles, preferably 
under one thousand words, on all phases of the care and protection of 
animals and birds, and on practically qll nature topics dealing with 
animal life such as would find acceptance with the outdoor magazines, 
provided there is nothing in the manuscripts inconsistent with the motto, 
'Be Kind to Animals.' Stories may be fictitious if they are compelling 
and ring true. Several original poems are used each month. We are 
very anxious to secure new and striking photographs of animals and 


particularly of birds. We receive each month more pictures and articles 
relating to dogs and cats than we can use, but are constantly on the 
search for the unusual that is at the same time attractive. Most of 
our material is necessarily gratuitous, although we are liberal with 
copies containing manuscripts, and with subscriptions to the magazine. 
To authors who can submit short manuscripts and photographs of 'just 
the right thing for the next issue,' moderate cash prices will be paid on 
acceptance.' " Guy Richardson, editor. 


Boating, 619 Walnut Street, Kansas City: Purchases short stories 
pertaining to power boating, canoeing or swimming. Photographs 
should accompany all manuscripts. C. S. Demaree, publisher. (?) 

Force, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Sporting Goods Dealer, St. Louis: A monthly, "we would be glad to 
consider at any time articles which might be of special interest to men 
who are dealing in firearms, athletic supplies and the like. We always 
prefer illustrated articles to those without illustrations." 

Sporting News, 10th and Olive Streets, St. Louis: A weekly, devoted to 


Aeronautics, 250 West 54th Street, New York: A monthly. 

Aircraft, 37 28th Street, New York: A monthly, purchases accurate 
and authoritative articles, illustrated with good photographs, which 
describe the newest types of flying machines, accounts of remarkable 
experiments, or records of unusual flights. 

All Outdoors, 145 West 36th Street, New York: A monthly, "is not at 
present making any purchases of either manuscripts or photographs." 

American Golfer, 48 Liberty Street, New York: A monthly. Will be 
be glad to receive for consideration articles, humorous anecdotes, un- 
usual incidents, and when accepted, payment will be made on publication. 
Buys prints of golfing subjects. 

American Homes and Gardens, Woolworth Building, New York: A 
monthly, "is one of the few house and garden magazines pajdng for 
material and photographs on acceptance. The editor will be glad to 
consider any manuscripts on subjects pertinent to the scope of the maga- 
zine." Has a poultry department; uses both long and short articles on 
all house and garden subjects. Gardner Teall, editor. 

Baseball Magazine, 2 West 13th Street, New York: A monthly. Uses 
articles on baseball and popular athletics in general, 2,500 to 4,000 words 
in length. Fiction, same length based on athletic themes. 

Bird-Lore, 29 West 32nd Street, New York: A bi-monthly, published 
by D. Appleton & Company. Frank M. Chapman, editor. 

Bowlers' Journal, New York : A weekly. 

Boxing, 82 Broad Street, New York: A tri-weekly, issued by the 
Queensboro Publishing Company, devoted to boxers and boxing interests. 

Chess Forum, 34 Park Row, New York: A monthly, published in the 
interest of chess and chess players. Jose R. Capablanca, editor. 

Country Life in America, Garden City: A monthly, "considers manu- 
scripts ranging from 100 to 3,000 words, and all sorts of outdoor photo- 
graphs. We wish particularly articles of practical value, which are in- 
tended to solve some of the many problsms of country Uving. House- 


building, gardening, outdoor sports, etc., are among the subjects we 
treat. We use only a very limited amount of fiction,; and that very 
definitely in our field. We do not, as a rule, care for general, descrip- 
tive, or historical articles, and we use no juvenile matter or verse. We 
do not order articles in advance, but pay promptly upon acceptance. We 
seldom accept an article that is not fully illustrated with photographs." 
For department, "Ideas and Experiences of our Readers," desires 
accounts of experiences, discoveries, successful inventions, or amusing 
incidents, not to exceed 250 words each, and preferably accompanied by 
a photograph or two." 

The Countryside and Suburban Life Magazine, 334 Fourth Avenue, 
New York: A monthly, "uses no fiction. Wants personal experiences in 
suburban living, articles on improving and decorating the home, 
descriptions and pictures of novel and attractive suburban homes, person- 
al gardening experiences and garden hints and helps, articles about the 
homes of prominent men and women who live in the suburbs, and strong 
general magazine articles dealing with outdoor life. In all the material 
there should be the strong note of human interest. At certain seasons 
wants vacation and travel articles with good photographs. Uses an 
occasional poem on the joys of country life, gardens, the home. Will 
purchase separate photographs. Requests that both photographs and 
Mss., be sent flat. Prints must be dark and those on glossy paper are 
preferred. Rates for articles and photographs vary; payment on pub- 
lication. Editors are very prompt in passing on Mss. and endeavor to 
publish promptly accepted Mss. Concerned with every phase of suburban 
and country activity and pays special attention to the larger things 
which have to do with country living, and to the interests of the man 
from the city who has removed with his family to the countryside." 
Arthur Tomalin, editor. 

Field Illustrated, 33 West 42nd Street, New York : A journal of advanced 
agriculture and rural sports, "will use Mss. of an interesting, informative 
and instructive character on advanced agriculture and scientific breeding. 
Elementary and popular material of this nature is not available and 
agricultural or live stock photographs should be technical and of pedi- 
greed stock only." 

Field & Fancy, 14-16 Church Street, New York: A weekly, "is a purely 
technical paper devoted to dogs and dog shows and does not purchase 
any manuscripts other than those of special articles treating from an 
authoritative point of view breeds of dogs recognized by the American 
Kennel Club." F. J. Skinner, manager. 

Field & Stream, 456 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "Fiction: 
serials — Western or North Woods stories in several chapters; short 
stories. Articles: Big game, hunting and fishing, conservation, 
forestry, and an occasional article on outdoor photography, canoe trips, 
camping, etc. Uses some contributed department matter. Practical 
articles on guns, motor boats and outdoor equipment, at least two a 
month." According to a later statement. Field and Stream "is in the 
market for good Western fiction, also with Adirondack, Maine, Canada 
and Far North Settings. We have all the hunting and fishing material we 
need, but we will run at least one red-blooded fiction story each month 
from now on. In a sporting magazine it is impossible to have any fixed 
rate, as we use all kinds of material from first class fiction to practical 
outdoor articles. Our rates vary from three cents a word to one half 


cent, and we pay what in our judgment the story is worth to us." 
Warren H. Miller, editor. 

Flying and Aero Club of America Bulletin, 297 Madison Avenue, New 
York: Henry Woodhouse editor, announces that its editorial schedule for 
the coming year is complete so that it is not now in the market for 
manuscripts or photographs. 

Forest and Stream, 22 Thames Street, New York: A monthly, arranges 
for articles, but will buy prints of shooting, fishing and general outdoor 
subjects. For covers, size must be multiple of 5 x 7. 

Game Breeder, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly, edited by 
Wright W. Huntington, devoted to the reform of the game laws and 
the encouragement of game breeding. Good fishing and shooting stories 
will also be used. 

Garden Magazine, Garden City: A monthly, "we use no fiction what- 
ever. Articles we desire should be illustrated by photographs except in 
the case of very short ones. We desire articles on personal experiences 
in practical gardening and the successful handling of plants under un- 
usual conditions or in overcoming difficulties. We like an article to be 
instructive and inspirational preferably not exceeding 2,000 words. We 
use nothing in the way of house building, furnishing, outdoor sport, 
poultry raising, vacations, nature study, etc." 

Golf, 286 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "Will be glad to re* 
ceive for consideration photos and contributions on the general subject 
of the 'game.' Write name and address on the back of all manuscripts 
and photos. Photos should be carefully packed and accompanied by 
description of their subjects." 

Golf Illustrated and Outdoor America, 389 Fifth Avenue, New York: 
A monthly. "We have use for a limited amount of material. Good 
golf stories for instance are very hard to find and would be carefully 
considered if presented. Golf jokes also would have attention. Out- 
side of that the material that goes into the magazine will include only 
articles on golf course construction, green keeping, theories of play and 
reports of golfing events." Max H. Behr, editor. 

House Beautiful, 432 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly. Uses 
articles dealing w"th domestic architecture, gardening, household 
matters, etc. Must be illustrated. No fiction nor verse. Under control 
of publishers of Atlantic Monthly. 

House & Garden, 31 East 17th Street, New York: A monthly, purchases 
photographs of gardening and garden views, of good interiors, of 
attractive exteriors, and occasional pictures of flowers, vegetables, and 
shrubs. Uses both long and short articles on all house and garden 

niustrated Record, 17 Spruce Street, New York: A weekly. 

Long Island Home Journal, (The Village Life Magazine), 8 Harriman 
Avenue, Jamaica: Uses articles on Long Island country life, with illus- 
trations, household, garden and poultry articles, and photographs of 
scenes of Long Island. (?) 

Motor Boat, 1133 Broadway, New York: A semi-monthly, devoted to 
motor boats and boating. Uses practical articles, accounts of cruises, 
hints, photographs, plans and designs, etc. Buys prints of motor boats 
in action, of scenes in which motor boats are prominent features. 

Motor Boating 119 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly, "we art 
always interested in anything pertaining to motor boating except fiction, 


especially if accompanied by good pictures as we feature the illustration 
of our articles. Our rates are about a cent a word and sometimes a 
little above, with additional for illustrations, according to their nature." 
Buys separate photographs. 

Motor-Cycle Illustrated, 51 Chambers Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly, will consider pertinent articles. Buys separate photographs. 

Motor-Cycle Review, 1600 Broadway, New York: A weekly, "we are 
in the market for a limited amount of contributions dealing with motor- 
cycles or bicycles. Mechanical articles and touring stories are particu- 
larly wanted." A. Eugene BoUes, general manager. 

Outing Magazine, 145 West 36th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"Fiction: this magazine is always in need of little stories or storiettes 
from 1,000 to 2,000 words, dealing with humor, adventure, or almost 
anything that has a human interest in it and is entertaining. The 
trend is toward outdoor life. Uses articles dealing with hunting and 
allied sports. All the phases of outdoor life are handled, mainly from the 
standpoint of experts, although there is always a demand for personal 
experiences giving the point of view of the novice or the tenderfoot. The 
material is not restricted to the technical articles written by men who 
have spent their lives at the sports they describe." Albert Britt, editor. 
Purchases unusual outdoor photographs. 

Playground, 1 Madison Avenue, New York: A monthly published by the 
Playground and Recreation Association of America. 

Polo Monthly and Clubman Magazine, New York: A monthly, buys 
occasionally. (?) 

Recreation, Waldorf Building, 2 West 33rd Street, New York: A 
monthly, "uses manuscripts of general outdoor interest having the 
element of the unusual human interest and human endeavor. It avoids 
amateurish tales of shooting and fishing expeditions, but the 'how to do 
it' article stands a good chance of getting over." Edward Cave, editor, 
says: "There is no particular kind of material for which we are looking, 
save exceptionally good contributions on any subject within our scope. 
Recreation is primarily devoted to hunting, fishing, camping, canoeing 
and hiking and demands that its contributors have a thorough knowledge 
of whatever subject they write upon. Unusually good photographs of 
wild birds and animals in their native haunts and good unposed snap 
shots of people enjoying themselves in various recreations to which 
Recreation is devoted, are always in demand." 

Rider and Driver, 1123 Broadway, New York: A weekly. 

Rudder, 1 Hudson Street, New York: Devoted to sport in its application 
to yachting and motor boating. Uses technical articles, accounts of 
cruises, and separate photographs. But writers should address the 
editor, Mr. Thomas Fleming Day, before sending manuscripts. 

Spur (new series Bit and Spur), 389 Fifth Avenue, New York: A 
monthly published by the Angus Company, offers a very limited market 
for jokes and short verses. "We shall pay, at present, 50 cents each for 
epigrams and two-line verses and one dollar each for jokes and four- 
line verses. Payment will be made on acceptance. It is not probable 
that we shall be able to use any humorous matter of greater length." 
H. S. Adams, managing editor. Authors should consult the editor before 
submitting manuscripts. 

Trotter & Pacer, 90 West Broadway, New York: A weekly, "it is not 
our policy to pay for contributions for our paper except an occasional 


story which we may be able to use in our Christmas number which is 
issued every December. We can pay a reasonable price for a story or a 
poem for this special number." Sidney S. Toman, editor. 

Yachting, 141 West 36th Street, New York: A monthly, "uses fiction 
dealing with motor boating, yachting and similar themes, with any setting. 
Uses illustrated articles which are defined as short, graphic cruising 
stories. No unillustrated matter is desired. Is especially eager to print 
technical hints, particularly in regard to motor boats." Herbert L. 
Stone, editor. Purchases separate photographs. 

Sporting Goods Gazette, Syracuse: A monthly, "we are in the market 
for items of interest to merchants selling sporting goods, articles in- 
telligently written on merchandise sold by this trade; new inventions 
ready for market, new concerns, changes, etc." 


Sportsman's Review, 15 Sixth Avenue, West, Cincinnati: A weekly. 

American Sportsman, 1364 West Third Street, Cleveland: A weekly. 

Hunter-Trader-Trapper, Columbus: A monthly, "articles written ta 
sell not wanted — a few salable manuscripts, however, used, 95 per cent, 
of material either furnished by our readers or our own staff. All manu- 
scripts submitted should have price expected thereon as our rates are 
very low but payment is upon acceptance. It also pays for photographs." 
Recently absorbed Camp and Trail. (?) 


Country Club Life, 1011 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: An illustrated 
weekly devoted to golf, tennis, motoring, society and finance. H. H. 
Cornish, editor. (?) 

Fly Magazine, Bulletin Building, Philadelphia: A monthly, devoted to 

Sporting Life, 326 South Third Street, Philadelphia: A weekly, uses 
only staff writers' and regular correspondents' material. 


Outer's Book, Hathaway Building, Milwaukee: A monthly, "we prefer 
manuscripts from 2,500 to 3,500 words in length. We can use only 
articles or stories relating to hunting, fishing, woodcraft, camping, etc. 
We prefer illustrated articles and we purchase separate photographs for 
cover page purposes, and occasionally for the purpose of illustrating 
articles, although in such cases the photographs are usually specially 
ordered." Pays one-half cent a word on publication. Dan S. Starkey, 


Pacific Motor Boat, 19 & 20 Colman Dock, Seattle: A monthly, devoted 
to the motor boat and yachting interests of the Pacific is in the market 
for illustrated stories of motor boat cruises made along the Pacific coast, 
for which it will pay from one-half to one cent a word, and fifty cents 
each for kodak pictures. Payment is on publication. Daniel L. Pratt, 
is editor. ( ? ) 


Week End, Victoria, B. C: A weekly, "will use manuscripts dealing 
with recreation and fishing and hunting news on Vancouver Island. Con- 


fines itself to Vancouver news and notes. We pay $2 a column of about 
five hundred words." F. A. Churchill, editor. (?) 

Motor Sport, Winnipeg: The publishers write: "We are open for 
articles on hunting, fishing, golfing, hockey, curling and other outdoor 
sports. We are also open to receive articles of interest to the motorist. 
Payment is made on publication." 

Canadian Sporting Life, 44 Lombard Street, Toronto, Ontario: A 
weekly periodical, which covers amateur and professional sports for 
Canadian readers, "deals directly with comment on sports. Stories and 
special articles are not wanted." Clarence Britton, editor. 

Canadian Sportsman & Live Stock Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A weekly. 

Athletic World, Woodstock, Ontario: A monthly. 

Rod & Gun in Canada, Woodstock, Ontario: A monthly. 


The gospel song field is a broad one. Hundreds of new gospel song 
books are published every year, also hundreds of new services for 
Christmas, Easter and Children's Day. These services contain about 
twelve songs and eight recitations for children. Some publishers will 
accept a complete service written by one author, while others prefer a 
service by several authors. 

Salable gospel songs to-day, however, are not simply passages of 
scripture made to rhyme. Each song must be a sermon. No broken 
metres are allowed, and the metres known as "long" and "short" are 
used sparingly. Every song must have a striking title and the title 
should be the theme, which should be continued to the end of the song. 

Sunshine songs for children, songs of a cheering, comforting nature, 
missionary songs, songs in praise of the Bible, and temperance songs, 
with strong, striking titles and corresponding verses, are very salable. 

Gospel song publishers and composers are very kind and friendly in 
their dealings with authors and the majority of them pay on acceptance. 

There are hundreds of gospel song writers, yet there is room all along 
the road and at the top of the hill. New writers with bright, new, uplift- 
ing thoughts clothed in chaste language are always welcome. 

The following publishers and composers purchase gospel song poems, 
also complete songs, words and music: 


Samuel W. Beazley, 808 Deland Avenue, Chicago. 

E. O. Excell, Lakeside Building, Chicago. 

Evangelical Publishing Co., Chicago. 

Glad Tidings Publishing Company, 602 Lakeside Building, Chicago. 

Chas H. Gabrial, 57 Washington Street, Chicago. 

Hope Publishing Company, 150 Michigan Avenue, Chicago. 

Geo. F. Rosche & Company, 337 West Madison Street, Chicago. 

Chas. Reign Scoville, 2207 Van Buren Street, Chicago. 


E. A. K. Hacket, Fort Wayne. 

Meigs Publishing Company, 222 East Ohio Street, Indianapolis: 


Biglow & Main Company, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York. 
Tullar-Meredith Company, 261 West 36th Street, New York. 


Hall-Mack, Publishers, 1018 Arch Street, Philadelphia. 
Dr. H. L. Gilmour, 500 Perry Building, Philadelphia. 
John J. Hood, publisher, 1024 Arch Street, Philadelphia. 
Adam Geibel, publisher, 1020 Arch Street, Philadelphia. 
MacCalla & Company, 249 Dock Street, Philadelphia. 



Dixie Miller, Atlanta: A monthly. Uses technical articles. 


American Elevator & Grain Trade, 431 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A monthly. 

American Miller, 431 South Dearborn Street, ' Chicago : A monthly, 
states that all manuscripts submitted to it should be technical, "to a 
certain extent, and timely in all cases, even with stories. There is one 
class of article of which it cannot get too many — illustrated accounts of 
mills, quaint, picturesque mills, or mills in beautiful locations, either 
running or abandoned, ruined or in good condition. The articles must 
be short, descriptive, and must contain a statement of the equipment of 
the mill. In each case the miller will give these facts. Photos must be 
clear and uncolored. The principal requirements are that these articles 
must be short and must be illustrated. Payment is made on publication 
at our regular rates, unless manuscripts are submiltted with the price 
indicated." (?) 

Grain Dealers' Journal, 255 La Salle Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

National Hay & Grain Reporter, 309 Traders' Building, Chicago: A 

Operative Miller, 448 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, is 
interested in articles pertaining to the practical side of milling. Pays 
about $1.50 a column. Accounts of practical chemical tests in the milling 
business are also desired. Articles should preferably not exceed 2,000 
words, which is about three columns. 

Modern Miller, Chicago: A weekly. 

Price Current — Grain Reporter, Chicago: A weekly 


Southwestern Grain & Flour Journal, 410 E. William Street, Wichita: 
A monthly. 


Market Record, Minneapolis: A daily. 
Northwestern Miller, Minneapolis: A weekly. 

MilUng & Grain News, 340 West 10th Street, Kansas City: A weekly. 


Roller Mill, Buffalo: A monthly. 
Hay Trade Journal, Canajoharie: A weekly. 

American Hay, Flour & Feed Journal, 408 Whitehall Building, New 
York: A monthly. 


Miller's Review, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Grain & Hay Reporter, Pittsburg: A semi-weekly. 



Rice Industry, Houston: A monthly. 


Flour & Feed, 308 Montgomery Building, Milwaukee: A monthly. 
Doings in Grain, Milwaukee: A monthly. 


Grain Growers' Guide, 275 Sherbooke Street, Wiimipeg, Manitoba: A 

Canadian Miller & Grain Elevator, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


Commercial Bulletin, Los Angeles: A weekly. (See Financial, etc.) 
Merchants' Magazine, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
Pacific Fruit World, Los Angeles: A weekly. 
Southern California Retailers' Journal, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
California Fruit News, San Francisco: A weekly. 
Grocer and Country Merchant, San Francisco: A weekly. 
Retail Grocers' Advocate, 318 Sheldon Building, San Francisco: A 

Western Canner & Packer, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Denver Grocer, Denver: A weekly. 
Interstate Trade Bulletin, Denver: A monthly. 

Merchants' Index, 626 Gas and Electric Building, Denver: A weekly. 
Western Fruit Jobber, Denver, A monthly. 

State Retail Dealers' Magazine, Jacksonville: A monthly. 

Progressive Retailer, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Southern Merchant, 1124 Chandler Building, Atlanta: A weekly. 

Canner & Dried Fruit Packer, Chicago: A weekly. 
Chicago Dairy Produce, 136 West Lake Street, Chicago: A weekly. 
Inland Store Keeper, Chicago: A monthly. 

Modern Grocer, 215 South Market Street, Chicago: A weekly, buys very 

Retailers' Journal, 186 N. La Salle Street, Chicago: A monthly. 
Wholesale Grocer, 186 N. La Salle Street, Chicago : A monthly. 
Dairy Report, Elgin: A weekly. 
Mercantile Co-operator, Mazon: A weekly. 
Retail Merchants' Journal, Peoria: A monthly. 

Trade Journal, Indianapolis : A weekly. 
Indiana Retail Merchant, Indianapolis: A monthly. 


Merchant's Trade Journal, Des Moines: A monthly. 

Creamery Journal, Waterloo: A semi-monthly. 

Egg Reporter, Waterloo: A monthly and semi-monthly. 


Hutchinson Wholesaler, 404 North Main Street, Hutchinson: A weekly. 

Merchant's Journal, Topeka: A weekly. 

Price Current, 410 East William Street, Wichita: A weekly. 

Wine and Spirit Bulletin, Louisville: A monthly. 



Louisiana Grocer, Published by The Retail Grocers' Association, NefW 
Orleans: A monthly. 

Trade Index, Suite 402, Board of Trade Building, New Orleans: A 

American Packer, Baltimore: A weekly. 

Canning Trade, 304-5 Md. Savings Bank Building, Baltimore and 
Commerce Streets, Baltimore: A weekly, 

Grocer's Magazine, 88 Broad Street, Boston: A monthly. 
New England Grocer & Tradesman, 216 Milk Street, Boston: A weekly. 

Trade, 92 West Congress Street, Detroit: A weekly. 
American Cheesemaker, Grand Rapids: A monthly. 
Michigan Tradesman, Grand Rapids: A weekly. 

Twin City Commercial Bulletin, 336 Boston Block, Minneapolis: A 


Packer, Kansas City: A weekly. 

Commercial Journal, St. Joseph: A monthly. 

Butchers' & Packers' Gazette, 224 Walnut Street, St, Louis: A weekly. 

Interstate Grocer, 708 Navarre Building, St, Louis: A weekly. 


Retail Merchants' Journal, 401 City National Bank Building, Omaha: 
A bi-weekly. 

Trade Exhibit, 714 South 15th Street, Omaha: A weekly. 
Tradesman, Omaha: A monthly. 
Western Trader, Omaha: A monthly. 

Milk Reporter, Sussex: A monthly, 

Southwest Trade, Albuquerque: A monthly. 


American Grocer, 90 West Broadway, New York: A weekly. 
American Meat Trade Journal, 51 Watts Street, New York: A weekly. 
Butcher's Advocate, New York: A weekly. 
Cracker Baker, New York: A monthly. 

Fruit Trade Journal and Produce Record, New York: A weekly. 
Fruitman's Guide, New York: A weekly. 

Ideal Grocer, 105 Hudson Street, New York: A monthly, "Lack of 
space prevents us from accepting any contributed matter." 


Journal of Commerce, New York: A daily. 

National Provisioner, 116 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly. 

Packer, New York: A weekly. 

Produce Bulletin, New York: A weekly. 

Produce News, 6 Harrison Street, New York: A weekly. 

Pure Products, New York: A monthly. 

Retail Grocers' Advocate, 51 Watts Street,' -New York: A weekly. 

Spice Mill, 97 Water Street, New York: A monthly. 

Tea & Coffee Journal, 91 Wall Street, New York: A monthly. 

Wholesale Grocery Review, New York: A weekly. 

Evaporator, Webster: A monthly. 


Jobber and Retail Grocer, 54 Blymyer Building, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Retail Grocers' Bulletin, Cincinnati: A fortnightly. 

Macaroni and Noodle Manufacturer, Cleveland: A monthly. 

National Grocers' Bulletin, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Association News, Columbus: A monthly. 

Family Grocer, Toledo: A monthly. 

Grocer & Butcher, Toledo: A semi-monthly. 


Merchants* News, Oklahoma City: A semi-monthly. 

Oklahoma Retail & Credit Record, Oklahoma City: A semi-monthly. 


Better Fruit, Hood River: A monthly. 

Fruit & Produce Distributor, Portland: A weekly. 

Oregon Merchants' Magazine, Portland: A monthly. 


Pennsylvania Merchant, 210 Lincoln Building, Erie: A monthly. 

Grocers* Review, 272 Bourse Building, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Grocery World Monthly, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Modern Merchant and Grocery World, 927 Arch Street, Philadelphia: 
A weekly, has enlarged its field to include departments devoted to dry 
goods, shoes, clothing and other general lines. 

General Store, Keystone Consolidated Publishing Company, Pittsburg: 
A monthly. 

Up-to-date, 402 Real Estate Building, Scranton: A monthly. 

Commercial News, Sioux Falls: A monthly. 

Tri-State Merchant, Memphis: A monthly. 


Retail Merchant, Dallas: A monthly. 
Southwestern Retailer, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 
Southern Shipper, Houston: A weekly. 



Texas Tradesman, Southwest Building, Houston: A monthly. 
Southwest Independent Retailer, San Antonio: A semimonthly. 

Retail Merchant, Salt Lake City: A weekly. 


American Fruit & Nut Journal, Petersburg: A bi-monthly. 
Merchants' Journal & Commerce, Richmond: monthly. 


Northwestern Merchant, Seattle: A monthly. 

Produce News, Seattle: A daily. 

Trade Register, 88 Jackson Street, Seattle: A weekly. 

New West Trade, Spokane: A weekly. 

West Coast Trade, Tacoma: A weekly. 


Wisconsin Retail Merchants Advocate, Fond du Lac: A monthly. 
Butter, Cheese & Egg Journal, 220 Germania Building, Milwaukee: 
A weekly. 

News & Dairy Market Reporter, Sheboygan Falls: A weekly. 


Retail Grocers' Review, Vancouver, B. C: A monthly. 
Commercial, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A weekly. 
Maritime Merchant, Halifax, N. S.: A fortnightly. 
Canadian Grocer, Toronto, Ontario : A weekly. 
Canadian Pottery & Glass Gazette, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 
Canadian Provisioner, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 
Merchant & General Storekeeper, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 
Retail Grocer & Provisioner, Toronto: A monthly. 




Hardware World, Plumbing & Heating, Phelan Building, San Francisco: 
A monthly. 

Implement & Vehicle Record, 518 Phelan Building, San Francisco: A 

Pacific Hardware Journal, 112 Market Street, San Francisco: A 


Brass World & Plater's Guide, 260 John Street, Bridgeport: A monthly. 


Iron Tradesman, Atlanta: A monthly. Published by the W. R. C. 
Smith Company. Can use articles dealing with machine shop and 
blacksmith work. 


American Artisan, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly. 

Farm Implement News, 701 Masonic Temple, Chicago: A weekly. 
"We are in the market for special articles relating to the sale and use 
of farm implements: also articles relating to such general business topics 
as are of interest to all retail tradesmen. We also print stories covering 
features of implement trade. Illustrated articles and stories preferred." 

Illumination, Chicago: A monthly. 

Mill Supplies, Chicago: A monthly. (See Engineering Publications). 

National Harness Review, 542 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 


National Hardware Bulletin, Argos: A monthly, "Manuscripts should 
be sent to A. E. Towne, editor. Articles pertaining to the retail hard- 
ware business preferred. Short retail business stories, if they are good 
ones are acceptable. We purchase separate photographs of hardware 
window displays and interiors. We pay from half a cent a word up 
according to merit." 


Horse Shoers* Journal, American Building, Detroit: A monthly. 
Autos & Implements, St. Joseph: A monthly. 
Threshermen's Review, St, Joseph: A monthly. 


Logging, 29th Avenue, West, and Michigan Street, Duluth: A 
monthly, Charles H. Mcintosh managing editor, uses material of all kinds 
especially that humorous in tone, to interest those who use portable 
steam machinery. 

Crow Bar, 200-210 North Second Street, Minneapolis: A monthly. "We 
are always in the market for manuscripts either of technical nature or 
fiction, which treat of blacksmiths or the blacksmith shop." Not always 
prompt to report. 

Farm Implements, 1003 Lumber Exchange, Minneapolis: A monthly. 

Hardware Trade, 336 Boston Block, Minneapolis: A fortnightly. Has 
absorbed Twin City Commercial Bulletin. 




Implement Trade Journal, 13th & Hickory Streets, Kansas City: A 

Western Hardware Journal, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Farm Machinery, 810 Pine, St. Louis: A weekly. 
Harness Herald, 717 Locust Street, St. Louis : A monthly. 
Hardware Review, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Western Trader, Omaha: A monthly. 


American Cutler, Brooklyn: A monthly. 

American Blacksmith, Sidway Building, Buffalo: A monthly, uses art- 
icles, verse and photographs. Will purchase photographs of blacksmith 
shops accompanied with short items which tell the kinds of work done 
and the kinds and numbers of machines with which the shops are 
equipped. Brief articles on the blacksmith and his work are also used. 

American Metal Market, New York City: A daily. 

Blacksmith & Wheelwright, 73 Murray Street, New York: A monthly. 

Foundry News, New York: A monthly. 

Hardware Age, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly, consolida- 
tion of Iron Age-Hardware and Hardware Reporter, solicits accounts of 
actual business methods used by hardware stores, with photographs. 
Hardware Age does not cai'e to run very much matter without illustra- 
tions. Also uses technical articles devoted to iron and steel industries. 

Hardware Dealers' Magazine, 253 Broadway, New York: A monthly, 
"is in the market for articles pertaining Texclusively to the hardware 

Harness, 24 Murray Street, New York: A monthly. 

Iron Age, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly, devoted to the 
iron and steel trades. 

Metal Industry, 99 John Street, New York: A monthly. 

Metal Worker, Plumber & Steam Fitter, 239 W. 39th Street, New 
York: A weekly. 

Waste Trade Journal, New York: A weekly. 

Hardware Review, 16 Broadway, Port Richmond: A monthly. 

Harness Gazette, Rome: A monthly. 

Carriage Dealers' Journal, Troy: A monthly. 


Harness World, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Implement and Vehicle News, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Spokesman, 128 Opera Place, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Foundry, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Iron Trade Review, Cleveland: A weekly. 

Implement Age, Suite 330, Kelly Building, Springfield: A weekly, uses 
articles on all subjects pertaining to the agricultural implement industry. 
Articles helpful to manufacturers, travelers, general agents and retail 
dealers are welcomed. This paper also employs regular correspondents 
in towns and cities to supply personal items concerning men prominent in 
the implement trades. 


Hardware World, Plumbing & Heating, Portland: A monthly. 


American Vehicle, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Carriage Monthly, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Carriage & Wagon Builder, 337 Walniit Street, Philadelphia: A 

Eastern Dealer in Implements & Vehicles, Philadelphia: A fortnightly. 
Vehicle Dealer, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Industrial World, Pittsburg: A weekly. 


Simple Thinks, Providence: A monthly magazine published by the 
Screw Machine Products Corporation, wliich manufactures screws, nuts, 
rivets, and turned pieces. "We are in the market for manuscripts to be 
used in our monthly magazine. Articles must not be longer than 1,000 
words under any condition and we prefer manuscripts of 500 words. Our 
lowest rate for published articles is one cent a word. We use fiction, 
business articles, inspirational articles and articles on every day topics. 
We also are in the market for humorous drawings." George Briggs Jr., 
general manager. 


Implement & Vehicle Journal, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 


American Thresherman, The Farm Power Magazine, Madison: A 
monthly, uses feature articles, with photographs which concern uses of 
power on the farm and farm power machinery. Separate photographs 
are used. Verse, brief illustrated stories and articles for a children's 
page and practical articles for a woman's department are also desired. 


Canadian Blacksmith & Woodworker, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canadian Farm Implements, 822 Union Bank Building, Winnipeg, 
Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canadian Thresherman & Farmer, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canadian Harness & Carriage Journal, Drneen Building, Temperance 
Street, Toronto: A monthly. 

Canadian Hardware, Stove & Paint Journal, 408 McKinnon Building, 
Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Implement & Vehicle Trade, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Hardware & Metal, 143 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Hardware Monthly of Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


California Tourist & Hotel Reporter, Los Angeles: A weekly. 
Pacific Coast Hotel & Apartment Record, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
Pacific Coast Hotel Gazette, San Francisco: A weekly. 
Western Hotel Reporter, San Francisco: A weekly. 

Colorado Tourist & Hotel Reporter, Denver: A weekly. 

Hotel & Travel, Atlanta: A monthly. 
Watt's Official Railway Guide of the South, Atlanta: A monthly. 

Apartment House, 440 S. Dearborn Street, Chicago. 
American Tourist, Hotel & Travel News, Chicago: A monthly. 
Chef & Steward, 21 East Van Buren Street, Chicago: A monthly. 
Hotel Bulletin, 175 West Jackson Boulevard, Chicago: A monthly. 
Hotel Monthly, Chicago: A monthly. 

Hotel World, 1360 Monon Building, 440 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A weekly. 
National Hotel Reporter, Chicago: A daily. 

Independent, Indianapolis: A weekly. 

Twin City Railway & Hotel News, St. Paul: A daily. 

Tavern Talk, Kansas City: A weekly. 

Hotel Reporter, Omaha: A daily. 


American Businessman, 231 East 13th Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly. (See Financial, Banking, etc., Publications). 

Caterer & Hotel Proprietors' Gazette, 1495 Broadway, New York: A 

Commissary and Railway Epicurean, New York: A monthly. 

Hotel Gazette, New York: A weekly. 

Hotel Magazine, New York: A monthly. 

Hotel Record, New York: A fortnightly. 

Hotel Register & Review, New York: A weekly. 

Hotel Reporter, New York: A daily. 

Steward, New York: A monthly. 

Travelers Railway Guide, New York: A monthly. 

Hotel Life, Cleveland: A weekly. 



Northwest Hotel News, Portland: A weekly. 


Hotel & Club News, 46 North Twelfth Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Hotel Reporter, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Texas Hotel News, Dallas: A monthly. 

Hotel News, Seattle: A weekly. 


Western Canada Trade Review, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 
Canadian Commercial Traveler & Railway News, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Hotel & Travel, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


Progressive Woman, Montgomery. 


Apparel Gazette, 311 East Fourth Street, Los Angeles: A monthly, 
"accepts an occasional business article. News items of interest to the 
trade may be used." 

Woman's Bulletin, Monrovia: A monthly. 

Woman Citizen, 656 Phelan Building, San Francisco: A illustrated 
home monthly. Contains stories, club notes, and similar non-partisan and 
non-sectarian material of permanent interest to women. 


National Food and Cookery, 528-14th Street, Denver: Uses original 
stories pertaining to food and cookery. (Overstocked at present.) 


American Food Journal, 15 South Market Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
"does not ordinarily accept manuscripts for which payment must be made 
but it will consider manuscripts upon food topics if they are not 
made up largely or wholly of cooking recipes." 

Home Life, 341 West Ohio Street, Chicago: Well supplied with fiction, 
but occasionally finds place for clean, wholesome stories which offer 
readers a variety of entertaining fiction. 

Household Guest, 550 North La Salle Street, Chicago: A monthly, "is 
occasionally in the market for manuscripts. Manuscripts submitted must 
be accompanied by a statement of the number of words and the price per 
word desired." Offers prizes of $3, $2, and $1 each for the best letters, 
submitted every month to its "Golden Hour Club" department. These 
should not exceed 200 words in length. 

Life and Labor, Room 901, 127 North Dearborn Street, Chicago: "pub- 
lished by the National Women's Trade Union League of America, is the 
first woman's labor magazine in this country and tells the workers' story 
in accurate and detailed form. Accounts of industrial conditions, 
especially regarding women, accurately and simply written, with pictures, 
are always welcome. Not yet in a position financially to offer remunera- 
ton to contributors. The magazine does, however, reach the thinking 
public and is on file in a large number of libraries. Recommended by 
professor of economics and sociology in Oberlin College, as the most 
convenient means of keeping track of the labor problem in the 'sweated 
industries.' " This statement comes from the editors, Alice Henry and 
S. M. Franklin. 

Milliner, 215 South Market Street, Chicago: A monthly, uses news 
items which usually are supplied by correspondents. 

Practical Cutter & Tailor, Chicago: A monthly. 

Vegetarian Magazine, 2232 North Halsted Street, Chicago: A monthly 
"we are much circumscribed in our variety of matter for The Vegetarian 
Magazine. The editor feels that it has a special mission and few can 
comprehend what she desires to convey. As a result most of the writing 
falls upon her shoulders. Many of our subscribers send us more articles 
than we can use. We never pay for manuscripts." 

Woman's Civic Magazine, 440 South Dearborn Street, Chicago. 



Woman's World, 107 South Clinton Street, Chicago: A monthly, edited 
by Charles Dwyer, "uses short fiction of from 2,500 to 5,000 words, 
verse, serials of about 30,000 words, and special articles. It also uses 
short stories of about 1,500 words and verses for children." Desires good 
stories of American girl life. 

Woman's Review, Harry Amey, publisher, 9 South Clinton Street, 
Chicago: Interested in the following topics: world events, equal suffrage, 
civic progress, books and plays, clubs and societies, religion and educa- 
tion. Payment is made for contributions when arranged for by the editor. 

Mother's 3Iagazine, Elgin: A monthly, "The Mother's Magazine is just 
what the name suggests and no more. Stories or articles of a general 
character are not desired. Notice first and last that this is not a woman's 
magazine, but is exclusively for mothers. Its purpose is to entertain, to 
refresh, to invigorate, to encourage, to inspire, to help the average 
mother under ordinary conditions. We approve mothers as they are. We 
do not criticize or find fault. We present only the hopeful side. All 
matters must have a practical turn, leaving theory and technicalities to 
books and journals of a different type and purpose. The style or diction 
must be terse and vigorous. Stories and articles of a timely or season- 
able nature should be received at least three months in advance." 
Fiction: stories from 1,500 to 2,500 words in length; must be distinctively 
mother stories. Must be cheery, bright, vivacious, each one a tonic. The 
situations presented or problems worked out must be such as are familiar 
to the average mother. All should have a happy ending. Interest must 
begin with the first paragraph. Serial stories 4,000 to 15,000 words in 
length. Interest must start with opening paragraph, and be weU sus- 
tained throughout. Let there be few chai'acters and much action. Close 
each chapter with a paragraph calculated to arouse keen interest and 
curiosity in the next chapter. Have a well-defined plot and one that is 
natural, but not too evident at the start. Leave the conclusion of the 
story to the last chapter, and omit the introduction entirely. Mother and 
children should be the central figures in The Mother's Magazine serials. 
Articles: not to exceed 500 words in length. Those most to be desired 
are from 100 to 300 words in length. Each article should contain one 
complete thought, and only one. If you have more ideas let each con- 
stitute a separate article. These short articles or paragraphs may treat 
of any detail or phase of the following lists of general subjects; do 
not try to encompass any general subject in one article: Training and 
Discipline of Children; Religious Training in the Home; Mothers' Co- 
operation vrith the church and the Sunday School; Sunday Occupations 
for Children; Nursery and Health Problems; Home Making; Servant 
Problems; Household Economics; Amusements and Occupations for 
Children; Mother's Care of Herself; Ethics of Clothing Children; Public 
School Problems; Children's Rights; Entertaining and Visiting; The Care 
of the Sick. Incidents or anecdotes, very brief and attractively told, of 
some phase of the mother's home life are always in demand. 

Home Instructor, Quincy: A monthly. 

Cooking Club, Goshen: A monthly. 

Household, Topeka: A monthly. This is one of the Arthur Capper 


publications and, therefore, does not oflFer a considerable market. For 
the department, "Money Making for Women," three prizes of $1 each 
are oflFered each month for brief articles. 


American Woman, Augusta: A monthly, uses an occasional short story 
and arranges for serial story. 

Needlecraft, Augusta: A monthly, desires contributors to consult the 

editor before sending manuscripts. It has a department "What Other 

Needle Workers Have Found Out," in which it prints descriptions of 

plain sewing, embroidery and lace making. Offers three prizes of $1 each. 


Healthy Home, Athol: A monthly, "Scope limited strictly to hygiene, 
sanitation and the well-being of the home. No long articles are accepted. 
Short stories of from one hundred to three hundred words are wanted. 
We do not solicit general contributions, but are glad to read everything 
submitted and arrange about the price in accordance with our desire for 
the article." 

American Cookery, 372 Boylston Street, Boston: A monthly, offers 
a market for practical articles on culinary science and domestic 
economics. An occasional story of allied interest is used. Brief con- 
tributions are desired for a department "Home Ideas and Economics." 
Suitable verses are used. 

Modern Priscilla, 85 Broad Street, Boston: A monthly, "devoted prim- 
arily to fancy work and sewing. It has a section devoted to housekeep- 
ing affairs. Articles of practical, wholesome nature are desired. Short 
stories and a serial and verse are sometimes used. Buys prints which 
reproduce original patterns in different kinds of fancy needlework, and 
photographs illustrating household articles. 

Home Progress, 4 Park Street, Boston: A monthly published by Hough- 
ton Mifflin Company, "desires authoritative articles on the health, the 
mental training and moral guidance of children. Articles on books and 
reading for children, on home study and handicraft, and, indeed, on all 
subjects distinctly concerned with the enrichment of family life, are 
desired. Clear, definite, simple statements of really useful information 
and suggestions are required." 

Home Needlework Magazine, 85 Broad Street, Boston: A monthly, is 
a woman's magazine devoted entirely to embroidery, crocheting, drawn- 
work, knitting, lace-making, bead-work, and tatting, with numerous 
articles on stenciling, rug-making, and other arts and crafts work. 


Good Health, Battle Creek: "Uses no fiction. Uses travel and descrip- 
tive articles, especially with reference to customs and habits of diet, 
hygiene, health, etc., illustrated preferably. Uses sketches of prominent 
people if they are dietitians. General articles bearing on personal health 
and hygiene. No verse is desired." Staff furnishes many Mss. 

Ladies' Review, Port Huron : A monthly, the organ of The Ladies of the 
Macabees of the World. 


Farmer's Wife, St. Paul: A monthly. See under Agricultural Journals. 

Fancy work Magazine, Minneapolis: A monthly. 

Woman's Home Weekly, 601 Second Avenue, Minneapolis: A news- 


paper published exclusively for women, and devoted to the interests of 
woman suffrage and of the home, informs writers that its material is 
furnished by a special staff of writers. 


Home Friend Magazine, Kansas City: A monthly, uses a serial story, 
short stories, verses, household, fashion and general interest articles and 
for a department, "The Humorous Side," jokes, anecdotes and verses. 

Woman's National Weekly, University City, St. Louis: A weekly. 


Health Culture, Passaic : A monthly, may offer a market for illustrated 
articles, or common-sense treatments of health subjects, but contributors 
should address the editor. Buys suitable photographs. 


American Motherhood, Cooperstown: A monthly, "is in the market for 
stories and articles pertaining to the home and the welfare of the child. 
These articles must be written in an interesting manner, preferably the 
story form, and must be the result of actual experience. They must 
convey concrete and definite information, or else point to some ideal 
which can be followed in the humblest homes. An occasional good story 
for girls would be acceptable, something with an uplifting tendency point- 
ing toward high standards of womanhood and purity of ideal. 'Story 
Time,' a department, offers a market for very short stories for little 
children. Neither poetry nor illustrations are used to any extent." Mrs. 
Delia Thompson Lutes, editor. 

Table Talk, Cooperstown: A monthly, will accept articles on cooking 
and allied subjects. 

Business Woman's Magazine, Newburgh: Helen Ruttenber, editor, 
writes: "We shall be glad to receive material relating to the experiences 
of women who have succeeded in business careers or in the professions — 
preferably, the former. Business plans, business stories, suggestions 
which may prove helpful to the girl in business, all come within the 
range of our publication as we aim to produce it." 

L' Art de la Mode, 8 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, 'Snll 
be glad to consider articles, with or without illustrations, of from 1,000 
to 2,000 words in length, on subjects allied to fashions, and of interest 
to the average American woman." 

American Dressmaker, 41 West 25th Street, New York: A monthly, 
a technical fashion publication, might be interested in an occasional 
illustrated fashion article of especial interest to dressmakers. 

American Furrier, New York: A monthly. 

Gentlewoman, 649 West 43rd Street, New York: Publshed by W. J. 
Thompson. Bertha C. Allison, editor. 

Good Housekeeping Magazine, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A 
monthly, welcomes original and useful ideas such as are published in the 
Discoveries Department of that magazine, and these are paid for upon 
acceptance. The magazine is also interested in advanced methods of 
cookery and in novel and good recipes. Fiction is used — short stories 
and a serial — but well-known writers supply most of this. 

Harper's Bazar, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly. "The 


only thing we try to ask contributors to bear in mind in submitting manu- 
scripts to the Bazar is that the Bazar is a woman's magazine and that 
the matei-ial must be of strictly feminine interest. General articles of 
no special interest are not desired. We like our poetry and our fiction to 
have a strongly feminine note in it — to turn upon the special interests of 
woman, or to develop some point that has an especial appeal for women. 
We prefer optimistic material to anything that is gloomy or depressing, 
although we do not wholly eliminate 'sad' stories or poetry." 

Hints, The Entertainment Magazine, 119.3 Broadway, New York: A 
monthly, "receives rnanu.scripts of short plays, recitations, and sugges- 
tions for socials and other entertainments." (?) 

Housewife, 30 Irving Place, New York: A monthly, "is in the market 
for material that will entertain and help busy, practical women. Writers 
who have not previously contributed to it will do well to subscribe for the 
magazine which costs only fifty cents a year, and familiarize themselves 
with its contents, thus gaining an understanding of what finds favor with 
The Housewife readers. The magazine uses about fifty short stories a 
year, of from 1,000 to 5,000 words, and is in need of brisk-action whole- 
some serials of from 18,000 to 30,000 words. Short, practical articles of 
interest to mothers, and brief paragraphs of tested household advice are 
always given consideration. Has a Children's Page, for which brief 
stories, verses, illustrations and photographs are purchased. Prices 
paid iT-in fiom a quarter of a cent to a cent a word, occasionally more." 

Delineator, Spring and Macdougal Streets, New York: A monthly, 
offers a market for short stories with well developed plots of direct interest 
to women readers, a serial, usually a novel by a well-known writer, an 
occasional illustrated personality article, timely ai'ticles on all phases of 
the household, domestic economy and woman's most varied interests, and 
poems. Has a department "The Jokesmithy" in which new and old jokes 
are used. There are various departments through which prizes are 

Designer, Spring and Macdougal Streets, New York: A monthly, uses 
love stories of from 2,000 to 3,000 words. Does not care for adventure 
or fantastic fiction, nor for storiettes nor anecdotes. Uses ser als dealing 
with love and society. Does not often use dialect. The theme especially 
desired is love. Uses both illustrated and unillustrated articles along 
domestic fashion and similar lines. Has no use for anything except that 
wloich is of practical interest to women. Articles must be helpful. Uses 
both light and serious verse. 

Illustrated Milliner, New York: A monthly. 

International Culinary Magazine, New York: A monthly. 

Ladies' World, Fourth Avenue and 20th Street, New York: A monthly, 
uses love or adventure stories with a love interest of from 2,500 to 5,000 
words, serials of about 30,000, storiettes of from 1,000 to 1,500, and 
anecdotes. Likes all settings except the foreign. Does not care for 
fantastic, dialect, society nor tragic fiction. Bars themes such as sex, 
drink, brutality, etc. Uses illustrated articles on subjects of real value. 
Uses a limited quantity of light, serious religious and humorous verses. 
Has a department called "Pass-It-On" for "helpful household hints" 
for which it pays at the minimum rate of fifty cents each. Address: 
"Pass-It-On" Department. The Ladies' World is a regular market for 
practical articles on motherhood, domestic economy, etc. 

McCall's Magazine, 236 West 37th Street, New York: A monthly, uses 


short stories of 3,500 to 4,000 words each of special interest to women, 
verses, illustrated articles, and a miscellany of household material. An 
illustrated children's short story is used occasionally. A feature is made 
of brief practical household articles. In a department "Our Housekeep- 
ing Exchange" uses very brief "discovery" items, for which it pays about 
one-half cent a word. Uses an entertaining serial, with the feminine 
interest emphasized. 

Millinery Trade Review, New York: A monthly. 

National Pure Food News, 1931 Broadway, New York: A weekly. 

National Food Magazine (What to Eat), 45 West 34th Street, New 
York: A monthly. Fiction: none. Articles: ilkistrated articles on sub- 
jects of food and health and entertainments. Verse: on subjects of food 
and health, treated in a light manner. 

People's Home Journal, 23 City Hall Place, New York: A monthly, 
"we are in the market at all times for short stories, preferably 2,500 to 
2,500 words in length, and serial stories, no longer than 40,000 words, 
primarily such as will appeal to women and with the human interest 
element conspicuous. Feature articles of the same nature, no longer 
than 3,500 words are also welcome, as well as household articles of a 
miscellaneous nature." M. B. Gates. 

Pictorial Review, 222 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, "pub- 
lishes fiction, serial and short stories, special articles of general nature, 
helpful household material, entertainment ideas, verse, music, helps for 
home decoration and embroidery." A department, "The Economical 
Housewife," uses practical articles on how to economize in the different 
lines of household activity. Articles run one thousand words in length 
or less. A later statement reads: "Has broken away from the tradition 
that women wish to read only milk and water, weak, wish-washy fiction. 
Beginning now the short stories and the long stories in the Pictorial 
Review will be notable for vigorous action, adventure, romance, and 
human interest. As a starter instead of running a serial through nine or 
ten long weary months we will publish four complete full length novels 
in one year." 

Sartorial Art Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Shop Talk, New York: A monthly. 

Today's Magazine for Women, 461 Fourth Avenue, New York: A 
monthly, devoted to interests of women — ^fashions, the householu, 
children and entertainment. Uses a serial and several short stories in 
each issue. Themes: love, sentiment, matrimony, women's aspirations, 
humor, women's manifold modern activities. Length: from 1,200 to 4,000 
words. Articles: concise and practical, on all phases of household work 
and feminine interests. Juvenile stories and verses are used and also 
hints, recipes and "discoveries," which must be brief and practical. 

Vogue, 443 Fourth Avenue, New York: A semi-monthly, "the articles 
especially needed for Vogue are those on travel in unusual places or 
fashionable resorts, also articles on the pastimes of society and articles 
on fashions. We pay good prices for articles that are just what we want 
but they must deal with the life of the people to whom Vogue appeals." 
Desires brief, ahead-of-the-times-fiction, travel, recreation, entertain- 
ment, and sport articles, pertinent poems, and timely material to appeal 
to readers who follow the will of the wisp of the latest fad in dress, 
books, entertainment, travel, the theatre, etc. 

Woman Voter, Official Organ of the Woman Suffrage Party, 48 East 


34th Street, New York: A monthly, "does not pay for manuscripts. At 
present we secure enough voluntary contributions to make our publication 
possible and fairly creditable." 

Woman's Home Companion, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
"uses serials, short stories and juvenile fiction and verse, etc. Articles 
on women, home, etc., are desired. Also deals with art, music, fashions, 
the house, etc. Has many departments which are open to the occasional 
contributor. Uses occasional verse of all types adapted to the general 
style of the magazine. Has a department 'The Postscript' in which 
verse, jokes, anecdotes, epigrams, sketches, etc., are used." 

Woman's Magazine, 3 Macdougal Street, New York: A monthly, uses 
illustrated articles, short stories and the usual household miscellany. 
"Practicality" is the standard for all ai-ticles, and stories must be of 
feminine appeal. Good poetry is used. 


Home and Country, Lincoln Inn Court Building, Cincinnati: A Catholic 
monthly, "is in the market for clever fiction of all sorts, leading articles, 
with illustrations, on any live topic, and any matter likely to be of 
interest to readers of a home journal." Home and Country is the name 
of the magazine formerly conducted under the name Men and Women. 
Does not pay promptly for contributions. 

Family, Simmons Publishing Company, Springfield: A monthly. Offers 
a market for household hints, short letters from women on household and 
family problems, and for brief fiction, and conducts numerous small prize 
contests of a literary and of an advertising nature. 


Fashions, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Child Welfare Magazine, 3418 Baring Street, Philadelphia: Published 
by the National Congress of Mothers and Parent-Teacher Associations, 
and edited by Mrs. Frederic Schoff, the president, who states that the 
magazine is "glad to receive from writers material for the promotion of 
child welfare." 

Forecast Magazine, Flanders Building, Philadelphia: A monthly, "is 
always in the market for articles dealing with food and household 
efficiency and will be glad to see anything on these subjects. Articles 
that will appeal to intelligent housewives who are anxious to know of 
new things that are going to make their home life pleasanter and their 
work easier are especially desired. The policy of the magazine is to 
oppose adulterated food and household drudgery in a constructive way." 
A. M. Goudiss, editor. (?) 

Ladies' Home Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly, "the range of material 
desired for The Ladies' Home Journal is best foiind out by looking over 
the last three or four issues of the magazine. Short stories and serials, 
special articles and verse, articles by experts on topics of wide or unusual 
interest are always in demand. There are also departments in which 
jokes, anecdotes, and practical information of all kinds are used. The 
short stories should have a woman interest and may range in length from 
2,000 to 7,000 words; good short love stories are always wanted, but they 
are hard to get. Special articles should be clear, concise, and simple in 
style, and photographic illustrations are welcome. Special drawings 
for covers and illustrations are also regularly considered. The length of 
special articles may be 2,500, 3,000 or 4,500 words, according to circum- 


stances. All material is paid for upon acceptance. Considers also 
photographs of exterior and interior views of houses, photographs of 
furniture, gardens, unique household articles, etc." 

Woman & Beauty, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Symphony, 1201 First National Bank Building, Pittsburg: A monthly. 
Desires short stories from 2,000 to 4,000 words. 

Southern Woman's Magazine, Nashville: A monthly. 


Holland's Magazine, Dallas: A monthly, "uses stories of love, adven- 
ture and fantasy up to 5,000 words. Does not use novels, but is in the 
market for serials of from 15,000 to 50,000 words, preferably from 20,000 
to 25,000. Snappy storiettes are used, and humorous anecdotes of prom- 
inent people are always welcome. There is no preference as to locality. 
Negro dialect is rarely purchased, but other dialects are used occasionally. 
Tragedy is available if well handled, but society fiction is not used. For 
serials, strong plot and swift action are preferred; for short stories, art- 
istic handling. The themes that are barred are the religious, the 
political, the risque, and trite plots (poor-widow-with-a-mortgage, girl- 
with-sprained-ankle, etc.) The themes especially desired are realistic 
stories of everyday life and humorous tales of from 1,000 to 2,500 words. 
Un-illustrated articles are seldom used. Illustrated articles dealing with 
outing, industrial and vital problems are especially wanted. Household 
articles are especially desired. Travel matter is available if well 
illustrated and dealing with real life of foreign peoples; mere description 
is not wanted. Essays are barred. Light verse is available, if short; 
serious, if not over forty lines; humorous, if short and pointed. Payment 
is made upon acceptance." Buys photographs of flowers, landscapes, 
home pets, and subjects of interest to women and children. (See Markets 
for Photographs). 


Western Home Monthly, McDermot & Arthur Streets, Winnipeg: A 
monthly, uses special articles, verses, short stories, and for a department 
"Young People" very brief stories and articles. Everything must be 
written to appeal to both men and women readers. Has a department 
"The Home Doctor" in which practical articles on home hygiene are used. 

Canadian Home Journal, 59 John Street, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly, 
uses short stories, a serial, articles on culinary topics, on house furnish- 
ing, on housekeeping, on interior decorations, and on kindred subjects 
which appeal particularly to the woman in the home. 

Canadian Millinery Review, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Every Woman's World, 62 Temperance Street, Toronto, Ontario: A 
monthly. Buys short fiction and esspecially articles of a "live" nature, 
and sound literary workmanship, appealing to the readers of a woman's 

Canadian Home Needlework, St. Johns, Quebec: A quarterly. 


Aside from the avowedly comic periodicals, Life, 17 West 31st Street, 
New York, N. Y., Judge, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y., and Puck, 
205 Lafayette Street, New York, N. Y., many periodicals have humorous 
departments. Some trade journals use appropriate humorous matter. 
The Times, Sun, World, and American, all of New York, buy jests and 


Vagabond, Sterling: A monthly, "is in the market for short sketches of 
almost any kind pertaining to human life, especially sketches of a 
satirical nature." F. C. Crist, manager, writes: "We will 'grab' real 
humor. We want something lively, unusual, unique. We will return 
manuscripts immediately or send checks in lieu thereof." 


Sacred Heart Review, 294 Washington Street, Boston: A Catholic 
weekly paper for the whole family, has an excellent humorous depart- 


Ginger, Duluth: A monthly house-organ issued by Stone-Ordean-Wells 
Company, Wholesale Grocers, "W^e are in need of a few jokes each month 
to use as short fillers. We want clever, snappy, original stuff, and, above 
all, it must be humorous. Jokes should be short so they will not occupy 
more than about an inch in type, although we can use an occasional joke 
longer than that. We will pay twenty-five cents each. Jokes relating 
to the grocery business or directly or indirectly to food products will be 
particularly acceptable. Payment will be made promptly." Harry 
Alfred Earnshaw, Editor. 


Missouri Mule, 3833 Olive Street, St. Louis: A humorous, satirical, and 
literary monthly, "uses a limited number of out-of-the ordinary stories, 
anecdotes, humorous and optimistic poems, and short dramatic sketches." 
Contributors should consult the editor before submitting Mss., as only a 
limited number of contributions are purchased. Thomas Elmore Lucey, 


Brooklyn Life, Eagle Building, Brooklyn: Offers a market for epigrams, 
verses and jokes. 

Illustrated Sunday Magazine, 193 Main Street, Buffalo: Often buy 
anecdotes of well known people and other humorous material for "filler." 

National Magazine, 202 Main Street, Buffalo: Offers a prize of $5.00, 
and $1.00 for each accepted manuscript, for funny stories. No manu- 
scripts are returned and only one contribution may be sent by any one 
person in one month. 

Associated Sunday Magazine, 52 East 19th Street, New York: uses 
humorous "filler." 

Browning's Magazine, 16 Cooper Square, New York: A monthly, uses 
short burlesque and narrative humor on the style of Munkittrick and 
Ed. Mott, 100 to 500 words, for which it pays a cent a word and upwards. 
Uses bright verse for which it pays 25 cents a line. Also dialogue jokes 
for which it pays $1 each. Follows the newspaper habit of not sending 



acceptance, the fact that matter is retained is equivalent. Check follows 
acceptance within one to two weeks. It is never necessary to write for 
it. Matter must be general in appeal as magazine goes all over the 
United States. It must be cheerful and must not be such as will offend. 
This is no place for the questionable jest. When it is also noticed that 
the editor is Charles M. Fairbanks, a graduate of the New York Sun, it 
will be realized that the re-vamped ancient joke or the verses that are 
faulty in rhythm will stand no chance of getting by. 

Century Magazine, 353 Fourth Avenvte, New York: Accepts for its 
department "In Lighter Vein" a longer humorous story, jokes and humor- 
ous verses. Douglas Doty is editor. 

Club-Fellow and Washington Mirror, 1 Madison Avenue, New York: A 
weekly, uses jokes and verses of the style of Town Topics, Smart Set, 
Young's etc. Uses one short story of Town Topics type each week. 
For stories their regular, quoted, rate is §3.50 for one that fills a column 
and a half (about 1,200 words) and $5.00 for one which fills two columns 
(about 2,000 words). They will, however, pay somewhat more than this 
price for a story which they want, especially if Ms. is priced by the 
author when submitted. Never send acceptance and are neglectful of 
correspondence, but money is "good." Checks come on the 15th of the 
month following publication. (?) 

Collier's Weekly, 416 West 13th Street, New York: For its humorous 
department desires crisp, fresh anecdotes and original humorous verse. 
Ten cents a word is paid for accepted contributions. Uses verses con- 
taining from four to twenty-four lines. 

Everybody's Magazine, Spring & Macdougal Streets, New York: 
Accepts both old and new jokes for its department "Under The Spread- 
ing Chestnut Tree." 

Harper's Monthly, Franklin Square, New York: Uses in "The Editor's 
Drawer" two line jokes, verses, a longer humorous story, illustrated jokes 
and an occasional epig^ram. Jokes about children are preferred. 

Judge, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York:. (See under Standard.) 

Life, 17 West 31st Street, New York: "will be glad to consider short 
stories of from one to to three thousand words in leng^th. It is not 
necessary that stories be humorous, but they should be light in treat- 
ment." Epigrams, jokes, poems, verses, "skits," sketches, anything 
pertinent that is ahead of the times. (See under Standard.) 

Lippincott's Monthly Magazine, 31 Union Square, New York: Its "A 
Sense of Humor" department, which succeeded "Walnuts and Wine," is 
made up of many reprinted jokes and a few original verses and anecdotes. 

Magazine of Fun, 225 5th Avenue, New York: Offers a first prize of 
$5, a second of $3, and a third of $2 for "The Fimniest Jokes Ever 
Heard." Address: "Something That Hit Me Editor." 

People's Home Journal, 23 City Hall Place, New York: Has a depart- 
ment in which it prints funny stories which may be either new or old. 

Puck, 301 Lafayette Street, New York: "is in the market for the best 
satire, the most brilliant wit, the cleverest short stories produced in 
this country to-day. It pays the highest prices immediately upon accept- 

Smart Set, 456 Fourth Avenue, New York: Uses a great many epigrams 
and jokes and occasional humorous verse. 

Town Topics, 2 West 45th Street, New York: Accepts epigrams, jokea 
and verses. 



Woman's Home Companion, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York: Has a 
"page "Postscript," in which it uses epigrams, jokes and verses of all 
types. Series are sometimes used. 

New York World Joke Book, World Building, New York: A weekly, 
insert in Sunday edition, using jests, jingles, epigrams and anecdotes. 


Country Gentleman, Independence Square, Philadelphia: Accepts short 
humorous material, prose or verse, of suburban or rural savor. 

Ladies' Home Journal, Independence Square, Philadelphia: Accepts 
both old and new jokes for which $1 each is paid. 

Saturday Evening Post, Independence Square, Philadelphia: Uses 
Jokes, especially those which concern prominent persons, anecdotes and 
humorous verses, in its department "Sense & Nonsense." 


Traction Magazine, San Antonio: A weekly. Inquiries to the San 
Antonio Traction Company may develop a market for humorous con- 


Pacific Goldsmith, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Goldsmith and Silversmith, New Haven: A monthly. 


American Jeweler, Chicago: A monthly 
Jewelry Worker, Chicago: A monthly. 
National Jeweler & Optician, Chicago: A monthly. 

Northwestern Jeweler, St. Paul: A monthly. 

Jeweler & Optician, 1005 Walnut Street, Kansas City: A monthly. 


Jeweler's Circular, 11 John Street, New York: A weekly. Pays 25 
cents an inch for technical contributions for which it depends mainly 
upon regular contributors. 

Optical Journal & Review of Optometry, 11 John Street, New York: 
A weekly. 


Retail Jewelers' Journal, 74 Boylston Street, Cincinnati: A monthly. 


Keystone, 809 North Ninth Street, Philadelphia: A semi-monthly, 
devoted to the watch, jewelry and kindred trades. 

Keystone Magazine of Optometry, Philadelphia: A semi-monthly. 

Manufacturing Jeweler, 2 Weybosset Street, Providence: A weekly. 

Northwestern Jeweler, Milwaukee: A monthly. 

Trader and Canadian Jeweler, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 



(Periodicals for young people, that are essentially religious, educa- 
tional or agricultural, and class or technical periodicals with departments 
or pages for young people are listed in their respective sections elsewhere 
in this book. Reference to the index will make such markets readily 

Boy Builder, Los Gatos: A quarterly, edited by Albert Whitaker. 


Otwell's Farmer Boy, Carlinville: A monthly. 

Boy, 700 East 40th Street, Chicago: A monthly "Magazine of Achieve- 
ment," was to be published by H. L. Lingquest in the Fall of 1914 but 
will not appear until later. 

Little Wanderer, 64 West Randolph Street, Chicago: An illustrated 
monthly magazine for boys and girls edited by J. Luther Gordon. An 
occasional story, photograph or short illustrated article may be purchased. 
Not very active market. 

Young People's Weekly (one of the publications of the David C. Cook 
Company, Elgin, 111.) 1142 Wrightwood Avenue, Chicago: uses a great 
many wholesome stories of young people v.'ho have made good, with clear 
cut photographs. Short, interesting, illustrated articles about out of the 
ordinary things also are in demand. 

Boy's World, Elgin: A weekly (See Religious Journals). 

Dew Drops, Elgin: A weekly. (See Religious Journals). 

Girl's Companion: Elgin: A weekly. (See Religious Journals). 

Golden Now, Elgin: (See Religious Journals). 

What To Do, Elgin: (See Religious Journals). 

Little Merchant, Cedar Rapids: A quarterly. 


Mayflower, Pilgrim Press, Boston, Mass., is a brightly edited and 
charmingly illustrated four-page paper for the younger children in the 
Sunday School. A notable peculiarity of this paper is that it welcomes 
child-poems, and pays for them promptly at the rate of about $2 apiece — 
when they come up to the editor's standard! Anything that would "go" 
on the Children's Page of The Youth's Companion is good enough. 

Something To Do, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: A monthly published by 
The School Arts Co. This magazine for children has for its field the 
furnishing of practical ways of teaching children to make useful, artistic 
articles of all kinds. 

Youth's Companion, Perry Mason Company, 201 Columbus Avenue, 
Boston: A weekly for the whole family. "The chief and constant need of 
The Youth's Companion is for suitable short stories. These may be 
designed especially to interest boys or girls, or the whole household. 
They may deal with pathos, humor, adventure, heroism, with uncommon 
or with every-day events. In their appeal and their substance, they may 
fulfill these suggestions separately or by a blending of elements. They 



should never contain more than 4,000 words, and may be as short as 
1,200. We will ask the writer to bear in mind that the ideal story for 
The Companion contains at least one effective incident and — more im- 
portant still — deals with the formation or illustration of character. The 
range of possible topics is wide, even though fairy stories, religious and 
political stories, especially such as may excite controversy, are to be 
avoided. The element of love, employed incidentally and not as the lead- 
ing motive, is by no means unsuitable in a story otherwise well adapted to 
the paper's use. Humorous stories and stories of adventure serve their 
purpose if they simply entertain; but writers of humorous stories should 
aim at comedy rather than at farce. All writers are urged to employ 
dialect as sparingly as possible. The Youth's Companion is intended for 
intelligent young people, both boys and girls, and for general family 
reading. Therefore we cannot use the distinctively juvenile stories 
often sent to us. Unless by special arrangement for greater length, 
articles, not fiction, should be kept within 1,000 words. Information 
about serial stories will be furnished on application. Like all editors, 
those of The Companion ask for legible copy, typewritten or manuscript, 
on one side of the paper only, not rolled, and accompanied with postage. 
Contributions are paid for at liberal rates, not fixed, immediately upon 
acceptance. At certain times some of the needs specified below are more 
pressing than others; but there is no time at which the best stories of 
any of the following classes are not desired: 1. Stories for the first page, 
from 3,000 to 4,000 words in length; for boys, for girls, or for the whole 
family. For boys, the story of business, farm, school, college or 
domestic life — not primarily a story of adventure — is always welcome. 
2. Stories for the second page from 1,200 to 2,000 words in length; of 
feminine or masculine interest. There is always a place here for the 
best stories of a humorous turn. 3. Short stories of adventure, general- 
ly used on the last story page, from 1,500 words in length; stirring, 
plausible, and of healthy tone. There is no department of Companion 
fiction in which the demand is more steadily urgent. As a practical test 
of the value of an idea for The Companion departments, the intending 
contributor should ask himself if the article, when written, will help a 
boy, a girl or an adult to do something which will give pleasure or 
profit or both in the doing. If he can answer this question in the 
affirmative, he can feel sure at least that his paper lies within our field, 
and will be gladly considered. For boys and girls we want articles 
that will help them in their play, in their work, in their planning for 
the future. For the men and women, the parents of these boys and 
girls, we want, first, whatever will help in the practical business of run- 
ning the house and grounds; and, second, such articles of an ethical cast 
as will be most helpful in the spiritual business of creating a home. To 
test the probable availability of ideas designed to meet this latter need, 
the intending contributor should ask himself if the article he wants to 
submit will inspire girls and boys in the right way for the strengthening 
of character, or will help parents to improve the tone of the home life. If, 
again, he can answer these questions in the affirmative, he may be sure 
that his plan is safely within the field of The Companion. Writers are 
advised to submit to the Department Editor their ideas for articles. This 
course will prevent duplication of papers already on hand or printed. 
The Companion, however, in approving a topic does not bind itself to 
accept the resulting article. Articles should be short, — twelve hundred 


words should be the extreme limit of length, — but articles ranging from 
three hundred to six hundred words are of the greatest use. To encourage 
writers to be brief, The Companion, although in every case paying liberal 
rates for accepted manuscripts, makes them higher for the shorter 
contributions. When printed these department articles are not signed." 
Pays for exceptionally good photographs of news value. A later state- 
ment contains these details: "Stories so general in their interest that 
every one, whether old or young, enjoys them, are the stories The Com- 
panion likes best to print. Whether they depict life on Western plains 
or in sober eastern towns, they should deal \\dth a wide variety of 
interesting character and striking incident." For its Children's Page, 
The Companion uses short stories, verse, songs, "pieces to speak," new 
games, puzzles; etc. "The Companion is not a children's paper in any 
sense except that it avoids in its fiction what is harmful to character and 
makes complex questions so clear that a child can understand them. It 

is a family paper in the completest sense It provides reading that, 

without failing to interest the young, still interests the mature." Over- 
stocked at present with poems for Children's Page. 

Little Folks: The Children's Magazine, Salem: A monthly, created by 
the merging of these two well known juvenile publications. Uses stories, 
verse, etc., adapted to young children. Is usually over crowded with 
material but always glad to examine original ideas for games and 


Observer Magazine, Battle Creek: A monthly for young men. 

American Boy, Detroit: A monthly, "is in the market for juvenile 
fiction suitable for boys between the ages of nine and eighteen years. 
Stories may be from one thousand to fifty thousand words, twenty-five 
hundred to three thousand words being the preferred length of short 
stories. We want good, clean, wholesome stories combining plot and 
swift action with the best of writing. Stories that inspire; that 
stir the boy to think; that carry a good moral but do not preach; that 
instruct but do not ostensibly teach; that show resourcefulness, skill, 
moral courage, heroism; virile, red-blooded stories are the kind we want — 
stories that fit the px*esent-day American boy. The sensational, the 
morbid, grotesque, the mawkish and the wishy-washy cannot be given 
space. The American Boy preaches the religion of 'Do,' not that of 
'Don't.' Therefore, the teaching of all its stories and articles must be 
positive, not negative. Humor in any proper form is desired. We 
gladly consider articles of an instructive nature, such as will interest 
and entertain boys — particulary if they be timely and accompanied by 
photographs. We do not use poetry. Short articles on clean sports, 
science, current events, practical talks, and how to make and do things 
and on 'boy hobbies,' of from two hundred to five hundred words in 
length are desired. Anecdotes, humorous or otherwise, from one hundred 
to two hundred and fifty words long, and jokes to meet the humor of 
the boy between eight and eighteen are purchased. Photographs of 
events of boy interest, of outdoor scenes, of curious, quaint and interest- 
ing things — that is photographs of any kind that will interest boys 
between the ages of 9 and 18 are desired. $1 each is the usual price." 
Griffith Ogden Ellis, editor. 



Spectator, Minneapolis: A monthly. 
Modern Youth, Richwood: A monthly. 

American Newsboy, Kansas City: A semi-monthly. 

Every Child's Magazine, Omaha: A monthly. 


Schoolmate, Floral Park: Is the name of the new Juvenile magazine 
to be published monthly beginning in April, 1915, by John Childs. Dr. 
Clara Barrus is editor. The new monthly aims especially to help school 
children from the ages of five to fifteen, or older, in as many ways as 
possible. "There will be hints and helps for them in work and play. 
Nature study and gardening will be prominent features. Athletics, 
hygiene, deportment, morals and ethics also will be treated." The pub- 
lisher writes that contributions will be accepted along any of these or 
other pertinent lines, and will be paid for, at a rate that has not yet been 

Boys' Life, The Boy Scouts Magazine, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York: 
A monthly, "which uses stories with plenty of action and human interest 
and above all with real boy interest. This is the official publication of 
the Boy Scout movement and is particularly interested in material that 
incorporates the standards of the code without having obvious moral or 
unboylike phraseology. Articles of an instructive nature, strong in 
outdoor interest, concerning woodcraft, handicraft or playcraft, live and 
timely, preferably with photographs or sketches are desired. Manu- 
scripts must be typev/ritten. Stories of adventure, athletics, school 
life, and fiction which carries accurate information about Government, 
the professions, the industries, commerce, geography, natural history, 
hygiene, woodcraft, camping, and boys' sports, are used, as well as brief 
articles covering these and kindred subjects." 

Children's Blue Bird Magazine, 507 Fifth Avenue New York: Desires 
to continue the high plan of literature begun by The Children's Star, 
(suspended), the unexpired subscriptions of which will be fulfilled by the 
new periodical. The Children's Blue Bird Magazine will be published 
in the interests of Education, Recreation, Truth and Love. Continued 
stories, short stories, rhymes and jingles and regular departments will 
be used. Lillian Elizabeth Roy, editor. 

Everyland, 156 Fifth avenue. New York: A missionary publication, 
buys stories of interest to children of everyland and pays promptly on 
publication at good rates. 

John Martin's Book, Garden City, L. I.: "Is in the market 
for exceptionally good childrens' material. We shall need fairy tales, 
myths, adapted legends, rainy day games, short plays, short and good 
rhymes, especially upon the alphabet, history, and numerals. We also 
need original and interesting illustrations. For prose we pay from $2.50 
to $5 per printed page. For verse from $1 to $5, according to the merit 


of the same. We shall be glad to pay for modern and interesting sug- 
gestions as to care of children and education both moral and mental. 
These should be brief notes not exceeding fifty words. We will buy them 
in gn*oups. It is understood that the material sent us must be strictly 
adapted to children under seven years of age. Our public is the World 
in Little — a world real and worth while. We recognize in the child a 
rational human being to be talked with, not at or down to. We hope to 
preserve the intimate atmosphere of the nursery corner, rather than the 
stilted relationship of the commercial magazine. Requirements editorial- 
ly are for stories with a certain vital style, termed in grown-up parlance, 
'punch.' They must be neither ordinary nor commonplace, and though 
simple, must measure up to a definite standard of literary merit. The 
limit of length is seven hundred words or less. We eliminate baby-talk, 
ideas of fear and death and the personal Santa Claus, preserving him, 
rather, in the spirit of Christmas. Our illustrations are in line draw- 
ings only — we do not use half-tones nor reproduce photographs. We 
will pay well for clean and pure adventurous material for little boys. 
Our custom is to remit thirty days before publication, time of which to 
be at our discretion. All manuscripts must be typewritten with return 
postage enclosed. All copy is to be very much edited by our staff." 
Morgan Shepard, editor. 

Ropeco Magazine, 842 Broadway, New York: A monthly, issued by 
Rogers Peet Company, edited by Frank D. Halsey, which purchases 
stories for both old and young boys. Desirous of "securing material 
for a boys' magazine, short stories, serials, or other matter in which 
boys are interested, for which payment will be made at a reasonable rate 
if acceptable." 

St. Nicholas, published by the Century Company, 353 Fourth Avenue, 
New York: A monthly, leads in its field. It is distinctly a juvenile; it is 
edited to appeal to boys and girls, and to no one else. The little folk, as 
well as the older brothers and sisters are remembered. Articles of in- 
formation, stories of real boys and girls, serials, and verse for the little 
folks, are among the editorial needs. Payment varies, but as a rule is 
in the neighborhood of one cent a word. It is usually made on acceptance, 
occasionally not until publication. Buys photographic prints of juvenile 
subjects, and illustrations for special descriptive scientific or nature 
articles. Size 8 x 10 preferred. 

Rotary, Lisbon: A monthly. 

Blue Bird, 4 West Seventh Street, Cincinnati: A monthly devoted to 
wild life and nature study. Edited by Eugene Swope. 
Boy's Monthly, Cleveland: A monthly. (?) 

Juvenile Press, Portland: A weekly. 


Everyboy's Magazine, 2200 Wallace Street, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
depends almost entirely upon a staff of regular contributors. 


Kings' Treasuries, Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia: A weekly 
paper for boys of junior Sunday School age, which uses short stories, 
three-part serials, general articles and material for special departments. 
Its fiction must emphasize manly qualities in boy heroes, and be thrilling 
and plausible. Articles may treat adventure, travel, religious life of 
boys, character building, and similar topics. Its departments are of the 
practical "how to do" type. 

Sunbeam, 1319 Walnut Street, Philadelphia: A four-page paper for 
very little people. Jingles, attractive, simply told stories, from 300 to 
500 words in length, and photographs interesting to children, are accepted. 

Boy's Magazine, Smethport: A monthly, uses short stories, full of 
healthy and exciting incidents on any subject and set in any locale, 
likely to appeal to boys from twelve to eighteen years. Adventure and 
athletic favored. 



California Law Review, Berkeley: A bi-monthly. 

Insurance & Investment News, Los Angeles: A semi-monthly. 

Inter-States Express, Oakland. 

Recorder, Sacramento: A daily. 

Transcript, San Diego, A daily. 

Adjuster, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Coast Review, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Pacific Underwriter, San Francisco: A semi-monthly. 

Recorder, San Francisco: A daily. 

Underwriters Report, San Francisco: A weekly. 


Examiner, Denver: A weekly. 
Insurance Report, Denver: A monthly. 


Aetna Magazine, The Aetna Life Insurance Co., Accident and Lia- 
bility Department, Hartford: Purchases photographs of accidents, 
railroad and trolley wrecks, steamship disasters, carriage accidents, 
and personal accidents of all kinds — any photograph in fact, which 
brings out the need of accident insurance. The photographs should be 
accompanied by a brief description of the accident, date, place, cause, and 
the number of people killed or injured. A newspaper clipping of the 
accident will usually give the desired information. The "Aetna-ized" 
advertisements which have been appearing in leading magazines will 
suggest the type of photographs used. 

Insurance Journal, Hartford: A semi-monthly, 

Yale Law Journal, New Haven: A monthly. 


Cockrell's Transcript, Washington: A daily. 
Georgetown Law Journal, Washington: A bi-monthly. 
Law Reporter, Washington: A weekly. 
Real Estate & Court Record, Washington: A daily. 
Views, Washington: A monthly. 


Fulton Country Report, Atlanta: A daily. 
Insurance Herald-Argus, Atlanta: A weekly. 
Southeastern Underwriter, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Lawyer, Bloomington: A fortnightly. 
Business Aid, Chicago: A quarterly. 
Illinois Law Review, Chicago: A monthly. 
Insurance Post, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 

Journal of the American Institute of Criminal Law & Criminology, 
Chicago: A bi-monthly. 

Law Bulletin, Chicago: A daily. 
Legal Advisor, Chicago: A monthly. 




Legal News, Chicago: A weekly. 

National Corporation Reporter, Chicago: A weekly. 

Western Review, Chicago: A monthly. 

Western Underwriter, Chicago: A weekly. 

Life Insurance Courant, Oak Park: A monthly. 

Court of Honor, Springfield, A monthly. 


Commercial, Indianapolis: A daily. 

Rough Notes, Indianapolis: A weekly, "devoted to the technical side of 
the insurance business in all its branches. We do not seek general con- 
tributions, as our material is furnished chiefly through specific assign- 
ments. At present we are not able to use contributions from outside 
writers." Irving Williams. 


National Economist, Des Moines: A monthly. 
Record, Des Moines: A daily. 

Underwriters' Review, Des Moines: A semi-monthly. 
Iowa Mutual Era, Neola: A monthly. 


Kentucky Law Journal, Lexington: A monthly. 
Insurance Field, Louisville: A semi-weekly. 
Life Insurance Educator, Louisville: A monthly. 
Record, Louisville: A daily. 


Insurance Agent, New Orleans: A monthly. 

Insurance Indicator, New Orleans: A semi-monthly. 

Lawyer & Banker & Southern Bench & Bar Review, New Orleans: 
A bi-monthly. 

Lawyer & Banker, New Orleans: A bi-monthly, "Open for special 
articles on live legal subjects. Decisions of unusual interest. No stories, 
but scientific features touching criminology or psychology, real matters 
invited." Charles E. George, editor. 

Official Court Record, New Orleans: A daily. 


Record, Baltimore: A daily. 
Underwriter, Baltimore: A semi-monthly. 

Maine Law Review, Bangor: A monthly. 

American Agency Bulletin, Boston: A monthly. 
Green Bag, Harvard & Kent Streets, Boston: A monthly. Considers 


pertinent articles, and for a department, "The Editor's Bag," brief ac- 
counts of legal antiquities, facetiate, anecdotes, etc. Has been absorbed 
by Central Law Journal, St. Louis, Mo. 

Standard, Boston: A weekly. 

Harvard Law Review, Cambridge: A monthly. 


Michigan Law Review, Ann Arbor: A monthly. 
American Legal News, Detroit: A monthly. 
Indicator, Detroit: A semi-monthly. 
Law Students Helper, Detroit: A monthly. 
Legal News, Detroit: A weekly. 


Financial Record & Law Bulletin, Duluth: A daily. 
Finance & Commerce, Minneapolis: A daily. 
Northwest Insurance, Minneapolis: A monthly. 
National Reporter System, St. Paul: A weekly. 


Insurance Magazine, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Kansas City Bar Monthly, Kansas City. 
American Law Review, St. Loviis: A bi-monthly. 
Central Law Journal, St. Louis: A weekly. 
Insurance Leader, St. Louis: A monthly. 
Mercantile Adjuster, St. Louis: A monthly. 
Record, St. Louis: A daily. 
Western Insurance Review, St. Louis: A monthly. 


Nebraska Legal News, Lincoln: A weekly. 
Record, Omaha: A daily. 


Expositor, Newark: A monthly. 

New Jersey Law Journal, Plainfield: A monthly. 


American Bankruptcy Reports, Albany: A monthly. 
Mutual Insurance News, Alfred: A monthly. 
Women Lawyers' Journal, Jamaica: A monthly. 
American Journal of International Law, New York: A quarterly. 
American Labor Legislation Review, New York: A quarterly. 
American Underwriter Magazine & Insurance Review, New York: A 

Assurance, New York: A monthly. 
Banking Law Journal, New York: A monthly. 
Bench & Bar, New York: A monthly. 
Columbia Law Review, New York: A monthly. 


Insurance, New York: A weekly. 

Insurance Advocate, New York: A weekly. 

Insurance Age, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance & Commercial Magazine, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Critic, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Index, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Intelligencer, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Law Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Monitor, New York: A monthly. 

Insurance Observer, New York: A semi-monthly. 

Insurance Press, New York: A weekly. •. 

Insurance Times, New York: A monthly. 

Law Journal, New York: A daily. 

Life Association News, New York: A monthly. 

Life Insurance Independent, New York: A monthly. 

Market-World & Chronicle, New York: A weekly. 

Medico-Legal Journal, New York: A quarterly. 

Record, New York: A monthly. 

Safety Engineering, 80 Maiden Lane, New York: A monthly. Franklin 
Webster, editor. 

Spectator, 135 William Street, New York: A weekly. Desires manu- 
scripts which treat the subject of insurance in any of its important 

Surveyor, New York: A weekly. 

Underwriter, New York: A weekly. 

Vigilant, New York: A monthly. 

Law Notes, Northport: A monthly. 

Case & Comment, Rochester: A monthly, "published in the interest 
of the legal profession. We cannot use articles unless they discuss legal 
questions or pertain directly to lawyers, the law, or its practice. It is 
our aim to make the magazine both instructive and entertaining." A. W. 

Fraternal Monitor, Rochester: A monthly. 

Mutual Underwriter, Rochester: A monthly. 


Fire Protection, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Industrial Review, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Legal News & Recorder, Cleveland: A daily. 

American Insurance Journal, Columbus: A monthly. 

Reporter, Columbus: A daily. 

Ohio Law Bulletin, Norwalk: A weekly. 

Legal News, Toledo : A daily. 


Oklahoma Law Journal, Guthrie, A monthly. 
Legal News, Oklahoma: A daily. 
Investor, Oklahoma: A monthly. 

Northwest Insurance News, Portland: A monthly. 



Lehigh County Law Journal, AUentown: A weekly. 

Dickinson Law Review, Carlisle: A monthly. 

Reporter, Chester: A weekly. 

Municipal Law Reporter, Hanover: A monthly. 

Law Review, Lancaster: A weekly. 

Montgomery Co. Law Reporter, Norristown: A weekly. 

Legal Intelligencer, Philadelphia: A weekly. 

American Exchange and Review, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Insurance News, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Insurance Register, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

United States Review, Philadelphia: A weekly. 

Legal Journal, Pittsburgh: A weekly. 

Insurance World, Pittsburgh: A weekly. 

Berks Country Law Journal, Reading: A weekly. 

Lackawanna Jurist, Scranton: A weekly. 

Northumberland Legal Journal, Shamokin: A weekly. 

Schuylkill Legal Record, Tamaqua: A weekly. 

Luzerne Legal Register, Wilkes Barre: A weekly. 

York Legal Record, York: A weekly. 

Commercial News & Legal Reporter, Nashville: A daily. 


Texas Insurance, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 
Commercial Recorder, San Antonio : A dsdly. 

Virginia Law Register, Charlottesville: A monthly. 

Bar, Morgantown: A monthly. 

Reporter, Milwaukee: A daily. 


Bulletin, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canada Law Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A semi-monthly. 

Canadian Insurance and Oflfice and Field, Toronto, Ontario: A weekly. 

Canadian Law Times, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Economist, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Insurance and Financial Review, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Life Underwriters News, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Western Law Reporter, Toronto, Ontario: A weekly. 

Chronicle, Montreal, Quebec: A weekly. 

Court House Journal, Montreal, Quebec: A daily. 


Gulf Coast Record, Mobile: A weekly. 


Pioneer Western Lumberman, San Francisco: A semi-monthly, "This 
journal is limited in its editorial demands entirely to the lumber trade, 
so that any manuscripts we use will be devoted to the discussion of 
trade and technical matters concerning the manufacture and production 
or the selling of lumber products." 

Dixie Woodworker, Atlanta: A monthly. 

American Lumberman, Chicago: A weekly. 

Dealers' Building Material Record, 178 West Jackson Boulevard, 
Chicago: A monthly. 

Veneers, Indianapolis: A monthly. 
Wood Worker, Indianapolis : A monthly. 


Lumber Trade Journal, 606 Commercial Place, New Orleans: A semi- 


Logging, 29th Avenue and Michigan Street, Duluth: (See Engineering 

Mississippi Valley Lumberman, 1007-1011 Lumber Exchange, Min- 
neapolis: A weekly. 


Lumber Review, Kansas City: A semi-monthly. 

Retail Lumberman & Scout, Kansas City: A monthly. 

Lumberman, Eighth and Pine Streets, St. Louis: A semi-monthly. 

Hardwood Record, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago : A semi-month- 
ly. Published in the interest of the hardwood and veneer consuming 
and manufacturing trades. That is, it reaches sawmills, veneer mills and 
consuming factories such as furniture factories, piano factories, wagon 
factories, etc. Its idea is to present to them educational articles that 
will deal with problems they have to face and also make suggestions that 
will benefit them in administering their business. Glad to consider con- 

Lumber World Review, 1740 Transportation Building, Chicago : A semi- 


Lumberman's Review, 45 Broadway, New York: A monthly. 
New York Lumber Trade Journal, 18 Broadway, New York: A semi- 

Wooden & Willowware Trade Review, New York: A semi-monthly. 
Wood Craft, Caxton Building, Cleveland: A monthly. "We are in the 



market for manuscripts of five hundred words or less dealing with 
machine woodworking and cabinet making. We prefer illustrated 


Southern Lumber Journal, Wilmington: A semi-monthly. 


Lightning Line, 400 West Front Street, Cincinnati: A monthly pub- 
lished in the interest of owners and operators of wood-working 
machinery, ideas in construction, business notes, and things of similar 
nature; it contains short, humorous matter and trade epigrams. 


Plan, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Pennsylvania Lumberman, Scranton: A monthly. 


Lumber & Cooperage News, Memphis: A semi-monthly. 

Southern Lumberman, Nashville: A weekly, "not in the market for 
manuscripts, as this paper is a weekly trade newspaper, being devoted 
strictly to the lumber business and having a large news service of its 
own." S. C. Ewing, associate editor. 


Southern Industrial & Lumber Review, Southwest Building, Houston: 
A monthly. 


West Coast Lumberman, 412 California Building, Tacoma: A semi- 
monthly, with which is consolidated Pacific Lumber Trade Journal, usual- 
ly does not buy any material. 

Handle Trade, Milwaukee: A monthly. 


Western Lumberman, 80 Hutchinson Block, Vancouver, B. C: A 

British American Lumberman, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canadian Blacksmith & Woodworker, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Retail Lumberman & Western Builder, 322 Donald Street, Winnipeg, 
Manitoba: A monthly. 

Western Lumberman, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canada Lumberman & Woodworker, Toronto, Ontario: A semi-monthly. 

Canadian Woodworker, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


In most cases these are quarterlies or monthly journals of highly 
specialized type, using "monographs" recording and publishing original 
research in their various lines, of value for the scholarly writer on 
languages and literatures, the research student in philology, or the 
physician, or psychological worker. 


American Journal of Anatomy, Medical College, University of Chicago, 
Chicago: Fifty reprints. 

Classical Journal, University of Chicago, Chicago: Fifty reprints. 

English Journal, Organ of National Council of Teachers of English, 
68th Street and Stewart Avenue, Chicago: Twenty-five reprints if re- 
quested at submission of article. J. T. Hosic, managing editor. 

Modern Hospital, Monroe Building, Chicago: (See Medical Journals.) 
Two hundred reprints. 

Modern Philology, University of Chicago, Chicago: A quarterly, 
devoted to research in modern languages and literature. John M. Manly, 


American Journal of Philology, John Hoplcins University Press, Balti- 
more: A quarterly. Open to original contributions in all departments of 
philology, classical, comparative, oriental, and modern. Fifty reprints. 
Basil L. Gildersleeve, editor. 

Maryland Medical Journal, 608 Professional Building, Baltimore: Fifty 
copies of number containing article. Nathan Winslow, editor. 

Modern Language Notes, John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore: 
A monthly, except July, August, September and October. Devoted to 
academic study of English, German and the Romance Languages. A 
few reprints. C. C. Mar den, editor. 


Boston Medical & Surgical Journal, 101 Tremont Street, Boston: A 
weekly. One hundred reprints if requested in writing on or before the 
day of publication. 

Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 58 Beacon Street, Boston: A bi- 
monthly. Twelve copies of number containing article. 

American Journal of Psychology, Published by Florence Chandler, 
Clark University, Worcester: Fifty reprints. 

Journal of Religious Psychology, Clark University, Worcester: Fifty 
reprints. G. Stanley Hall & Alexander F. Chamberlain, editors. Also 
publish Journal of Race Development. 

Pedagogical Seminary, Published by Florence Chandler, Clark Univers- 
ity, Worcester: Fifty reprints. 


Medical Fortnightly, 714 Century Building, St. Louis: Liberal number 
of copies furnished authors. 

Modern Hospital, Metropolitan Building, St. Louis: A monthly. On 
buildings, equipment, administration of hospitals, sanataria, etc. Two 
hundred reprints when requested. 

12 176 



Psychological Bulletin, Psychological Review Company, Princeton: 
Fifty reprints for all longer contributions, five copies of Bulletin contain- 
ing shorter reviews. Also publishes Psychological Monographs at the 
expense of the author. 


International Journal of Ethics, Ithaca: A quarterly devoted to the 
advancement of ethical knowledge and practice. "Small number" of re- 
prints. Send Mss. to Prof. Frank Thilly, Cornell University, Ithaca. 

Mind, Ithaca: A quarterly review of psychology and philosophy. Prof. 
E. G. Titchenor, Cornell University, Ithaca. Thirty reprints. (Over- 
stocked at present). 

Archives of Opthalmology, 10 East 54th Street, New York: Twenty- 
five reprints. Dr. Arnold Knapp, editor. 

Archives of Pediatrics, 375 West End Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
devoted to diseases of infants and children. R. B. Haynes, M. D., editor. 
Reprints furnished when requested on proof, or twenty-five magazines 
containing contribution sent direct to addresses furnished by author. 

Classical Weekly, Published by Classical Association of the Atlantic 
States, but accepts from outside also. Charles Knapp, editor, Barnard 
College, New York: Receipt acknowledged at once, reported upon soon. 
Ten copies of issue to author of leading articles, five to author of a 

International Journal of Surgery, 100 William Street, New York: 
Wishes material dealing particularly with practical surgery and 
gynecology; either liberal number of reprints, well printed, or $3 per 
printed page, articles running 3,000 words preferred, occupying three to 
five pages. 

Journal of Experimental Medicine, Rockefeller Institute for Medical 
Research, 66th Street & Avenue A, New York: Edited by Simon Flexner, 
M. D. Fifty reprints. 

Journal of Philosophy, Psychology & Scientific Methods, Fortnightly. 
Contributions, reviews, and timely discussions. Professor Frederick J. 
E. Woodbridge, or Dr. Wendell T. Bush, Columbia University, New York: 
Up to fifty copies of the Journal sent to author of any review or 
article published. 

Medical Record, 51 Fifth Avenue, New York: Weekly of medicine and 
surgery. One hundred to two hundred and fifty reprints, if requested on 

Political Science, Columbia University, New York: A quarterly. Re- 
prints furnished, (except when articles are solicited on special subjects, 
when cash payment is made). Thomas Reed Powell, managing editor. 

Romanic Review, Columbia University, New York: A quarterly. 
Devoted to research, the publication of texts and documents, critical 
discussions, notes, news and comment in the field of the early romance 
languages and literatures. Twenty-five reprints. Henry Alfred Todd, 


Annals of Surgery, 227 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
One hundred reprints when requested on proof. 

American Journal of Medical Sciences, 1927 Chestnut Street, Phila- 
delphia: Papers by physicians or scientific researchers on subjects closely 


related to medicine or medical education. Two hundred and fifty re- 
prints. George Morris Piersol, editor. 

Dental Cosmos, Lock Box 1615, Philadelphia: Payment in cash, re- 
prints, or not at all, as case may be. Overstocked. Edward C. Kirk, 
D. D. S., editor. 

Psychological Clinic, Woodland Avenue & 36th Street, Philadelphia: 
Psychology, hygiene and education of children. Accepts from non-pro- 
fessional psychologists as well as professionals. One hundred or more 

Therapeutic Gazette, 18th & Spruce Streets, Philadelphia: Reprints 
when requested on submission of article. 


Ophthalmology, 711 Cobb Building, Seattle: Essays, abstracts, and book 
reviews. One hundred reprints. 


(A mail order paper is one which has for its readers folk who order 
most of their luxuries and many of their necessities by mail. A period- 
ical of this type naturally finds most of its readers in very small villages, 
farming communities and sparsely settled districts. These papers seldom 
pay high rates, and the market changes so often that the casual con- 
tributor seldom can cultivate it to advantage.) 


Chicago Ledger, 500 Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly, offers a 
market for serials and short stories: romance and adventure. About 
$2.50 a thousand words is paid for serials and from $10 to $25 is paid 
for short stories. An occasional poem to appeal to country readers may 
be used. 

Everyday Life, Hunter Building, Chicago. 

Homefolks, 501 Plymouth Court, Chicago: A monthly, formerly Every 
Woman's Magazine: published by the George H. Currier Company. (?) 

Home Life, 141 West Ohio Street, Chicago: "We shall not be in the 
market for material during the coming year, since we have purchased our 
fiction and will assign our departments to members of the staff or to 
other writers whom we desire to handle the topics we will cover." 

Household Guest, 501 Plymouth Court, Chicago: A monthly. "Manu- 
scripts submitted should be accompanied by a statement of the number 
of words and the price per word, or line, acceptable." Has absorbed 
World's Events. Offers prizes of $3, $2, and $1 each for the best letters 
submitted every month to its "Golden Hour Club'' department. These 
should not exceed 200 words in length. 

Saturday Blade, 500 Dearborn Avenue, Chicago: A weekly, "uses short 
stories, and an occasional serial. Likes short newsy unique "feature 
articles." Photographs, not heretofore published, of general interest, 
or photographs of curious things with which short interesting descriptions 
are desired. All photographs must be sharp, clear and distinct." Pays 
$1 to $3 for photographs and one third cent a word for text. 

Welcome Guest, Ciiicago: A monthly. 

Home Instructor, Quincy: A monthly. 


People's Popular Monthly, Des Moines: (See under Household, 
Women's, etc.) 


Capper's Weekly, Topeka: Formerly The Weekly Capitol. Buys very 

Household, Topeka: A monthly, interested in material of practical 
value to the housewife; economical methods; recipes. 


American Woman, Augusta: "Desires contributors to consult the editor 
before sending manuscripts." 

Comfort, Augusta: "is in the market for a limited number of bright, 
smart short stories of 1,000 to 4,000 words each, and for a few two-part 
stories of from 5,000 to 8,000 words each — the kind so intensely inter- 



esting that the reader cannot rest until he or she reads the second part. 
We prefer stories of love, adventure, human interest and detective 
stories; but the tone in every case must be strictly moral. Good stories 
for children are also acceptable. Stories submitted to us will receive 
prompt attention and consideration. For such as we find available we 
pay cash on acceptance. Return postage should always be enclosed, else 
we do not return rejected manuscripts. Occasional stories pertaining to 
such occasions as Thanksgiving, Christmas, New Year's, St. Valentine's 
Day, April 1st, Fourth of July, Mid-Summer Night, and Hallowe'en, also 
anecdotes of Lincoln and Washington, are desired." This statement is 
supplied by A. M. Goddard, editor of Comfort, as proper listing for this 
publication in "1001 Places to Sell Manuscripts." 

Vickery and Hill List (Hearth and Home, Happy Hours, Good Stories), 
Augusta: A monthly, "The editor desires contributors to write before 
sending manuscripts." 

Clifton Monthly, Waterville. 


American Home, St. Paul: A weekly. (See under Agricultural.) 

Farmer's Wife, St. Paul: A monthly. (See under Agricultural.) 

Rural Weekly, St. Paul: (See under Agi-icultural.) 


Home Friend, 1411 Wyandotte Street, Kansas City: A mail order 
monthly, pays for stories, special articles and material for its various 
departments. John Meacher. 


Gentlewoman, New York: A monthly. 

Illustrated Companion, New York: A monthly. 

Home Budget, Troy: A monthly. 

Saturday Globe, Utica: A weekly. Buys most of its material from 


Family Magazine, Springfield: A monthly, uses syndicate fiction; 
household and juvenile material may be purchased if attractive, timely 
and practical. 

Household Journal and Floral Life, Springfield: A monthly. 


Home Paper, Allentown: A monthly. 

Spare Moments Magazine, Allentown: A monthly. 

New Ideas, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Grit, Williamsport: Offers weekly prizes of $3, $2 and $1 for letters for 
its department, "The People's Forum." Letters should contain not more 
than two hundred and fifty words. Offers especially a market for 
practical "how to do" articles. "Uses (at from $1 to $3 each for photo- 
graphs and space rates for text), illustrated material on subjects cover- 
ing the entire field of human interest and endeavor, including the big 
things that men and women do in the trades, arts, sciences, as well as on 
historic buildings, relics, monuments, etc., on remarkable scenes, devices, 
heirlooms, freaks of nature, and the odd, strange and curious in every- 
thing the world over." 


Family Herald & Star & Practical Agriculturist, Montreal, Quebec. 



Paul Elder, San Francisco: "Are in the market for verses and mottoes 
for use with post cards, gift books, etc." 

Edward H. Mitchell, 3363 Army Street, San Francisco: Publisher of 
souvenir post cards, handles only California views along the Pacific coast, 
therefore he purchases photographs of those views only. 


Chicago Engraving Company, 535 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: 
"Buy suitable drawings and designs for magazine covers or illustrations, 
and will consider anything submitted." 

Curt Teich & Company, 1742 Irving Park Boulevard, Chicago: Manu- 
facturer of illustrated post cards is always glad to buy good photographs 
suitable to this use. 

Drysdale Company, 209 South State Street, Chicago: "Publishers of 
Things Artistic," "purchase photographs, verses and original designs, 
also other matter pertaining to the art publishing business." 

Frederickson Company, First National Bank Building: Chicago: 
Makers of art calendars, "we occasionally purchase verses and mottoes, 
for use on post cards." 

Lambin-Frederickson Company, 538 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: 
Publishers, printers, makers of art calendars, post cards, "we are in- 
terested in verses, suitable for birthday, Christmas, etc., to use on our 
post cards." 

Payne, Jennings & Company, 440 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: 
Advertising experts, who produce artistic booklets, mailing cards, an- 
nouncements and cuts for newspaper advertising, "from time to time are 
likely to be interested in the purchase of verses, quotations, original 
designs, etc." 

Poole Brothers, 87 Harrison Street, Chicago: Railway printers, desire 
occasional photographs of recreative, travel or scientific character. 
Captions should be written on the backs of photographs. 

P. G. VoUand and Company, 100 Michigan Avenue, Chicago: Is oc- 
casionally in the market for material for use on post cards or suitable 
for artistic booklets. 

T. S. McGrath, 38 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: Is in the market 
for good clear pictures of animals and outdoor scenes. "I do not want 
any pictures that have ever been published and the pictures must be 
good enough for reprinting purposes. One print must accompany plate 
or film. All rights to the plate, film and picture must move to me on 
purchase and the author of the picture will not be given any credit for 
it should it ever be republished. For pictures that are acceptable I will 
pay from fifty cents apiece up." 

Gerlach-Barklow Co., Joliet: Manufacturer of art calendars, "purchases 
photographs of marines, landscapes, ideal heads and figures that can be 
used for calendar purposes. Verses are used on a limited number of 

C. E. Wheelock & Company, Peoria: (Buy mottoes, verses, etc. ?) 

Keadma Publishing Company, Rogers Park: Is in the market for verses 
and "to the point sayings" for use on post cards for birthdays, Christmas 
and special days. 




Majestic Publishing Company, 316 Nevrton-Claypool Building, Indian- 
apolis : "Purchase original designs and texts for post cards." 


Murphy Brothers Calendar Company, Red Oak: Purchases photographs 
for use on calendars. Requirements vary so that writers should com- 
municate with the company before sending any work. 


W. C. Blodgett & Company, 83 Warren Street, Boston: Publishes birth- 
day, dinner and Christmas cards. 

G. L. Bruni, 110 Tremont Street, Boston: "is in the market for catchy 
sentiments and verses for greeting cards and booklets." 

Celebrity Art Company, 36 Columbus Avenue, Boston: Publishers of 
calendars, post cards, valentines, mottoes, pictures and letters, "purchase 
negatives and are always pleased to look at photographs if the party 
sending them is willing to pay for the postage." 

Ernest D. Chase, 5% Ashburton Place, Boston: Sometimes buys short 
verses for greeting and holiday cards. 

A. M. Davis Company, 530 Atlantic Avenue, Boston: Publishers of 
"Quality Cards," "we publish cards for all seasons of the year — 
Christmas, New Year, Valentine's Day, Easter, etc., and buy them from 
anybody who can submit good ones to us." Occasionally purchases novel 

Rust Craft Shop, 60 India Street, Boston: Publishers of Christmas 
booklets, Valentine, New Year's, birthday and Easter card novelties, are 
always on the lookout for four-line verse. Interested in rhymes for 
Christmas, New Year's, birthdays, and clever personal greetings. 

Walker-Longfellow Company, Northampton and Albany Streets, 
Boston: Will buy advertising ideas and suggestions for mailing cards, 
folders, posters, booklets, novelties and unique designs that can be made 
and sold to advertisers. (?) 

Geo. C. Whitney Company, Worcester: Art publishers and novelty 
manufacturers. "We purchase greetings in prose or verse appropriate 
for Christmas cards and letters. These should have an intimate personal 
touch, clever and up-to-date expressions of Christmas greetings are 
especially desired." Also purchases verses for use on valentines, and 
cards for other special occasions. 


Shaw Advertising Company, 110 West 3rd Street, Kansas City: Manu- 
facturers of calendars and advertising novelties, occasionally purchase 
photographs, verses, quotations and original designs which can be used 
for their products. 

Purina Feed Company, St. Louis: Offers $1 each for accepted poems 
about Purina products. 

Woodward & Tiernan Printing Company, St Louis: Publisher of bas- 
relief calendars, show cards, post cards and souvenirs, "is in the market 
at all times for photoprints to reproduce for legitimate advertising pur- 



George W. Parker Art Company, Minneapolis: "Pays for verses and 
mottoes for post card and booklet use." 

Brown & Bigelow, St. Paul: Manufacturers of art calendars, celluloid 
novelties, and cloth and leather specialties, "occasionally purchase photo- 
graphic subjects, also verses and quotations." 


Campbell Art Company, Elizabeth: Publisher of fine art pictures and 
originator of artistic advertisements, "is always glad to receive photo- 
graphs of new and pleasing subjects for inspection. In most instances 
the company does not care for verses and mottoes, but it is glad to con- 
sider those which authors consider especially good." Pictures for "fine 
art reproduction" or for artistic advertising desired. 

Osborne Company, Newark: Purchases photographs occasionally for 
use on its calendars; verses or mottoes are also purchased when available. 

Rotary Photogravure Company, Inc., Passaic: Manufacturer of photo- 
gravures for magazine inserts, post cards, catalogues, and advertising 
novelties, is interested to examine good photographs. 


Boston Line, Huntwood Terrace, Concord: In the market for mottoes 
and verses for use on post cards. 


Ansco Company, Binghampton: Sometimes uses unusually good photo- 
graphs for advertising purposes and will pay good prices for accepted 
pictures. The company does not wish constrained poses or pictures that 
are manifestly made striking by unnatural lighting effects. Pictures in 
which professional models or painted backgrounds are used are not 
desired. Natural scenes — those made in the house or on an outing — are 
desired. The only requirements are that it must be stated what style 
of Ansco is used, and whether Ansco film or Hammer dry plate, and what 
grade of Cyko paper is used. 

Mrs. L. F. Pease, 258 Laurel Street, Buffalo: "I am in the market 
occasionally for verses if they are short and crisp and to the point, and 
especially if they contain some good personal message which is not 

E. S. Bence Company, Carthage: Manufacturers of calendars, souvenir 
post cards, etc., do not use any verses or quotations, but the company 
might be interested in photographs. 

F. A. Owen Publishing Company, Dansville: Has a post card depart- 
ment. It does not use photographs, unless these are of an exceptional 
nature, but it is in the market at all times for suitable designs, sketches, 
verses, congratulations, mottoes, etc., for its post cards. 

National Art Publishing Company, Elmira: "Are in the market at all 
times for verses suitable for Christmas and New Year cards and cards 
for other occasions." 

Owen Card Publishing Company, Elmira: Which publishes holiday, 
birthday, greeting and general message cards, probably will purchase 
suitable brief poems, mottoes, sentiments, etc. 


Barse & Hopkins, 526 West 26th Street, New York: Publishers of 
books and calendars will consider material suitable for their publications. 
Make a speciality of novel gift calendars, and designs for such and 
suitable prose and verse are considered. 

Max Beck, 106 Sixth Avenue, New York: Lithographer and publisher, 
"we are in the market for good verses and mottoes or anything else that 
we can use on post cards." 

Berdan Publishing Company, 117 East 24th Street, New York: At 
certain times have used verses and mottoes. The company publishes 
pictures, cards and folders for special occasions. 

Julius Bien Company, 10 Sixth Avenue, New York: (Photographs for 
post cards. ?) 

Chas. S. Oark Company, 141 West 36th Street, New York: Manu- 
facturers of stationers' novelties, table favors, guest, tally, birth, 
birthday, wedding, Christmas, dance and other cards, purchase material 
suitable for their use. Charles S. Clark writes: "We cannot use 
stereotyped or ordinary compositions for greeting cards, but would always 
be ready to take up compositions that possessed originality, something 
different from the commonplace. This applies both to composition and 

Bodge Publishing Company, 214 East 23rd Street, New York: Pur- 
chases photographs for art calendars. Also verse and mottoes. 

Fairman Company, 319 West 43rd Street, New York: Gelatine Printing, 
Relief Embossing, "we occasionally purchase four line verse for post 
cards, and longer matter for mottoes." 

Gibson Art Company, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York: "Is in the market 
for acceptable sentiments for post cards and booklets — Christmas, 
birthday and general. Ordinary post card verses are not desired, but the 
company always is glad to examine poems above the average in merit, 
of from two to four verses in length." 

Gottschalk, Dreyfuss & Davis, 45 East 20th Street, New York: Manu- 
facturers of post cards and booklets, "we buy a great many mottoes and 
verses suitable for post cards and booklets, such as birthday, comics, 
St. Patrick, Easter, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year." 

Henry Heininger Company, 371 Broadway, New York: Manufacturers 
and importers artistic fancy goods and novelties, "we sometimes buy 
catchy verses for Christmas, New Year, Valentine and Easter." 

Frank W. Hyman, 432 Fourth Avenue, New York: Publisher of repro- 
ductions of original art subjects, "is interested in and will purchase any 
number of draAvings, suitable for birthday or greeting folders, enclosure 
cards or post cards. Such designs should be executed in pen and ink, 
with color scheme and sentiment to accompany same." 

International Art Publishing Company, 315 Fourth Avenue, New York: 
"Purchase literai*y matter from time to time which we can use for our 
publications, which consist of calendars, post cards, greeting cards, book- 
lets, etc." 

McGown-Silsbee Litho Company, 128 Park Row, New York: Lithog- 
raphy, embossing, printing, post cards of every description and for 
all seasons. "As specialty we print local view cards to order from one 
hundred upwards. We use rhymes, mottoes and verse of varied de- 
scription for our post cards." (In bankruptcy.) 


Morris and Bendien, 25 West 31st Street, New York: Manufacturers of 
framed pictures and novelties "frequently require designs and poems for 

Mezzo-gravure Company, 167 William Street, New York. (Photographs 
for calendars ? ) 

Midland Publishing Company, Inc., 118 East 16th Street, New York: 
Fine art and post card publishers, consider, with view to purchase, 
photographs, verses, quotations and original designs for use with their 
products. "Are in the market for a quantity of sentiments which could 
be sent as reminders throughout the year. Also in the market for com- 
mencement sentiments, also for any number of comic ideas to be used 
in connection with comic post cards." 

Photo News Service, 130 West 52nd Street, New York: Which 
supplies pictures for display in windows and lobbies, "is alv/ays in the 
market for photographs concerning important events and strange and 
unusual phases of life or nature. From $1 to $5 each is paid for exclu- 
sive pictures which must reach the company as soon as any similar photos 
reach New York. Short text must accompany each picture submitted." 

Julius Pollak, 52 Franklin Street, New York: Manufacturer and im- 
porter of fancy postal cards and novelties. "We occasionally purchase 
mottoes to be used in connection with post cards such as Christmas, New 
Year, Easter, Valentine or birthday rhymes, taking up about three to 
six lines." 

National Calendar Company, Suite 933, 80 Maiden Lane, New York: 
"Purchases photographs of distinctive New York city scenes for calendars. 
These must be artistic views and different from the ordinary run of 
post card pictures." 

Miss June Norcross, 315 Fifth Avenue, New York: A publisher of 
greeting and holiday cards, who occasionally purchases suitable verses 
which of course must be brief. 

W. N. Sharpe Company, Inc., 116 East 16th Street, New York: Art 
publishers, who make a specialty of autograph and personal Christmas 
greeting folders and booklets, according to F. E. Hafely, who has charge 
of this department, "are prepared to consider original mottoes suitable 
for Christmas, Easter, and birthday cards, etc." 

E. A Strout, 47 West 34th Street, New York: Will purchase photo- 
graphs of farm scenes, harvesting scenes, children at play, boating, fish- 
ing, and other outdoor subjects, to be used for advertising purposes. 

Raphael Tuck & Sons Company, Ltd., 122 Fifth Avenue, New York: 
Fine art and book publishers, "we buy manuscripts suitable for our 
publications." Publish books and fine art material, cards, calendars, 
post cards, painting books, toy books, juvenile books, novelties, etc. 

L. H. V. Reynolds & Company, 17 Madison Avenue, New York: Art 
dealers, fine stationery, printing, engraving. "We deal only with Roman 
Catholic priests and nuns and require work suitable for that trade." 

E. S. Schwerdtfeger & Company, 561 Broadway, New York: "We pur- 
chase good verses and mottoes all seasons of the years." 

I. Stern Company, 45 Rose Street, New York: Lithographers and manu- 
facturers of post cards, "we use verses and mottoes of different kinds 
at different times of the year." 

Thompson-Smith Company, 263 Fifth Avenue, New York: Dainty and 
different greeting cards, "we are always interested to examine manu- 
scripts, especially those of short verse suitable for the various seasons of 


the year, principally Valentine, St. Patrick, Easter, Hallowe'en, Thanks- 
giving, Christmas and New Year. Short four line verses for greeting 
cards are what we use most." 

United Art Publishing Company, 31 East 17th Street, New York: Post 
cards, calendars, booklets, Christmas novelties, advertising specialties, 
"We occasionally purchase verses and mottoes for use on Christmas cards, 
calendars, valentines, Easter novelties, etc." 

Van Dyck Gravure Company, 188 West 4th Street, New York: (Photo- 
graphs for calendars ) 

Hans L. Woehler, 106 East 19th Street, New York: Publishers of post 
cards, folders, and booklets, especially for Christmas, New Year's, St. 
Valentine's Day, Easter, and other special days. "Sometimes purchase 
short verses, snappy and catchy, for use on greeting cards." 

Baush & Lomb Optical Company, Rochester: Will pay for original 
negatives of subjects suitable for pictorial advertising in catalogues, 
circulars, etc. Pictures must be made with Bausch & Lomb lenses. 


Gibson Art Company, Cincinnati: "Uses photographs for post cards 
but uses more for advertising calendar purposes. Not necessary that 
mottoes or verses accompany photographs; all desired is that each have 
a good title and reveal a story." 

Reese & Crittenden Company, Fifth Floor, Caxton Building, Cleveland: 
Designers and printers of folders, mailing cards, booklets, blotters, 
hangers, etc., for use in mail advertising, "purchases advertising ideas 
adapted to direct mail advertising." 

American Art Works, Coshocton: Manufacturer of calendars, celluloid 
novelties and advertising specialties, "constantly in the market for photo- 
graphic studies. Also pleased to consider verses or mottoes. We can- 
not tell what kinds of subjects or verses we might be interested in. We 
can consider only those things submitted without suggestion from us." 
Charles R. Frederickson, president. 


Samuel Carpenter Company, Ninth and Dauphin Streets, Philadelphia: 
"We buy verses, mottoes, etc., for Easter, Valentine, Hallowe'en, Thanks- 
giving, Christmas, New Year and birthday greetings." 

Keating Card Company, 715 Sansom Street, Philadelphia: Pays at the 
rate of ten cents a word for post card verses and sentiments. Checks 
sent on acceptance. Howard Betelle, manager of novelty card depart- 

A. E. Swoyer, 1734 East Street, Honesdale: "Will be glad to purchase 
unpublished photographs of wild birds, animals, hunting and fishing 
scenes and sports in general. Prints on glossy paper preferred. Prints 
retained will be paid for at from fifty cents each up; all others will 
be promptly returned if postage is sent for the purpose." 

International Publication Company, 44 Great Queen Street, Kingsway, 
London: Desires assortments of photographs of any kinds, and states 
that photographers should allow them to fix the price of those purchased 
and reproduced, unless an invoice with name, address and price is sent 
with the prints. This firm should not be confused with the publishing 
firm which has a similar name. 



Sunset Magazine, San Francisco: Photographs of western scenery and 
photographs of children in play, etc. 


Bigelow, Edward F., Arcadia, Sound Beach: Uses outdoor, nature and 
allied photos. Sometimes expects contributions of photographs to 
be gratuitous. 

Illustrated Current Events, 902 Chapel Street, New Haven: Conducts 
a photo-news service for window display for which it sometimes purchases 
photos that connect with up-to-the-minute news. 


National Geographic Magazine, 16th and M Streets, Washington: Un- 
usual photographs of curious and characteristic comers of the earth, 
especially native life, their work and play, street scenes and pictures 
that give the atmosphere of the locality. 


Cement Era, 538 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: Photos showing con- 
struction work. 

Farm Press, La Salle Avenue & Ohio Street, Chicago: Photos of 
interest to American farmers. 

Popular Mechanics Magazine, 318 West Washington Street, Chicago, 
111., "is always in the market for good photographs of new, curious and 
interesting tilings. If the subject has a mechanical twist, such as a new 
style of building or bridge or monument, an unusual sort of railroad 
wreck, a curious kind of machine, engineering work generally, so much 
the better — but the scope is not limited to this class of pictures, but in- 
cludes almost everything of human interest except personal portraits. 
These we do not care for at any price unless the person photographed 
is doing some thing of remarkable interest. Any size of photograph is 
available as long as it is a shai*p, clear negative, with plenty of con- 
trast, preferably printed on glossy or 'squeegee' paper. Good illustra- 
tions have been made from post card prints. Anything submitted should 
be accompanied by sufficient desci'iption, written on the back of the print, 
and the name and address of the photographer should be very clearly 
written or stamped on each print. In the case of copyrighted prints, 
signed notices of permission to reproduce should always be sent. 

Record Herald, Chicago. 

Saturday Blade, 500 Dearborn Street, Chicago: Wants clear, "con- 
trasty" prints, calculated to make good, coarse-screen half-tones, upon any 
subject. A brief description must accompany each photograph. 

Sunday Tribune, Chicago. 

System, Wabash and Madison, Chicago: Photos of unusual window dis- 
plays, advertising stunts, store decorations, factory, office or store 
equipment or arrangement that is unusually interesting, and other items 
that convey practical information or ideas to the average business man. 
Art photos of street scenes, factory scenes, exterior and interior ship- 
ping scenes and occasional fiction studies for use as decorations in' 
"System," the magazine of business. 



Technical World Magazine, 58th & Drexel Avenue, Chicago: Photos 
with brief description of really new things that have a wide popular 
appeal in the fields of invention, engineering progress, general science, 
etc. Now known as the Illustrated World. 


Star, Indianapolis. 

Agricultural Epitomist, Spencer: Desires views that can be used in a 
farm journal, especially "poultry" and "seed and seedling" pictures. 


Successful Farming, Des Moines: Amateur photos pertaining to any 
phase of farm life. 


Farmers' Mail and Breeze, Topeka: Photographs of scenes, persons 
or things connected with the early history of Kansas, with short descrip- 

Missouri Valley Farmer, Topeka: Photos of agricultural and live stock 

subjects from the Middle West and Southwest. 

Thompson Art Company, 76 Spring Street, Portland: Photographs of 
the beauties of Nature, general marines, ships and surfs, landscapes, 
including streams, roads, mountains, sheep, in fact general out-of-door 
views in all parts of the country. 


Bureau of Practical Arts, Grundman Studios, Boston: Purchases prints 
related to household arts and activities of women, particularly in the 
home. Photographs may concern personal and household hygiene, cook- 
ing and serving meals, home arts and crafts, domestic architecture, house- 
hold decoration and furnishing; the rearing of children; home entertain- 
ment and recreations and similar subjects. 

Joe Chappie News Letter, Boston: News photos. 

Warren Dunham Foster, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: Buys prints of 
subjects connected with household arts and better country living, or con- 
nected with movements for better living conditions in small towns and 
country, or with the activities of women, especially in the home. 

Modern Priscilla, 85 Broad Street, Boston: For the fancy work section: 
illustrations made from the actual embroideries; for the housekeeping 
section: illustrations of food. 

National Sportsman Magazine, 75 Federal Street, Boston: Photos of 
hunting, fishing and camping scenes. 

Youth's Companion, The Art Editor, Boston. 

Farm and Home, Springfield: Photographs of rural and agricultural 


Associated Publishers' Syndicate, Battle Creek: Purchases news 
feature photos. 

American Boy, The Sprague Publishing Company, Detroit: Desires 
photographs of events of boy interest, of out-of-door life, of things 
quaint, curious and interesting. In short, photographs of any kind that 
will be of interest to boys between the ages of 9 and 18 years. 



Star, Kansas City: Purchases illustrated feature articles. 

Fruit Grower and Farmer, St. Joseph: Photos of farm scenes and 
orchards, vegetable gardens, berry fields, all kinds of farm implements 
at work, farm motor trucks, automobiles and tractors. 

National Farmer and Stock Grower, 3459 Vista Avenue, St. Louis: 
Photos of individual animals that have won prizes at State fairs. The 
name of the animal, the owner, and the prize awarded must accompany 
the pictures. 

Republic, St. Louis: Purchases news photos of interest to readers in 
the central Mississippi valley. 

Weekly Star Farmer, St. Louis: Photos of a rural character, with 


Motorist, Bee Building, Omaha: Novel photographs of interest to 

Nebraska Farm Journal, 234 Chamber of Commerce Building, Omaha: 
Photographs of farm scenes. Uses but few views taken outside the state. 

Tradesman, Bee Building, Omaha: Photographs of interior arrange- 
ment of stores, show windows, any methods of displaying goods of every 
class, or any photographs of interest to retail merchants. 


Noble and Williams Novelty Company, Box 173, Morsemere: Buys 
negatives of subjects suitable for advertisements, calendars, blotters, etc. 

Health Culture Magazine, 45 Ascension Street, Passaic: Photos for 
cover designs. 


Country Life in America: Garden City. 

Garden Magazine, Garden City: Photos of gardens and garden work. 

World's Work, Garden City: Photos illustrating current progress in all 
fields of endeavor. Also of distinguished people of timely news interest. 

American Agriculturist, Orange Judd Company, 315 Fourth Avenue, 
New York: Photos of farm scenes, including farm building, farm land- 
scapes, fields, stock, trucking crops, orchards and all those things having 
to do with specific phases of agriculture. 

American Press Association, New York: News and feature photos. 

Architectural Record, 11 East 24th Street, New York: Prints dealing 
with well-designed plans or landscape treatment of any period or nation- 
ality. Good photographs of any recent buildings of importance. 

George Grantham Bain, 32 Union Square, New York: News pictures of 
individual men or women. 

Collier's Weekly, Art Department, 416 West 13th Street, New York: 
News photos — pictures of current events that are of national interest. 

Dodge Publishing Company, H. D. Howe, Manager, 220 East 23rd 
Street, Photos of landscapes. 

Doubleday, Page and Company, 11 West 32nd Street, New York: 
Photographs of general interest, such as portraits, sporting events, news 
items of all sorts, etc., for the Illustration Department. 

Engineering News, 505 Pearl Street, New York: Photographs showing 
accidents to engineering structures. 


Harper Bros., Art Department, Franklin Square, New York: News 

Herald Syndicate, New York. 

House and Garden, 31 East 17th Street, New York: Photos of rural 
life, activities in the garden or on the farm, nature studies and pictures 
of individual flowers, vegetables and shrubs. Landscape and garden 
views, and exterior and interior pictures of houses. 

Leslie's Illustrated Weekly, 255 Fifth Avenue New York: News photos. 

Independent, 119 West 40th Street, New York: News photos. 

Life Publishing Company, 17 West 31st Street, New York. 

Literary Digest, 44 East 23rd Street, New York: Photos of current 

McBride, Nast and Company, 31 East 17th Street, New York: Pictures 
of curious travel interest for the Pen Pictures and Post Cards Department. 

Metropolitan Magazine, 432 Fourth Avenue, New York. 

Midland Publishing Company, Inc., 118 East 16th Street, New York: 
Photographs of good artistic studies, scenes, head and other subjects 
suitable for photo gelatine reproduction, published in picture size, 11 x 
14, and 7x9, and post card. Also freak or comic photographs for repro- 
duction in colors. 

Monthly Magazine Section, Fifth Avenue Building, New York: Photos 
of prominent people. 

Motorcycle Illustrated, 51 Chambers Street, New York: Photographs 
of motorcycles, preferably in action. 

Outing Magazine, 141 West 36th Street, New York: Photos of good 
camping, fishing and shooting scenes, canoeing, sailing, swimming, etc. 
Also photos of wild animals. 

Outlook, 287 Fourth Avenue, New York. 

Photo News Service, 334 Fourth Avenue, New York: Supplies pictures 
for display in windows and lobbies, "is always in the market for photo- 
graphs of important events and strange and unusual phases of life and 
nature. Short text must accompany each picture submitted." 

Press Illustrating Company, 106 Fulton Street, New York: News 

Recreation, 24 West 39th Street, New York: Photos of outdoor material. 

Strand, International News Company, 83 Duane Street, New York: 
Photos of curiosities, with descriptions. 

Countryside Magazine (Suburban Life), 334 Fourth Avenue, New York: 
Desires photos of anything out of the ordinary which has been accom- 
plished in the way of gardening or house decoration. 

Travel Magazine, 31 East 17 Street, New York. 

World's Advance, 32 Union Square, New York: Uses about 200 photo- 
graphs in each number. Though a large number of these are electrical 
subjects, a considerable proportion are subjects of general popular 
interest. The editors are glad to receive prints for consideration. 

Bausch & Lamb Optical Company, Rochester: Will pay for original 
negatives of subjects suitable for pictorial advertising in catalogues, 
circulars, etc. The pictures must have been made with Bausch & Lamb 

Green's Fruit Grower, Rochester: Photos pertaining to all phases of 
fiuit growing and of interest to home folks, especially on the farm. 



Elwood Myers Company, Springfield: Photographs of subjects suitable 
for art calendars, and also for advertising calendars. Photos of children 
and animals. 


Oklahoma Farmer, Oklahoma City: Photographs of farm and crop 


A. E. Swoyer, 1V34 East Street, Honesdale: Purchases unpublished 
photographs of wild birds, animals, hunting and fishing scenes and sports 
in general. Prints on glossy paper are preferred. 

Country Gentleman, The Curtis Publishing Company, Philadelphia: 
News photos and other photos of interest pertaining to farm life. State- 
ment must accompany each photograph. 

Farm Journal, Washington Square, Philadelphia: Farm and household 

Ladies Home Journal, Art Department, Philadelphia. 

Grit, Williamspoii; : News photos. 


Holland's Magazine, Dallas: Purchases photographs showing events or 
places of current or historical interest, typical industries or occupations, 
wherein there is some special note of human appeal, unusual places or 
things, good landscapes and gardens, homes and buildings that are out 
of the ordinary, quaint characters, outing scenes, etc. Photographs 
should be not less than five inches by seven inches in size, though 
occasionally smaller photographs will be used. Photographs must be 
clear and distinct, and preferably unmounted. The name and address 
of sender and brief statement of what the photograph pictures and where 
it was taken must be attached to each print. 


Outer's Book, Milwaukee: Photographs of hunting, camping, fishing 
and other outdoor scenes. 


Family Herald and Weekly Star, Montreal, Quebec: Photos of current 
events, especially of international interest. 


International Publications Company, 44 Great Queen Street, Kingsway, 
London, W. C: Photographs of topical and actual events of general in- 
terest; studies of pretty heads in six poses; pretty ladies in action in 
six poses; children with animals in six poses; animals, in six poses, of 
all kinds. Photos of humorous subjects, new fashions, hunting, sports, 
military and naval subjects. Studies of life, trades, scientific curiosities; 
pretty, rare scenery, to illustrate articles for magazine. 



Southern Medical Journal, 903 Van Antwerp Building, Mobile: A 

Journal of the National Medical Association, Tuskegee Institute, A 


Arizona Medical Journal, Phoenix: A monthly. 

Journal of the Arkansas Medical Society, Little Rock: A monthly. 

California Medical and Surgical Reporter, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
Southern California Practitioner, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
California State Journal of Medicine, San Francisco: A monthly. 
Pacific Coast Journal of Homeopathy, San Francisco: A monthly. 
Pacific Coast Journal of Nursing, San Francisco: monthly. 
Pacific Journal, 1065 Sutter Street, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Colorado Medicine, Denver: A monthly. 

Medical Times and Utah Medical Journal, Denver: A monthly. 

Sanitorium, 412 Wyoming Building, Denver: A monthly. "We will 
receive manuscripts of short stories, of from 3,000 to 4,000 words each, 
which deal with the lives of consumptives, preferably Jewish consum- 
tives. We cannot afford to pay much, but we will pay for everything 
we accept." Dr. C. D. Spivak. 


American Red Cross Magazine, Washington: A monthly humanitarian 
publication actively devoted to Red Cross work throughout the world, is 
the official publication of the American Red Cross, and is issued at 
national headquarters in Washington, D. C. It buys no manuscripts 
and depends on those who are connected with the Red Cross organizations 
in the various countries and the American diplomatic and consular repre- 
sentatives for much of the material used. It occasionally uses fiction — 
stories that have a bearing upon humanitarian efforts. It is always 

Army & Navy Medical Record, Washington: A bi-monthly. 

Hospital News, Washington: A monthly. 

Life and Health, Washington: A monthly. 

Journal of the Florida Medical Association, Jacksonville: A monthly. 


Journal-Record of Medicine, Atlanta: A monthly. 

Journal of the Medical Association of Georgia, Augusta: A monthly. 

American Advance, Batavia: A monthly. 
American Dental Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

13 191 


American Journal of Clinical Medicine, Chicago: A monthly, purchases 
but little material and this is entirely from members of the medical 

American Journal of Veterinary Medicine, 1761 Lawrence Avenue, 
"Chicago: A monthly. 

Child Betterment, Chicago: Edited by Dr, G. Frank Lydston. 

Dental Review, 810 Masonic Temple, Chicago; A monthly. 

lEUingwood's Therapeutist, Chicago: A monthly. 

Health Gazette, 1100 Wabash Avenue, Chicago: Desires well-written 
articles on health topics. 

Illinois Medical Journal, 4603 Evanston Avenue, Chicago: A monthly. 

Journal of the American Medical Association, 535 Dearborn Avenue, 
Chicago: A weekly. 

Journal of the American Institute of Homeopathy, Chicago: A monthly. 

Medical Recorder, Pullman Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Medical Standard, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Medical Surgeon, Chicago: A monthly. 

Medical Times, Chicago: A monthly. 

Modern Hospital, Monroe Building, Chicago: A monthly devoted to 
medical, hospital, and nursing affairs. Articles by experts are solicited, 
and authors are offered 200 reprints of their articles free. Payment is 
a matter of arrangement with the editors; the publishers are thoroughly 

Ophthalmic Record, Chicago: A monthly. 

Osteopathic Health, 215 South Market Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Osteopathic Physician, 215 South Market Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics, Chicago: A monthly. 

General Practitioner, East St. Louis: A monthly. 

Illinois Medical Journal, Springfield: A monthly. 


Journal of Public Health, Evansville: A quarterly. 

Journal of the Indiana State Medical Association, Ft. Wayne: A 

Indianapolis Medical Journal, 24^ Kentucky Avenue, Indianapolis: A 

Osteopathic Facts, 405 Odd Fellows Building, Indianapolis: A monthly, 
published exclusively for the layman. 

Medical Herald, New Albany: A monthly. 


Iowa Homeopathic Journal, Des Moins: A monthly. 
Iowa State Medical Journal, 605 Citizens National Bank Building, Des 
Moines: A monthly. 


Journal of the Kansas Medical Society, Topeka: A monthly. 
Missouri Valley Veterinary Bulletin, Topeka: A monthly. 


American Journal of Tropical Diseases & Preventive Medicine, New 
Orleans: A monthly. 

Medical & Surgical Journal, New Orleans: A monthly. 



Kentucky Medical Journal, State and Twelfth Streets, Bowling Green: 
A semi-monthly. 

Baby, Louisville: A monthly. 

Journal of Medicine & Surgery, Louisville: A monthly. 
Medical Progress, Louisville: A monthly. 
Therapeutic Record, Louisville: A monthly. 

American Journal of Insanity, Baltimore: A quarterly. 
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics, Baltimore: A 


Maryland Medical Journal, 608 Professional Building, Baltimore: A 


Healthy Home, Athol: A monthly. 

American Journal of Public Health, Boston: A monthly. 
Massachusetts Medical Journal, Boston: A monthly. 
Medical & Surgical Journal, 101 Tremont Street, Boston: A weekly. 
New England Medical Gazette, Boston: A monthly. 


Good Health, Battle Creek: A monthly. Accepts short articles on 
travel and description with regard to customs and habits of diet, health, 
hygiene and occupations; most preferably illustrated. Also papers with 
reference to personal health and living. Desires matter regarding 

Journal of the Michigan State Medical Society, 24 Main Street, Battle 
Creek: A monthly. 

International Hospital Record, Detroit: A monthly^ 

Medical Journal, Detroit: A monthly. 

Therapeutic Gazette, P. O. Box 484, Detroit: A monthly. 

Physician and Surgeon, Ann Arbor: A monthly. 

Journal of the Michigan State Medical Society, Grand Rapids: A 


Journal of the Minnesota State Medical Association, Minneapolis: A 

Osteopathic World, Minneapolis: A monthly. 

Health and Efficiency, 2207 St. Anthony Avenue, St. Paul: A monthly, 
edited by Ralph V. Streeter, who writes: "At present we can use few 
manuscripts owing to the limited number of pages, but we expect to 
increase to 32 pages soon. I should, however, like to have submitted to 
me any contributions, of a popular nature, handling various phases of the 
sex problem, for which we will pay at moderate prices. Prospective con- 
tributors are invited to send for specimen copies." (?) 

Medical Journal, St. Paul: A monthly. 

Mississippi Medical Monthly, Vicksburg. 

Medical Herald, Kansas City: A monthly. 


Medical Record, Kansas City: A monthly. 

Western Dental Journal, Kansas City: A monthly. 

Journal of Osteopathy, Kirksville: A monthly. "We never pay for 
manuscripts we use. The Journal of Osteopathy is a magazine of the 
profession and all articles are contributed by osteopathic physicians." 

Alienist & Neurologist, 3858 W. Pine Boulevard, St. Louis : A quarterly. 

American Journal of Dermatology, 3700 Morgan Street, St. Louis: A 

American Journal of Ophthalmology, St. Louis: A monthly. 

American Medical Journal, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Clinical Reporter, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Dental Era, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Interstate Medical Journal, Metropolitan Building, St. Louis: A 

Journal Missouri State Medical Association, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Laryngoscope, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Medical Brief, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Medical Era, St. Louis: A monthly, "we will be glad to consider manu- 
scripts dealing with practical subjects in the field of general medicine and 
surgery. We do not want anything that bears the stamp of text- 
book verbosity; anything of an original nature is always welcome." R. 
B. H. Gradwohl. (?) 

Medical Fortnightly, 319 Century Building, St. Louis: A fortnightly. 

Medical Review, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Modern Hospital, St. Louis: A monthly, devoted to the building, equip- 
ment and administration of hospitals, sanatoriums and allied institutions. 

Urologic and Cutaneous Review, 3700 Morgan Street, St. Louis: 
"will allow an honorarium for conti'ibutions germane to branches covered 
by the periodical." 


Western Medical Review, Omaha: A monthly. 

Physicians* Drug News, Newark: A monthly. 

New Mexico Medical Journal, Las Cruces: A monthly. 


Medical Annals, Albany: A monthly. 

Medical Journal, 228 Summer Street, Buffalo : A monthly. 

Good Health Clinic, 468 South Salina Street, Syracuse: A monthly. 

Hospital & Sanitary Record, Canandaigua: A monthly. 

Nurse, Jamestown: A monthly. 

American Journal of Obstetrics, 51 Fifth Avenue, New York City: A 

American Journal of Surgery, 92 William Street, New York City: A 
monthly, "considers only manuscripts received from members of the pro- 
fession beai'ing upon surgical work. 

American Medicine, 84 William Street, New York: A monthly. 

American Practitioner, 80 Washington Square, New York: A monthly. 


Archives of Pediatrics, New York: A monthly. 

Dental Digest, 47 West 42nd Street, New York: A monthly, "articles on 
dentistry or related subjects, whether from professional or lay writers 
will be considered." 

Dietetic & Hygienic Gazette, 12 Mount Morris Park, West, New York: 
A monthly. Does not pay for Mss. unless there is some reason for doing 

Health, 27 Vandewater Street, New York: A monthly devoted to 
physical culture, outdoor life and the medicineless treatment of ills, offers 
a market for short articles, illustrated and unillustrated. Not always 
prompt. (?) 

International Journal of Surgery, 100 William Street, New York: A 

Journal of Advanced Therapeutics, New York: A monthly. 

Journal of Nervous and Mental Diseases, 64 West 58th Street, New 
York: A monthly. 

Journal of Ophthalmology, Otology and Laryngology, New York: A 

Journal of the American Editors Association, New York: A quarterly. 

Journal of the American Osteopathic Association, New York: A 

Journal of Outdoor Life, 287 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
organ of the National Association for the Study and Prevention of 
Tuberculosis, does not pay for contributions. 

Medical Century, New York: A monthly. 

Medical Examiner, New York: A monthly. 

Medical Journal, 66 West Broadway, New York: A weekly, "accepts 
and pays for editorial articles on medical topics. 

Medical Record, 51 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly. 

Medical Review of Reviews, 206 Broadway, New York: A monthly, "we 
beg to say that our editorial requirements consist of technical medical 
literature, material pertaining to sociology, psychology, diet, hygiene and 
the history of medicine." Does not pay cash. 

Medical Times, 108 Fulton Street, New York: A monthly. 

Naturopath and Herald of Health, 112 East 41st Street, New York: A 

New York State Journal of Medicine, 17 West 41st Street, New York: 
A monthly. 

North American Journal of Homeopathy, 1748 Broadway, New York: 
A monthly. 

Pediatrics, 355 West 145th Street, New York: A monthly, "as a rule 
we do not pay for manuscripts, but if something unusually good was to 
come our way we would not mind a small remuneration to the author." 

Physical Culture, Flatiron Building, New York: A monthly, uses 
articles, illustrated preferred, on exercises, diet, hygiene, methods pursued 
by individuals to become strong, personal health experiences. Some 
fiction appropriate to subject is used. Has absorbed Health Magazine, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Trained Nurse & Hospital Review, 38 West 32nd Street, New York: A 
monthly, "pays for accepted original contributions. Does not accept poems 
or stories. Articles on educational or ethical phases of nursing, on 
hospital management, equipment, etc., and medical articles that have 


special bearing on nursing or of interest to nurses, are desired." A. S. 
Rose, editor. 

The American Journal of Nursing, 45 South Union Street, Rochester: 
A monthly, sometimes accepts contributions on subjects of value to 
nurses, but no stories or verse. They pay $2.50 a printed page after 

Medical Pickwick, Saranac Lake: "A Monthly Magazine of Wit and 
Wisdom for Medical Men," edited by Samuel M. Brickner, does not 
pay for contributions, but is glad to consider short stories, poems, humor- 
ous incidents of medical life and articles on literary medicine. 

Charlotte Medical Journal, Charlotte: A monthly. 


Eclectic Medical Gleaner, Cincinnati: A bi-monthly. 

Eclectic Medical Journal, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Lancet-Clinic, Fifth and Elm Street, Cincinnati: A weekly. 

Medical News, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Woman's Medical Journal, 3437 Mooney Avenue, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Journal of the American Institute of Homeopathy, 659 Rose Building, 
Cleveland: A monthly. 

Medical Journal, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Public Health Nurse, Cleveland: A quarterly. 

Columbus Medical Journal, Columbus: A monthly, "we do not accept 
manuscripts from outside writers." 

Ohio State Medical Journal, Columbus: A monthly. 

American Medical Compend, 2013 Cherry Street, Toledo: A monthly. 

Dental Summary, Toledo: A monthly, "is a professional and technical 
magazine and is interested only in matters pertaining to the practice of 
dentistry. Nearly all the matter used in our magazine is supplied by 
dentists; much of it coming to us through their public work in 

Medical & Surgical Reporter, Toledo: A monthly. 

Southwest Journal of Medicine & Surgery, El Reno: A monthly. 
Journal of the Oklahoma State Medical Association, Muskogee: A 

Oklahoma Medical News- Journal, Oklahoma City: A monthly. 

Medical Sentinel, Marquam Building, Portland: A monthly. 

Pennsylvania Medical Journal, Athens: A monthly. 
Bulletin of the American Academy of Medicine, Easton: A bi-monthly. 
Homeopathic Envoy, Lancaster: A monthly. 
Homeopathic Recorder, Lancaster: A monthly. 
Medical Century, 9 North Queen Street, Lancaster: A monthly. 
Medical Council, Philadelphia: A monthly, accepts only articles by 
physicians and does not pay for manuscripts. 


Medical Summary, 2321 Park Avenue, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
"articles must all be short and practical — clinical bedside notes." R. H. 

Medical World, 1520 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

American Journal of Anatomy, Philadelphia: A bi-monthly. 

American Journal of Orthopedic Surgery, Philadelphia: A quarterly. 

Americal Journal of Medical Sciences, 1927 Chestnut Street, Philadel- 
phia: A monthly. Morris Piersol, editor. (See Magazine reprints.) 

Annals of Surgery, 227 South Sixth Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

American Open Air School Journal, 1140 Real Estate Trust Building, 
Philadelphia: Edited by Walter W. Roach, M. D. Illustrated. Devoted 
to the purpose of impressing parents and officials with the importance 
of pure fresh air on the mental and physical development of scliool 
children, and to encourage the establishment of Open Air Schools every- 

Cyclopedia & Medical Bulletin, 2043 Walnut Street, Philadelphia: A 

Dental Cosmos, S. S. White Co., 12th & Locust Streets, Philadelphia: 
A monthly, "we deal direct with our contributors." 

Hahnemannian Monthly, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Psychological Clinic, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Right Living, Meadville: A monthly.(?) 

Homeopathician, Pittsburgh: A monthly. 

Oral Hygiene, Keenan Building, Pittsburgh :, A monthly, intended 
primarily for dentists, but with each article written in an entertaining 
style, so that it will be interesting to the casual reader. Articles per- 
taining to teeth, their care and treatment, new dental appliances, new 
wrinkles in the profession, notes concerning the national campaign of 
dental education, and anecdotes and epigrams, fill each number. A 
special Laity number is issued each year, intended, as its name signifies, 
for the laymen; this treats of matters vitally interesting to those not in 
the profession. 


Medical Journal, Providence: A bi-monthly. 
Journal of the South Carolina Medical Association, Seneca: A monthly. 


Southern Medicine & Surgery, Chattanooga: A monthly. 
Medical Monthly, Rogers Building, Memphis: A monthly. 
Journal of Medicine & Surgery, Nashville: A monthly. 
Southern Practitioner, Nashville: A monthly. 


Texas Medical Journal, Austin: A monthly. 

Texas Medical News, Austin: A monthly. 

Journal of Clinical Medicine and Surgery, Fort Worth: A monthly, 
edited by Dr. R. H. Grouth. 

Texas Courier — Record of Medicine, Fort Worth: A monthly. 

Texas State Journal of Medicine, Western National Bank Building, 
Fort Worth: A monthly. 

Southwestern Hospital Sanitarium, Houston: A monthly. 



American Medicine, Burlington: A monthly. 
Vermont Monthly, Burlington: A monthly. 


Old Dominion Journal of Medicine and Surgery, Richmond: A monthly. 
Southern Clinic, Richmond: A monthly. 
Virginia Medical, Richmond: A semi-monthly. 

Northwest Medicine, Seattle: A monthly. 

West Virginia Medical Journal, 81 12th Street, Wheeling: A monthly. 


Wisconsin Medical Record, Janesville: A monthly. 

Wisconsin Medical Journal, 141 Wisconsin Street, Milwaukee: A 


Western Canada Medical Journal, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 

Canada Lancet, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Journal of Medicine & Surgery, 145 College Street, Toronto, 
Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Medical Association Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Nurse, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Practitioner & Review, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Dominion Medical Monthly, 219 Spadina Road, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Public Health Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Medical Journal, Montreal, Quebec: A monthly. 

Western Medical News, Regina, Saskatchewan: A monthly. 



Railway & Steamship Journal, Los Angeles: A monthly. 

Army and Navy News, Chronicle Building, San Francisco: A monthly, 
secures most of its contributions from officers of the army and navy. 
It uses articles, chiefly illustrated, devoted to the interests of the western 
military division and the Pacific Coast naval department. It pays for 
manuscripts unless the contributor states that he does not care for re- 
muneration. Uses very little fiction. 

Pacific Marine Review, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Fleet Review, 623 Bond Building, Washington: A monthly, "is not in 
the market for manuscripts, but may purchase an occasional naval 

Navy, Southern Building, 15th and H Streets, N. W., Washington: A 
monthly, "devoted entirely to the interests of the United States naval 
sei'vice, and to the discussion of domestic and international naval matters, 
and questions which though not strictly naval, have a bearing upon 
foreign or American naval policy." 

United States Infantry Journal, Union Trust Building, Washington, 
D. C: The organ of the United States Infantry Association, edited by 
Major M. Johnson, Jr. 

American Standard, 14th and E Streets, W^ashington: A monthly, 
"devoted to the interests as well as the entertainment and enlightenment 
of the American soldiers, sailors, marines and the National Guard." 

Arms and the Man, Washington: A weekly. (See Garden, Outdoor, and 
Sporting Publications.) 

Army and Navy Register, Washington: A weekly. 

Army and Navy Medical Record, Washington: A bi-monthly. 

Field Artillery Journal, Washington: A quarterly. 

Infantry Journal, Washington: A bi-monthly. 


Military Surgeon, Chicago: A monthly. 

Binnacle, Columbia Yachting Club, Chicago: A monthly, a general 
yachting publication. 


Journal of the U. S. Cavalry Association, Fort Leavenworth: A 


News, Fort Leavenworth: A weekly. 

Maxwell's Talisman, New Orleans: A monthly. 

U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings, Annapolis: A b' -monthly. 


Ancient, Boston: A monthly. (See Fraternal Publications.) 



Garrison Review, Fort Snelling: A weekly. 


American Marine Engineer, New York: A monthly. 

Army and Navy Journal, New York: A weekly. 

Boat Buyer, New York: A quarterly, "We are in the market for manu- 
scripts concerning plans of boats and descriptions of new goods in the 
market, with one or two special articles each issue in regard to the selec- 
tion and purchase of craft and accessories." 

International Marine Engineering, 17 Battery Place, New York: "is 
always looking for live, accurately written and well illustrated articles 
that will appeal to men who have to do with the designing, the building 
or the operating of power-driven vessels." 

Journal of the Military Service Institution, New York: A bi-monthly. 

Marine Journal, 17 State Street, New York: A weekly. 

Maritime Register, 88 Gold Street, New York: A weekly. 

Nautical Gazette, 128 Water Street, New York: A monthly, "a tech- 
nical publication which treats of vessel building and navigation and the 
articles of value to us are only those that can be prepared by people 
directly connected with such work. We are always ready to consider 
any articles which may lead to business or advertising, but from the 
average literary contributor and poet, please preserve us!" J. W. 
Stearns, editor. 

Our Navy, Woolworth Building, New York: A monthly, "pays standard 
prices for illustrated feature articles pertaining to the United States 
Navy. Poems, jokes, anecdotes and good photographs are also wanted, 
but a mere splash of salt water will not make them acceptable. All 
material must pertain to the naval life and service." 

Philippine Magazine, 405 Lexington Avenue, New York: Published for 
the Philippine Society by Dabo and Helm and The Seven Seas Magazine, 
issued by the same publishers "are in the market for sea stories located 
in and about the Orient, West Indies, and South America. Special 
articles on export trade, an American merchant marine and allied topics 
also are desired." 

Seven Seas Magazine: (See Philippine Magazine above.) 

Shipping Illustrated, 22 Thames Street, New York: A weekly. "We 
accept only specialized technical articles on ship construction and naviga- 
tion, also photographs of current interest. Generalizations and mere 
expressions of opinion are not considered when coming from outside 

Trade and Transportation, New York: A monthly. 


Marine Review, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Power Boating, Cleveland: A monthly, "devoted to all crafts propelled 
by internal combustion engines. Pays for articles sent on approval and 
accepted on any phase connected with use and operation of power boats. 
Technical Mss. on any subject of mechanical improvement or efficiency 
and use of power boats in industrial pursuits, illustrated, and news of 
localities where power boats are numerous, are desired." 


National Defense, 136 Gay Street, Columbus: A monthly, devoted to 
the interests of the regular army, national guard and citizen soldiery. (?) 
Railway & Marine News, Seattle: A monthly. 
Our State Army and Navy, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Texas Field and National Guardsman, San Antonio: A monthly. 


Journal of the U. S. Artillery, Fortress Monroe: A bi-monthly. 
Man-o'-Warsman, Norfork: A monthly. 


Pacific International Power Boat, Seattle: A monthly. 
Pacific Motor Boat, 101 Grand Trunk Pacific Dock, Seattle: "Pays a 
low rate for motor boat stories and accounts of cruises." 
Pacific Naval Monthly, Seattle: A weekly. 


Army Changes, Menasha: A quarterly. 

Open Exhaust, La Crosse: A monthly, "we can use special articles 
occasionally, devoted to motor boating, preferring material which deals 
with motor boating affairs and stories in the middle western states. We 
would be glad to have good, bright stuff along these lines submitted, to 
be paid for in accordance with its value, or by the page." 


Canadian Defense, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 
Canadian Military Gazette, Ottawa, Ontario: A semi-monthly. 
Canadian Motor Boat, Toronto: A monthly, "pays a low rate for motor 
boat stories and accounts of cruises." 

Canadian Power Boat, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Railway & Marine World, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Marine Engineering of Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


Dixie Manufacturer, Birmingham: A semi-monthly. 


Theosophical Path, San Diego: A monthly. 

Western Cat Fancier, San Francisco: Published by C. E. Willats 
and edited by Miss Jane Harvin. Uses pertinent articles, items of news 
interest and value to cat lovers, cat health hints, etc. 

Reason, Los Angeles: A "new thought" and psychic research monthly. 
The editor w^rites: "Reason is a magazine of self-help which radiates 
truth, happiness and success. We have so many contributors that we 
encourage the submission only of the best contributions along new 
thought lines; for instance, such articles as those contributed by Sir 
William Crookes, Ella Wheeler Wilcox and Prof. Larkin of Lowe 
Observatory. We have at present a demand for marvelous physic experi- 
ences which the writers are prepared to attest under oath." (?) 

Independent Kennel Reporter, 1632 California Street, San Francisco: 
Uses illustrated manuscripts of from 500 to 3,000 words on any subject 
pertaining to dogs, whether hunting or humorous stories, etc., whether 
truth or fiction. 

Western Opinions, 601 Monadnock Building, San Francisco: A new 
weekly designed to exploit some of the many opportunities open in the 


Inventive Age, 918 F Street, N. W., Washington: A monthly. 

Postmasters' Advocate, Washington: A monthly. 

Volta Review, Washington: A monthly, "the journal of The American 
Association to Promote the Teaching of Speech to the Deaf, accepts 
contributions to its pages, for which it will pay the usual rates for 
accepted manuscripts. In addition to articles on the subject of teaching 
speech and lip-reading, it desires articles touching on any phase of any 
subject relating to the advancement of the intellectual welfare of deaf 
children, the elimination of the causes of deafness, the interdependence 
of the hearing and the deaf, the economic folly in founding a race of 
deaf-mutes, and the economic value in insuring to the average deaf child 
educational facilities that will afford the 'know how' to enable it to 
successfully compete with the hearing child in any walk in life. While 
typewritten manuscripts are preferred, those written with pen and ink 
or even with pencil, will be carefully read. Though it be written with 
a bit of charcoal on scraps of wrapping paper, the message may be the 
one that will revolutionize thought and action, and materially benefit the 
present generation of deaf children." Publication Committee. 


Ice, 50 West Alabama Street, Atlanta: A monthly. 

Call of the South, Atlanta: A monthly. J. B. Frost, editor and pub- 
lisher, says: "We shall be glad to have listed with us occasionally sub- 
ject matter v/liich writers may feel comes within the scope of our 
magazine." (?) 

Laundry man's Guide, 601 Empire Life Building, Atlanta: A monthly. 




American Sugar Industry, Hearst Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Barrel & Box, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Channon's Review, Market and Randolph Streets, Chicago: "is a 'house 
organ' published monthly in the interests of the H. Channon Company, 
and their customers, who are located 'wherever there are chimneys.' 
Articles of an educational, interesting, or entertaining nature are desired. 
Illustrated articles with photographs or drawings, are preferred. 
Cartoons might be used, if exceptional. When submitting material, 
writers should remember that readers are contractors, machinists, 
engineers and men in similar mechanical lines. Write on subjects vital 
to this audience. All material accepted will be paid for on publication. 
Return postage must accompany all manuscripts." J. L. Jones, editor. 

Ice Refrigeration, 431 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Merchant's Record and Show Window, 31 South Dearborn Street, 
Chicago: A monthly. 

National Cleaner & Dyer, 120 North Ann Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
solicits technical articles on cleaning and dyeing. It also can use news 
items from cities where it is not represented. Rates will be g^iven on 
application. All manuscripts must be reviewed." 

National Cleaning and Dyeing World, Chicago: A monthly published 
by J. Roe Purchase. 

National Humane Journal, 125 West Van Buren Street, Chicago: A 
monthly, "we are too poor to pay for manuscripts." 

National Laundry Journal, 120-124 Ann Street, Chicago: A semi- 
monthly, "we are only interested in matter which pertains to the power 
laundry business and which is of interest to the power laundryman. 
We pay from twenty to twenty-five cents -per inch for all matter accepted. 
We are always glad to consider any matter of interest to the trade." 
W. T. Williams. 

Park & Cemetery, 440 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, 
"covers a special field and it is therefore hardly likely that outside 
writers could send manuscripts that would be available." 

Public, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, "is not able 
to puichase any of the material it uses. The Public is a journal of 
fundamental democracy wliich uses more or less political and sociological 
material and also some fables, satires, poems, etc. Almost everything that 
appears in its pages has the democratic point of view markedly apparent 
and very much of it has the single tax point of view also clearly indicated. 
Though The Public is not a single tax organ, it has the single tax point 
of view and the material that it uses can not be in any case contradictory 
to that policy." Alice Thacher Post, managing editor. 

Saturday Night Lantern, Mortimer Building, Chicago: "In the market 
for two short stories each month. The stories should not exceed fifteen 
hundred words each, but shorter stories are preferred. They must be 
unusually cleverly written and striking in their simplicity. They must 
have been rejected by some other publication and the fact should be 
mentioned in submitting the manuscript, naming the magazine which re- 
jected the story. The Lantern is pajnng $25 to $50 for such stories and 
remits upon acceptance. All rights of publication and copjTight of the 
stories rests with the Lantern Publishing Company." (Suspended.) 


Thinker's World, 1042 Orleans Street, Chicago: A monthly, devoted to 
new thought, edited by Cora Mickle Hoffer. Columns open to stock- 
holders only. 


People's Post, 107 East Ohio Street, Indianapolis: A general monthly 
edited and published by William Reiss. 

Trade Mark News, Fort Wayne: A monthly. 

Barrels & Bottles, 764 Middle Drive, Woodruff Place, Indianapolis: A 


Aletheian, 1140 Columbus Avenue, Boston: A New Thought monthly. 
Offers a limited market for brief philosophical discussions along the 
lines of the editor's ideas, which can best be learned from a perusal of 
the magazine. Frank A. Dilopoulo, editor. 

Our Dumb Animals, Fenway Station, Boston: A monthly, published by 
The Massachusetts Society For The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, 
"will use an occasional article and good photographs. Payment is a 
matter for special arrangement." 

Nautilus, Holyoke: Devoted to new thought. Occasionally a feature 
article of social or economic interest is purchased. Photographs are used 
only occasionally to illustrate these articles. Designs for use at the 
head of articles are sometimes purchased from artists. Pays only by 
special arrangement. Elizabeth Towne, editor. 


Square Deal Magazine, Battle Creek: A labor publication. Uses 
optimistic stories and serials. Payment made on acceptance. Con- 
tributors must place a value upon their manuscripts when submitting 

American Antiquarian and Oriental Journal, Benton Harbor: A 
monthly, "publishes only papers or articles of archeological interest. 
Its field includes every department of archeology in the world. Photo- 
graphs from which good half-tones may be made are always acceptable 
and illustrated articles are preferred. We pay at the rate of $1 a 
printed page after publication." J. O. Kinnaman. 

Progression, Detroit: A monthly, "of reformation, renovation, innova- 
tion and information." George A. Ferris, editor, says: "We are using 
a variety of illustrations, including photographs and cartoons, but are 
not buying stories or poems. If writers have anything to suggest or to 
offer we will be glad to hear from them." (?) 

Heat, Detroit: devoted to the interests of central heating plants, pays 
only when specially arranged. 

Postmaster Everywhere, St. Clair: A monthly. 


Toys and Novelties, St. Louis: A monthly, "we are occasionally in the 
market for illustrated articles pertaining to the manufacture or sale 
of playthings in any part of the world. We also occasionally use special 
articles on toys in history, etc. We do not buy any great amoxmt of this 
matter, however." 

The Mirror, St. Louis: A weekly, edited by William Marion Reedy. 



Stamp News, 10 Clay Street, Newark: A monthly, published by A. C. 
Roessler, who writes: "I do not think outsiders can be of much help to 
me since philately is such a narrow field. I have purchased four line 
verses at one cent a word. These are usually humorous and have to do 
with stamps or stamp collecting, but it is quite necessary for writers to be 


New West Magazine, Reno: A monthly, Edwaixi Nelson Buck, pub- 
lisher, issued to exploit the West. ( ? ) 


American Bottler, New York. 

American Hair Dresser, Brooklyn: A monthly. 

American Gas Light Journal, New York: A weekly. 

Chautauqua Magazine: Absorbed by The Independent, New York. 

Barbers' Journal, New York: A monthly. 

Cordage Trade Journal, 81 Fulton Street, New York: A monthly. 
Correspondence is solicited from all parts of the world concerning the 
manufacture and culture of flax, hemp, jute and other vegetable fibres. 
Opinions on subjects of trade importance are invited for publication, with 
or without the author's signature. News items are always welcome. 

Crockery & Glass Journal, New York: A semi-monthly. 

The Crisis, 26 Vesey Street, New York: Organ of the National Associa- 
tion for the Advancement of Colored People. W. E. B. Du Bois, editor, 
says: "Its purpose is to solve a problem of great importance to the 
United States. We sometimes purchase material from writers, artists 
and photographers. We want especially pictures of colored people and 
stories concerning their problems. No caricatures or chicken tales need 

Forerunner, 67 Wall Street, New York: A monthly, written, edited, 
owned and published by Charles Perkins Gilman. 

Federal Reporter, 138 Front Street, New York: A monthly. 

Form, 473 Fifth Avenue, New York: A society weekly, edited by 
Royden Williamson. ( ? ) 

Freight, New York: A monthly. 

Fur News, 71 West 23rd Street, New York: A monthly. 

Fur Trade Review, 1181 Broadway, New York: A monthly. 

Horse Lover, New York: A monthly, edited by George H. Webb, and 
published by the National Association of Allied Horse Interests. 

India Rubber World, 15 West 38th Street, New York: A monthly. 

Ideal Magazine, 20 Broad Street, New York: A monthly. 

Intercollegiate Socialist, 105 West 40th Street, New York: Is a live, 
scholarly quarterly of socialism and socialist movement. 

Refrigerating World, 30 Church Street, New York: Seldom is in the 
market for articles. One leading article of a technical nature is used in 
each issue. Suitable small remuneration is offered for brief articles of 
about 200 to 500 words which treat practically of problems in the opera- 
tion of refrigerating plants, 

Manhattan Review, New York: A monthly, devoted largely to 
economics and international political subjects, with si)ecial references to 


United States commercial relations with Latin-American republics. W. 
B. Cass, editor. 

Masses, 91 Greenwich Avenue, New York: A monthly, devoted to 
the interests of the working classes, appeals to Socialists. A few short 
stories on appropriate themes are used. Everything, picture and text, 
is contributed gratis. 

National Republican, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly, official 
organ of the Republican Speakers' League of the United States. Henry 
Mann, formerly editor of The Columbian, is editor. (?) 

Modern Dance Magazine, Aeolian Hall, New York: A monthly, "is in 
the market for short articles and stories of from 100 to 1,000 words in 
length, which pertain to modern dancing and music." G. Hepburn Wilson 
editor. ( ? ) 

New York Courier and International Topics, 150 Nassau Street, New 
York, N. Y., is a new events and society weekly which very occasionally 
offers a market for contributed material. 

New Review, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly review of 
International Socialism, uses material of all kinds in accord with the 
purpose of the maga&ine. Timely articles of interest to Socialists, 
verses and stories are desired. Except in extraordinary cases no manu- 
script should exceed 2,000 words in length. Herman Simpson, editor. 

Naturopath & Herald of Health, New York: A monthly. 

Paper Box Maker, 154 Nassau Street, New York: A monthly. 

Plumbers' Trade Journal and Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Review, 
45 West 34th Street, New York: A semi-monthly, "practical material 
that will enable our trade to become better business men." Articles 
covering different practices in plumbing and heating establishments will 
be worth consideration. Payment is made at a usual rate of $2.50 a 
column, exclusive of illustrations prepared in the office. 

Pottery & Glass, New York: A monthly. 

Pottery, Glass & Brass Salesman, New York: A weekly. 

Progressive Age, New York: A semi-monthly. 

Sewing Machine Times, 13-15 Vandewater Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly. Treats of matters of interest to the trade. Desires correspond- 
ence from the trade on any subject pertinent to sewing machine business 
or people engaged in it. 

South American, New York: A semi-monthly, published by Wing B. 
Allen. "The paper will carry important news of Panama and the 
south continent, with maps, pictures, and intimate stories of the country, 
for the benefit of those seeking opportunities, investments or homes." 

Tobacco, New York: A weekly. 

Tobacco Leaf, 92 Beaver Street, New York: A weekly. 

Trade Mark Record, New York : A monthly. 

Typewriter Topics, S02 Broadway, New^ York: A monthly. 

U. S. Tobacco Journal, 99 Water Street, New York: A weekly. 

American Laundry Journal, Troy: A monthly. 

General Federation Bulletin, Troy: A monthly. 

Southern Tobacco Journal, Winston-Salem: A weekly. 

India Rubber Review, Hamilton Building, Akron: A monthly. 


National Humane Educator, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Starchroom Laundry Journal, 224 East Seventh Avenue, Cincinnati: 
A monthly, "any material which we use must naturally relate to some 
trade condition and this may include either the actual processes used 
in laundries, or office management as applied to laundries, delivery 
systems, etc. Very little maiterial of this nature is offered to us and the 
most that we are able to secure is by special arrangement. We would 
be particularly interested in articles of instruction as to new processes 
for power laundry work, dry cleaning and dyeing. Please make it clear, 
however, that we are not interested in material relating to hand laundries 
or household laundry work." A. Stritmatter. 

Western Tobacco Journal, 236 Broadway, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Club Notes, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Five & Ten Cent Store Magazine, Gerke Building, Cincinnati: A 


American Fertilizer, 1010 Arch Street, Philadelpliia : A monthly. 

National Cooper's Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Textile Colorist, 157 North Fi'ont Street, Philadelphia: A monthly, buys 
technical articles of interest to dyers. 

Tobacco World, 102 South 12th Street, Philadelphia: A semi-monthly. 

Trunks, Leather Goods & Umbrellas, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

China, Gless and Lamps, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Index, Pittsburg: A monthly, not generally in the market. Mrs.. H. B. 
Birch, associate editor. 

Glassmaker, Pittsburg: A weekly. 

Team Owners' Review, Renshaw Building, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Modern Sanitation, Pittsburg: One of the house organs of the Standard 
Sanitary Manufacturing Company, purchases articles and photographs 
relating to bathing and sanitation. 

Tradesman, Chattanooga: A weekly. 

Texas Trade Review, Dallas: A semi-monthly. 


Pacific Laundryman, 802 White Building, Seattle: A monthly, edited 
by Albert G. Stamm. 

What's Doing, Tacoma: A weekly published by A. R. Fenwick. 


Brooms, Brushes & Handles, Milwaukee: A monthly. (For require- 
ments see Handle Trade.) 

Handle Trade, Milwaukee: A monthly, "our contributions are of such 
a technical nature or so purely 'trade notes' that I hardly think outside 
contributions would be worth much. However, we are always pleased 
to receive good matter and will pay for same when used." H. A. Apple, 

Jobber & Retailer, Milwaukee: A semi-monthly. 



Packages, 304 Montgomery Building, Milwaukee: A monthly, "does 
not buy very many articles, though occasionally one relating to the 
wooden package trade or allied industries is purchased. News matter is 
jfurnished by regular correspondents and is paid for." 

Universal Advance, Milwaukee: A weekly, edited by Lyman H. Brown. 


Wyoming Industrial Journal, Shoshone: A monthly. 


Western Canada Trade Gazette, Calgary, Alta: A monthly. 

Industrial Advocate, Sackville Street Halifax, N. B.: A monthly, 
devoted to mine and allied interests. 

Maritime Merchant, Halifax, N. B.: A monthly devoted to the develop- 
ment of the commerce of Nova Scotia and New Brunswick. 

B. C. Federationist, 217 Labor Temple, Vancouver, B. C: Associated 

Canadian Cigar & Tobacco Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Industrial Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Western Clarion, 516 Main Street, Vancouver, B. C: Associated 

Canadian Clay Worker, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly, 

Canadian Manufacturer, Toronto: Ontario: A monthly. 

Industrial Advocate, Sackville Street, Halifax, N. B.: A monthly, 

Canadian Woodworker, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Plumber & Steam Fitter & Sanitary Engineer, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Canadian Journal of Commerce, Montreal, Quebec: A weekly. 

Silver Black Fox, Canada Lif j Building, St. John, N. B.: A monthly, 
devoted to the fur farming industry. 

Canadian Trade Review, Montreal, Quebec: A weekly. 

Cotton's Weekly, Cowansville, Quebec: A Socialistic weekly. 

Cuba Magazine, Havana: A monthly, in English, edited by I. A. Wright. 

Trade Review, St. Johns: A weekly. 


Peru To-day, Casilla 1265, Lima: A monthly, devoted especially to the 
commercial development of Peru. 



Movie Magazine, Los Angeles. 

Photoplayers' Weekly, Los Angeles: A trade paper devoted to tiie 
interests of "mo^^e" players. 

Rounder and Play Bill, San Francisco. (See Theatrical Journals.) 


Feature Movie Magazine, 123 West Madison Street, Chicago: A semi- 
monthly devoted to popular presentment of photoplay interests. Lea J. 
Neiss, editor. 

Motography, Monadnock Building, Chicago: A weekly. (See Electrical 

Photoplay Magazine, 8 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 
Uses stories and articles of interest to photoplay "fans," and short 
pertinent poems for page-end fillers. Has a department "Seen and 
Heard at the ^levies," in which it uses stories, of about 100 words, 
of interesting thing:s that happen at the movies. 


Newark Ledger, 41 Mechanic Street, Newark: Devoted to motion 

picture news, stories of releases, etc., is in the market for anything of a 
similar nature, short, pithy, sprightly — at space rates or author's price 
if this is marked on the copy. Material need not be confined to the 
motion picture field, though motion picture material is preferred. 
Herman E. L. Beyer, editor. 


Motion Picture Magazine, 175 DuflBeld Street, Brooklyn: A monthly, 

sometimes finds use for brief articles on popular phases of motion 
pictures, verses, humor, comic cuts, etc., pertinent to the pictures, but 
does not want plots, stories or scenarios unless especially ordered. 

Moving Picture Publicity, New York. (See Advertising Journals.) 

Moving Picture News, 220 West 42nd Street, New York: A weekly. 
"We require good articles relating to the educational films and the use 
of the same in the schoolroom, the college and University Lecture Hall, 
and subjects suitable for such work. Also interesting matter relating 
to the education of the public." 

Moving Picture Stories, 168 West 23rd Street, New York: A weekly, 
devoted to photo-plays and players. Wants jingles, jests and short 
articles on the subjects of motion pictures. Writers should state remTin- 
eration expected when submitting manuscripts. 

Moving Picture World, 17 Madison Avenue, New York: A weekly, uses 
news notes and correspondence from "picture" centers. 



Musical Advocate, Little Rock: A monthly. 

Pacific Coast Musical Review, San Francisco: A weekly. Alfred 
Metzger, editor. 

Music Teacher and Home Magazine, Dalton: A bi-monthly. 


Indicator, Chicago: A weekly. 

Diapason, 31 South Clinton Street, Chicago: A monthly, devoted to 
doings of organists and news of organ construction. 

Musical Leader, Chicago: A weekly, "we are always glad to receive 
articles concerned with music, but, of course, they must be worth while. 
We pay for manuscripts, but prefer to be notified beforehand as to the 
character of the article, so that we may not be bothered with the sub- 
mission of too many manuscripts." Charles F. French. 

Musical Times, Chicago: A weekly. 

Music News, Kimball Hall, Chicago: A weekly. Depends on staff cor- 
respondents. C. E. Watt, editor. 

Piano Magazine, 608 Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, "wants 
articles that would be of interest to the manufacturer, seller or buyer of 
a piano. Definite, concrete information, rather than theoretical discus- 
sion is desired. Write-ups of prominent men in the piano trade are 
acceptable. We should like to have photographs with every article, 
although we do not refuse to accept unillustrated matter. We pay $3 
a thousand words on publication." Roy E. Waite, editor. 

Piano Trade, Steinway Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Presto, 440 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A weekly. 

Violinist, 431 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: A monthly, occasionally 
buys brief articles on its subject. 


School Music, Keokuk: A bi-monthly. 


Cadenza, 167 Tremont Street, Boston: A monthly, published in the 
interests of the mandolin, banjo and guitar. 

Crescendo, Boston: A monthly. 

Choir Journal, Boston: A monthly. 

Jacob's Orchestra Monthly, 167 Tremont Street, Boston: A monthly, 
devoted exclusively to the interests of the professional and amateur 
band and orchestra player. 

Musician, 150 Tremont Street, Boston: A monthly. A magazine edited 
by W. J. Batlzell, which will use material in line with its purpose, which 
is to supply members of the musical profession with practical items on 
all subjects connected with music, to stimulate students to earnest work 
and artistic ideals, and to raise the standard of musical taste throughout 
the United States. It has a department, 'Children's Work in Music' in 
which it uses brief articles and short serial stories. It has another 
department, 'The Violin,' for which verses and short articles are some- 
times purchased." 

Times, Boston: A weekly. 



Studio, Detroit: A monthly. 

International Musician, 3535 Pine Street, St. Louis: A monthly. 
Clef, Kansas City: A monthly. 


Musical Enterprise, Camden: A monthly. 

Organist's Journal, 11 Pavonia Avenue, Arlington: A monthly, uses 
articles on organ theory and performance and high class compositions for 
the instmment. 


American Musician & Art Journal, Cor. 39th Street and Fifth Avenue, 
New York: A semi-monthly. Does not pay for articles. 

Dominant, New York: A monthly. 

Metronome, Cooper Square, Niw York: A monthly. "We beg to state 
that the only manuscripts which will be of interest to us will be articles 
on music and musicians and frankly speaking we have many awaiting 
publication." George H. Hilbert. 

Musical Advance, New York: A monthly. 

Musical Age, New York: A weekly. A piano trade-jouraal. 

Musical America, 505 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly, depends 
largely on staff correspondents for news, but will purchase timely articles 
on musical topics. 

Musical Courier, 37 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly. Mainly a 
news journal but purchases timely articles and clever skits and verses 
relating to music. 

Musical Observer, Cooper Square, New York: A monthly. Wants 
concise, instructive, advice-giving articles on piano playing, practicing 
and teaching, for teacher and students. 

Music Trades, 505 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly, devoted mainly 
to piano trade conditions and news. 

Music Trade Review, New York: A weekly. 

Organ, New York: A bi-monthly. 

New Music Review, 21 East 17th Stfreet, New York: A monthly, uses 
authoritative articles on theory, and practice of music, reviews of current 
musical movements, sketches of contemporary composers. 

Opera Magazine, 1600 Broadway, New York: A monthly "devoted to 
the higher form of musical art. Material for The Opera Magazine 
should be by really authoritative writers on musical subjects. The ordin- 
ary style of write-ups on musical people is not desirable material for this 
magazine, and it is useless for authors to send us this kind of copy." 
Roderic C. Penfield, editor. 

Player Piano, 366 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly, devoted to 
the player piano industry; its articles are semi-technical. 

Violin World, 42 East 33rd Street, New York: A monthly. "We some- 
times buy articles that would fit in our paper." 


Courier, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Choir Herald, Dayton: A monthly, "The only manuscripts we are in the 
market for are anthems for church use suited for volunteer church 
choirs." Karl K. Lorenz. 


Choir Leader, Dayton : A monthly, "The only manuscripts we are in the 
market for are anthems for church use suited for volunteer chorus choirs. 
Karl K. Lorenz. 


Eureka Messenger, Stigler: A monthly. 


Etude, Presser Building, Philadelphia: "A musical home journal 
supplying educational, inspirational and entertainment features for 
music lovers, teachers and students. Because of its wide reading circle 
articles that would appeal to only a few highly trained musicians are 
not so useful to The Etude and are acceptable only under special con- 
ditions. Criticisms or accounts of musical performances, musical news, 
re-hashes of biographies, or pseudo-professional discussions of 'The 
Psychology of Music,' 'The Philosophy of Music,' 'What is Music,' 'The 
Power of Music,' and poems on music usually go back by the next mail. 
The articles that are retained are those containing practical ideas of 
real music workers upon practical subjects, — ideas that throw a flood of 
light upon the dark places in musical education, and make the path of 
the reader clearer than ever before. The Etude is continually confronted 
with the problem of presenting practical technical matters in non-tech- 
nical language so far as possible and combining with this a flavor of 
human interest and attractiveness which should make the magazine read- 
able from cover to cover. The Etude pages run in three and four 
columns and average twenty-four hundred words to the page. Payments 
are made upon publication at from $3 to $5 per column according to the 
size of the column and the position in the journal. Special rates are 
made only in the case of writers of particular renown. Short articles 
from 300 to 700 words in length are much more in demand than long 
articles. Articles accompanied by attractive and helpful illustrations 
are always interesting to our readers." James Francis Cooke, editor. 


Musical Visitor, Lawrenceburg: A monthly, devoted to music, poetry, 
and good home literature. 


Musical Million, Dayton: A monthly. 


Canadian Journal of Music, Toronto. 

Canadian Music Trades Journal, 56 Agnes Street, Toronto: A monthly. 

Musical Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


Publishers who are willing to consider manuscripts of songs — ^whether 
complete, that is, manuscripts of lyrics and melody — or lyrics only — 
naturally align themselves into two classes: those who are interested in 
"high-class" productions, the "classical music" of the piano beginner, 
and those who publish popular productions, often incorrectly termed 
"rag-time" by the beginner. This will explain the division made in the 
following list. Some publishers announce that they will not consider 
lyrics unaccompanied by music, but these are few, and if the lyrics are 
really desirable it is an unwise publisher who will not be willing to find 
a good composer to provide the music. Piano, accompaniments are 
seldom necessary. 

The quality of "catchiness" is essential for "popular" music publishers 
who aim to publish "hits," which are dependent on attractive "tunes" 
in songs and marked rhythm in dance music. Compositions of this type 
do not appeal to the publishers of high class music, who require superior 
musical standard for even their "light" music, but bright melody is an 
asset in compositions submitted to them for either concert or teaching 
purposes. The "art-song," of the type written by Schubert, Brahms, etc. 
is in demand. 

It seems desirable to warn writers to refuse all contracts that provide 
for the payment by them of all or part of the cost of manufacturing or 
of promoting the sales of their songs. Such contracts may have an out- 
come satisfactory to the author but the chances are less than one in 
several thousands. If a song be good enough to lead to the hope that the 
sales will result in profit for either author or publisher, then the pub- 
lisher should be willing to bear all the expense of publication. 

In a general way the demand among song publishers is for something 
"good that's new." In a few instances it has seemed desirable to in- 
clude statements from publishers. If it is at all possible, manuscripts of 
songs should be submitted in person, and not by mail. 


Ashmall & Company, Wm. E., 11 Pavonia Avenue, Arlington, N. J. 
Publishers of organ music. 

Boosey & Company, 9 East 17th Street, New York. Publishers of 
books on music. 

Boston Music Company, 26 West Street, Boston, Mass., Publishers of 
vocal music (songs and duets, secular part songs and choruses, church 
anthems, carols and cantatas, and operettas) ; instrumental music (for 
piano, organ, harmonium, violin, violincello, flute, corenet, harp, chamber 
music and orchestra), and also books on the theory of music, and 
biographical sketches of musicians. 

Church Company, The John, 37 West 32nd Street, New York, N. Y. 

Daly, Joseph M., 665 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 

De Luxe Music Company, 235 West 40th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Ditson, C. H. & Co., 8 East Thirty-fourth Street, New York, N. Y.: 
"We are always ready and glad to examine manuscripts from composers, 
especially those of established reputations. We do not buy or use any 
words for songs, unless accompanied by a musical setting. We do not 
undertake to arrange or compose music for words that are sent us." 

Ditson & Co., Oliver, 150 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass.: "We are 
pleased to receive unpublished compositions for examination. It is our 



rule to give careful consideration to every vi'ork offered to us that 
complies with the conditions named herewith. We cannot consider 
unfinished work, nor can we, in the nature of things, accept or consider 
the purchase of compositions until they have been submitted to us and 
ample time given us for proper examination. In the case of accepted 
songs, the words of which are copyright property, the composer must 
obtain and send us written permission for their use from the owner of 
the copyright. We cannot use words ^\'ithout music." 

Fillmore Music House, 528 Elm Street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Fischer, Carl, 48 Cooper Square, New York, N. Y.: "We do not care 
about accepting song words without the music. Manuscripts accepted 
from outsiders are generally published at their expense, we agreeing to 
handle the sale thereof and paying them a royalty on all copies sold." 

Fisher, J. & Brc, 7 Bible House, New York, N. Y. 

Gamble Hinged Music Company, 67 East Van Buren Street, Chicago, 
111.: Popular music of superior grade, concert compositions, and etudes. 
Does not handle so-called "popular" song or dance music. 

Gordon, Hamilton S., 145 West 36th Street, New York, N. Y.: Exercises, 
teaching pieces and concert compositions. "We prefer manuscripts 
containing both music and words. The words must be very strong to 
attract us, if they do not come with the music." 

Gray Company, The H. W., 2 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y,: 
Publishers and importers of high class music and books on music. 
American agents for Novello & Company, London. 

Hinds, Noble & Eldredge, 31 West 15th Street, New York, N. Y.: 
Publishers of music especially for the use of students. 

Jacobs, Walter, 167 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass.: "Considers words 
and music of high-class songs." 

Lasselle, L. D., Boulevard Station, Boston, Mass.: Teaching songs and 

Lorenz Publishing Company, Dayton, Ohio: Publishes anthems, gospel 
hymns, cantatas, songs and services for special occasions. 

Lyon & Healy, 19-31 Adams Street, Chicago, 111. 

Maxwell, William, 96 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Novello & Company, 2 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Pond, William A., 18 West 37th Street, New York, N. Y.: Concert and 
exhibition music for schools, seminaries, etc. 

Presser Company, Theodore, 1712 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa.: 
Large publishers of music of all sorts; hymns, songs, teaching pieces, 
concert compositions, aii; songs, books on music. 

Retter Music Company, Louis, St. Louis, Mo.: Teaching pieces, vocal 
and piano. 

Rodeheaver Company, 312 Lippincott Building, Philadelphia, Pa.: Pub- 
lishers of books of gospel songs. 

G. Schirmer, Inc., 3 East 43rd Street, New York, N. Y., publishers of 
high class music and of books on music and allied subjects, and especially 
of such books as are suitable for students and teachers and skilled 

Schirmer, G., 26 West Street, Boston, Mass.: We are at all times 
pleased to examine manuscripts, musical compositions and works on the 
subject of music with a view to finding them available for publication. 
We do not care for words without music. 


Schmidt, Arthur P., 11 West 36th Street, New York, N. Y.: Books on 
music, concert compositions, hymns, etudes, art-songs and lighter com- 
positions of real musical standard. 

Schroeder, J. H., 10 East 16th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Schuberth, Edward, & Co., 11 East 22nd Street, New York, N. Y. 

Suramy Company, Clayton F., 64 East Van Buren Street, Chicago, IlL: 
Publishers of books on music, pedagogical pieces, art-songs, exercises, 
concert compositions, of high grade. 

Thompson Company, C. W., A and B Park Street, Boston, Mass. 

White-Smith Music Publishing Company, 13 East 17th Street, New 
York, X. Y.: Publishers of organ music. 

Willis Music Company, 137 West 4th Street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Pedagogical music, etudes, teaching pieces and books on music. 

Witmark, 3L & Sons, 144 West 37th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Wood Music Company, B. F., 29 West 38th Street, New York, N. Y. 
Speciality is melodious teaching music, vocal or instrumental, of all 
grades of difficulty. 


Abrahams, Maurice Music Company, 1570 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Broadway Music Corporation (Will Von Tilzer), 145 West 45th Street, 
New York, N. Y. 

Crown Music Company, 1437 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Daley Music Company, 145 West 45th Street, New York. 

Dick, J. W., Strand Theatre Building, 47th Street and Broadway, New 
Y'ork, N. Y. 

Ellis & Company, Craig, 145 North Clark Street, Chicago, 111.: Pub- 
lishers of popular songs. 

Feist, Leo, 235 West 40th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Franklyn Music Co., John, 1531 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Gordon, H. S., 145 West 36th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Gordon Music Company, 207 West 34th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Harms, T. B., 62 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Harris, Charles K., 701 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Hatch Music Company, 8th and Locust Streets, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Haviland Publishing Company, F. B., 1579 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Head-Westman Publishing Company, 1416 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Kalmar-Puck, 152 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Kendis Music Company, 146 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Koch, George J., 1431 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Levi Music Company, Maurice, New York, N. Y. 

McKinley Music Company, Grand Opera House, Chicago, 111. 

F. A. Mills, 721 Seventh Avenue, New York, N. Y. 

Minnick & Company, J. H., 1433 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Morris, Jos., 145 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Morse, Theo., >Iusic Co., 143 West 40th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Parke, Daniels & Friedman, 146 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Paull, E. T., 243 West 42nd Street, New York, N. Y. 

Phelps, A. C, 1332 St. Mary's Street, New Orleans, La. 

Remick, Jerome H., & Co., 219 West 46th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Richmond Company, Maurice, 145 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Rossiter, Harold, Music Co., 221 West Madison Street, Chicago, 111. 


Rossiter, WiU, 1581 Broadway, New York. N. Y. 

Shapiro, Bernstein & Company, 226 West 47th Street, New York, N. Y. 
Song "hits" and "catchy" dances. 

Snyder Company, Ted., 1571 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Stern, Jos., & Co., 106 West 38th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Taylor, TeU, 154 West 45th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Vandersloot Music Company, Williamsport, Pa. 

Von Tilzer, Albert, 1367 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Von Tilzer, Harry, Music Co., 127 West 43rd Street, New York, N. Y. 

Waterson, Berlin & Snyder, 1571 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Popular 
songs and "catchy" dance music. 

Weasner Co., H. C, Buffalo, N. Y. : Do not care for song lyrics without 

Wenrich-Howard Music Co., Columbia Theater Building, New York, 
N. Y. 

Witmark, M. & Sons, 144 West 37th Street, New York, N. Y. 

Woodward, WiUis & Co., 1193 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 



Municipal Record, San Jose: A monthly. 
Journal of Electricity, San Francisco: A weekly. 

Municipal Facts, Denver: A weekly. 

Gas Record, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 
Public Service, Chicago: A monthly. 

Municipal Engineering, Indianapolis: A monthly. 

City Hall, Des Moines: A monthly. 
American Municipalities, Marshalltown : A monthly. 

Municipal Journal, Baltimore: A fortnightly. 


Fireman's Standard, Boston: A semi-monthly. 
Government, Boston: A monthly. 

Detroiter, Detroit: A monthly. 


Northern Minnesota Journal, 2014 East First Street, Duluth: A 


Gas Industry, Buffalo: A monthly. 

American City, 87 Nassau Street, New York: "A Monthly Review of 
Municipal Problems and Civic Betterment," now issues a "Town and 
Country" edition as well as the regular edition. Most of the material 
for both editions is contributed by experienced workers in fields of pro- 
gressive municipal activity; contributors should address the editor, 
Harold S. Buttenheim, before submitting manuscripts. 

American Gas Light Journal, New York: A weekly. 

Eflficient Citizen, New York: A monthly. 

Fire & Water Engineering, New York: A weekly. 

Fireman's Herald, New York: A weekly. 

Greater City, 45 Cedar Street, New York: A monthly, published by 
Archibald R. Watson, John D. Crimmons, and John D. Kernan, civic and 
municipal experts, will be "characterized by frankness and accuracy, but 
not technical, with everything simply and clearly stated, to serve a useful 

purpose in the community The subjects of housing, sanitation, 

ventilation, water supply, transportation, docks, markets, playgrounds, 
and numerous other related subjects will receive attention." "The 



Greater City is to be a municipal magazine, for those interested in mat- 
ters pertaining to the growth and progress of our cities and efficiency 
in their government, and municipal development along scientific lines. 
Appropriate articles relating to city problems or perplexities, which 
need to be technical and should not exceed 4,000 words, will be consider- 
ed, the preferance being given to those accompanied by suitable photo- 
graphs or cuts. Also fragmentary items of municipal events in Ameri- 
can or European cities, from 150 to 300 words, in a setting of clever or 
informative comment will be received. More specific instructions will 
be gladly given to prospective contributors." Archibald R. Watson. (?) 

Gas Age, New York: A semi-monthly. 

Gas Logic, Madison Avenue, New York. 

Good Roads, New York: A monthly. 

Municipal Ownership, 17 East 38th Street, New York: A monthly. 

Illuminating Engineer, New York: A monthly. 

Municipal Facts, New York: A weekly. 

Municipal Journal and Engineer, 50 Union Square, New York: A 
weekly, says: "Contributions suitable for this paper, either in the form 
of special articles or of letters discussing municipal matters, are invited 
and paid for." 

Playground, 1 Madison Avenue, New York: A monthly, published by 
the Playground and Recreation Association of America. "The Playground 
is a co-operative venture on the part of those interested in the playground 
movement and we are not able to pay for manuscripts accepted for pub- 
lication. We have been obliged to confine our work pretty largely to 
technical material that would not be published in other magazines." 
H. S. Braucher, secretary. 

Town Development, 118 East 28th Street, New York: A monthly, "is 
not in the market for manuscripts at present. It has a number of 
regular contributors and its own editorial staff. It is always interested, 
however, in anything dealing with the general subject of town develop- 
ment, particularly with reference to the work of civic and commercial 
organizations. Should an exceptionally interesting and well-written 
article dealing concretely with actual work and results along these lines 
be submitted it would be carefully considered." 

Town Crier, New York: A monthly. 

Water & Gas Review, New York: A monthly. 


Southern Good Roads, Lexington: A monthly. 


Public Auditor, Shawnee: A monthly. 


American Searchlight, 707 Caxton Building, Cleveland: A monthly, 
"Our aim is to show how individuals and local organizations can promote 
enforcements of laws aganist vice. Also to get help in compelling 
officials to do their duty. We rely very largely upon our own speakers 
and detectives for material." 



Municipal Law Reporter, Hanover: A monthly. 

National Municipal Review, 703 North American Building, Phila- 
delphia: A quarterly. 


Civic Affairs, Memphis: A weekly. 


Municipal Journal, Houston: A semi-monthly edited by William Russell 


Municipal News, Seattle: A weekly. 


Gas Review, Madison: A monthly. 

La Follette's Monthly Magazine, Madison: "With the exception of an 
occasional contribution, usually assigned by the editors, all our articles 
are offered freely by friends and supporters of the cause in which the 
magazine is enlisted." F. W. Mackenzie, managing editor. 

Municipality, Madison: A bi-monthly. 


Western Municipal News, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A monthly. 
Municipal World, St. Thomas, Ontario: A monthly. 

Canadian Municipal Journal, 504 Coristine Building, Montreal, Quebec: 
A monthly, purchases technical material only. 


It would be impossible to list all the American newspaper which might 
offer markets for manuscripts. The industrious writer will regard news- 
papers in near-by large towns as markets for local material. Most 
newspapers will purchase news items, illustrated timely articles and 
short articles regarding men prominent in their communities. We list 
here only a few of the largest newspapers of the United States. Few of 
these papers purchase fiction direct. Nearly all are supplied by syn- 
dicates which are listed in another part of this book. The newspapers 
listed are the newspapers with the greatest circulation in towns whose 
population is 200,000 or more. We give statements from a few repre- 
sentative papers which will indicate to writers the kinds of material 
most in demand. 


Examiner, Los Angeles. 

Express, Los Angeles. 

Herald, Los Angeles. 

Times, Los Angeles. 

Tribune, Los Angeles. 

Bulletin, San Francisco. 

Call, San Francisco: Offers a first prize of $5, a second prize of $3, 
and a third prize of $2, for the best "cooking receipts" submitted each 
month. Each recipe should be written on a separate slip of paper with 
the name and address of the owner. Address : The Housekeeper. Similar 
prizes are offered for "useful and practical household helps and sugges- 
tions." Address: The Housekeeper Page. Manuscripts addressed to the 
Sunday editor are returned with a printed slip reading, "This paper ia 
not in the market for Sunday material of any kind." 


Post, Denver. 
Times, Denver. 


Herald, Washington. 

Post, Washington. 

Times, Washing^ton. 


American, Chicago. 

Daily News, Chicago: "Will accept occasional poems, anecdotes, 
sketches, and tales of not more than 500 words each. Fairly good pay- 
ment is made. Material should all be broad in human interest, prefer- 
ably humorous." 

Examiner, Chicago. 

Herald, Chicago: "Sometimes publishes manuscripts submitted through 
the mails, but this is not its general custom. It does not ordinarily 
purchase jokes, verse, epigrams, paragraphs and filler." 

News, Chicago. 

Tribune, Chicago: "We purchase manuscripts through the mails and 
often more in that way than we do when submitted personally and those 
offered by mail have an equal chance. If you are intending to con- 



tribute, study our columns to find out our needs as they are too 
diversified to be specified in a few words. We seldom purchase 
jokes, epigrams or paragraphs. We are always pleased to consider new 
and interesting photographs." Is in the market for feature stories for 
Woman's Section. Does not buy verses or juvenile material. Offers $5 
for the best letter received every week which narrates an experience 
through which an actual worker has passed. Letters must treat of actual 
experiences, and must not exceed 500 words. Address: "Editor Worker's 
Magazine." Has many prize competitions. 


News, Indianapolis: Buys photographs. 
Star, Indianapolis: Buys photographs. 


News, Des Moines: A member of the Scripps-McRae League. 


Post, Louisville: A member of Scripps-McRea League. 

Times, Louisville: 


Times-Picayune, New Orleans: Obtains all of its literary matter 
through syndicates. 


American, Baltimore: 

Evening News, Baltimore: Buys material from occasional contributors 
and sometimes conducts prize competitions. 

Star, Baltimore. 

Sun, Baltimore: Buys "feature articles, pertaining to the South. 

American, Boston. 

Christian Science Monitor, Boston: Buys articles, usually illustrated 
with a single photograph, which concerns big engineering and public 
improvement plans. These need not necessarily concern New England. 

Post, Boston: Continues to offer weekly prizes for original short stories. 
Ten dollars is paid for the best, $5 for the second best and $2 each for 
other stories published each day. Women only are allowed to compete. 
Stories should not exceed one thousand words, should be written on only 
one side of the paper and "full name with Miss or Mrs. must be written 
on the first page of the manuscript." 

Sunday Globe, Boston : Pays $5 a column for articles, preferably accom- 
panied with photographs, which have a New England, or national signific- 
ance or interest. No poetry is purchased. 

Transcript, Boston: Every Wednesday and Saturday issues a supple- 
ment of special features — a magazine, but published under newspaper 
conditions. "Matter intended for the Transcript's Magazine must relate 
directly to the news of the day. This appears to be a strict limitation, 
but it is not. The range of the news is boundless. It embraces the arts 
and letters as it does the stock market and the police court. But of 
whatever nature it may be, nothing but the news, the occurrence of the 


present or the immediate future, interests the Transcript Magazine. On 
the death of any famous man newspapers are commonly showered with 
anecdotes about him. Usually they arrive days or weeks too late. They 
are wanted at the moment the man is projected into newspaper promin- 
ence. If possible, the Transcript Magazine wishes to anticipate, to forecast 
new tendencies or developments in commerce, in science, in the arts, before 
they have got into the ordinary news columns. If a German discovers some 
method of farming that may revolutionize agriculture; if a South 
American country threatens trouble to the United States; if a new trend 
is discoverable in music or in business, the Transcript wants to be first 
in the field with an article on the subject. These are random illustra- 
tions, but they should make it clear that the Transcript Magazine is 
interested only in the significant happenings that the news columns have 
not yet discovered, or do not sufficiently picture or explain. Preferably 
the writer should be an authority in his particular field. Occasionally 
we keep our pages from growing too serious with a short article of 2,000 
words or under, dealing in humorous vein with some common experience 
in life, or picturing some common trait in human nature, or possibly 
descriptive of some odd corner in Boston, or New York, or Chicago, or 
of country districts. But only a limited number of such articles are 
accepted, and to find favor they should be witty, striking, or of especial 
charm of style. Above all the Transcript shuns the general essay, 
the 'travel picture,' the article aimlessly descriptive of people 
or localities — unless those people or localities happen for the moment 
to be in the news. A writer often finds a reference to history 
necessary to enforce his argument; but above everything else history 
purely for history's sake is the Transcript's pet aversion. In the m.ain, 
this is the Transcript's target — a large one, if the aim is careful — and 
the great trick in hitting any target is to avoid hitting its surroundings. 
In writing for the Transcript, learn to distinguish between what the 
paper does, and does not, want. The best guide is to watch the paper, 
and discover from the matter that it prints what it wishes to publish, 
what it has already published, and what it cannot publish." Pays $8 a 
column for articles of about 3,000 words on topics of national bearing. 
No poetry is purchased. 


News, Detroit. 

Journal, Detroit. 

Free Press, Detroit: In the market for short feature stories dealing 
with various phases of Michigan life. These will be especially acceptable 
if accompanied by photographs. Pictures and stories not deemed accept- 
able will be returned promptly. No story should exceed 1,200 words. 
We pay promptly on the 15th of each month following publication. 
Addi-ess: 'State Editor.'" Lowell J. Carr, state editor. 

Journal, Minneapolis. 
Tribune, Minneapolis. 
Dispatch, St. Paul. 
News, St. Paul. 

Star, Kansas City: The Sunday editor buys illustrated feature articles. 
Separate photographs are purchased. 

Times, Kansas City. 
Republic, St. Louis. 

Journal, Jersey City. 
News, Newark. 
Star, Newark. 




News, Buffalo: Pays promptly for illustrated special articles. Western 
New Yorkers are given the preference in the matter of accepted manu- 
scripts, but all vital, timely articles are carefully considered. John D. 
Wells, editor. 

Sunday Express, Buffalo: Offers a market for illustrated travel articles 
and special articles of especial interest to Americans. Photographs must 
be especially 'good. No short stories or verses are desired. 

American, New York. 

Globe, New York: "We buy little or no fiction direct, receiving what we 
require through the Associated Newspapers of which organization we are 
the New York member. We are always ready to buy anything good." 

Herald, New York. 

Mail, New York: "We do not buy any manuscripts." T. E. Niles, 
managing editor. 

New York Times, Times Square, New York: "Buys manuscripts sub- 
mitted through the mails or offered in any other way, if they happen to 
be just what is wanted. This applies to verses, jokes, epigrams or para- 
graphs for fillers." Prints one poem each day on the editorial page, and 
several poems each Sunday in its Magazine Section, for which it pays 
liberally. Poems should have timely appeal. Under the title "Little 
Stories of Fact and Fancy," prints in its Sunday edition anecdotes, jokes, 
and humorous poems. The poems should contain not more than 24 lines 
each. Buys authoritative articles for its Sunday Magazine. 

Saturday Evening Mail, New York: "Uses short stories, a serial, and 
an occasional article of home interest supplied by a syndicate and a great 
many photographs of timely interest. It also conducts a weekly photo- 
graphic contest. A prize of $5 is offered for the best photograph made 
by an amateur of which all of the work is his own. Prints submitted 
must be for the exclusive use of The Saturday Evening Mail and must 
not have been published previously. No prints are returned." 

Press, New York: Buys timely and topical Sunday features. 

Sun, New York: "Has a daily boys' and girls' page for which it some- 
times purchases short articles. The Sun is glad to have special articles 
on almost any subject for examination. It makes no difference whether 
they are submitted by mail or personally. A glance at the contents of 
the Sunday Sun will show you the class of material that we purchase 
quite as well as any detailed letter I could write." George R. Miner, 
Sunday editor. At least one poem is used each day on the editorial 
page of The Sun and on Sunday a column of poems is printed under 
the title, "Poems Worth Reading." The Sun pays $5 for each poem 

Morning Telegraph, New York: Buys fiction, verse and "feature stuff" 
of theatrical or sporting nature. Must be clever. The satirical and 
humorous stand best chance of acceptance. 

Evening Telegram, New York. 

1^ V - 


Evening Post Saturday Magazine, 20 Vesey Street, New York: "is 
open for brief picturesque articles dealing with New York city or im- 
mediate vicinity, illustrated with photographs. It is also open for photo- 
:graphs of life and action in New York and vicinity." H. E. Rood, editor 
of the Saturday Magazine, forwards this announcement. 

Tribune, New York: "The Tribune is not in the market for serial stories 
or any other form of fiction. Some of the other Sunday papers 
however, do publish fiction but usually confine it to short stories. 
A number of evening papers publish fiction in serial form but I think 
they usually arrange with some publisher for the reprint rights of such 
stories as they wish to use. The Tribune receives a great many manu- 
scripts by mail and, of course, this form of submitting articles does not 
in any way prejudice us against them. Feature news stories which can 
be illustrated either with photographs or drawings are the type of story 
which we are interested in at all times. Verses or jokes or epigrams we 
seldom find available. We are always interested in photographs of 
people or events which have news interest." W. H. Hayes, Sunday editor. 
Accepts an occasional brief nature article for "The Tribune Junior 

World, New York: "The fiction used in the Sunday World Magazine is 
for the most part second serial right material which has been published 
elsewhere, and quite generally is the work of some well-known writer. 
However, we read all manuscripts sent to us and are liable as other 
magazines to purchase a story that seems to us to have value. Any 
material for the Joke Book should be sent to the editor thereof, although 
he does not buy much." 

Democrat & Chronicle, Rochester. 

Union & Advertiser, Rochester. 


Akron Press, Akron: A member of the Scripps-McRea League. 
Inquirer, Cincinnati: Buys photographs. 
Post, Cincinnati: A member of the Scripps-McRea League. 
Leader, Cleveland. 
Plain Dealer, Cleveland. 

Press, Cleveland: A member of the Scripps-McRae League. 
Toledo Blade, Toledo: Secures most of its material from syndicates. 
Blacque Wilson, managing editor. 
Toledo News- Bee, Toledo : A member of the Scripps-McRea League. 
Citizen, Columbus: A member of the Scripps-McRae League. 

Journal, Portland. 
Telegram, Portland. 


Bulletin, Philadelphia. 

Inquirer, Philadelphia: "We accept feature stories, accompanied by 
photographs, not local features but national or international features 
with genuine human interest. We do not publish poems or verses from 
the original. We do not purchase jokes." H. B. Nason, Sunday editor. 


North American, Philadelphia: "We do not purchase much story 
matter. We use a very few short pieces of fiction, written with a view 
to entertaining woman and also to point a moral." Buys general feature 
stuff. C. B. Smith, Sunday editor. Is buying for its Boys' and Girls' 
Paper only a few short stories. Good nature stories and original fairy 
tales, well written, to please young people, are desired. Payment for 
accepted material is made on publication. 

Public Ledger, Independence Square, Philadelphia: "Is in the market 
for timely photographs depicting interesting news events having more 
than local importance, occurring in any part of the world, but more 
especially in the Eastern States. For these the highest market prices 
will be paid, if accepted. The photographs must record news. There is 
no demand for scenery or posed pictures of any kind. Photographs must 
be accompanied by sufficient text to be intelligible, with specific data of 
the event itself and of the individuals and scenes shown in the photograph. 
Photographs must be clear contact prints, unmounted. Do not send 
negatives or films. Mail by special delivery at earliest possible moment 
after the picture is taken. News value depreciates with every hour that 
elapses after the event. • Enclose sufficient postage to insure return. 
Address: Sunday editor." Buys material of interest to women, also 
Sunday features. 

Record, Philadelphia: "The kind of matter wanted by the magazine 
section of the Sunday Record will be evident if two or three consecutive 
issues are examined. You will perceive that our features generally 
have some bearing on the news of the day or on subjects of present dis- 
cussion. We don't like articles over a column and a half in length and 
they should be accompanied by five or six photographs, capable of good 
reproduction. We use a course screen in engraving and do not get good 
results with landscapes and forests. We like pictures with plenty of 
figures in. We purchase very few jokes or fillers of any kind. About 
the only poetry we buy is for the children's page. Our rates of payment 
are five dollars per column for matter and about one dollar per photo- 
graph. Sometimes we pay more by special arrangement. Our rates 
for syndicate matter are one-half of that for exclusive matter as just 
given." George Morgan. Daily matter should be of all things helpful 
and should run 200 to 1,000 words; from 500 to 600 is the most acceptable 
length. Sunday matter may run longer, but brevity is no obstacle. The 
Record features centenaries, Philadelphia historical themes, odd things 
about present day Philadelphia, etc. It takes several sets of children's 
verses each Sunday and a few stories for a juvenile section. Articles 
stand a better chance with an angle of about 90 degrees in timely relation 
to news of the day. 

Evening Star, Philadelphia: "Whatever serials and stories we use are 
supplied by syndicate service and we have sufficient material of this sort 
on hand at present." 

Evening Telegraph, Philadelphia: "It is not the custom to purchase 
manuscripts submitted by mail. We do not purchase verses, jokes, 
epigrams, or paragraphs, and very seldom buy photographs, outside our 
regular supply." George A. Waite. 

Sunday Post, Pittsburgh. 

Press, Pittsburgh: Purchases occasional special news articles and 
photographs of timely value. 

Star, Pittsburgh: Buys photographs. 


Sun, Pittsburgh: Will purchase an occasional timely article with 
illustrations. Good photographs of timely interest are desired for a 
photogi-aphic section and $1 is paid for each accepted print. 

Pittsburgh Bulletin, 711 Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh: Is in the market for 
society items of interest, as well as travel articles, illustrated, of about 
1,600 words each. One page is devoted to "Fashion Review" and another 
to "Gossip of Society," on which page photos of prominent people are 
used with short write-ups. Under the head of "Children and Their 
Prattle," child jests are used, accompanied, usually, with one appropriate 
child illustration. "Stick-full" notes of general interest will find space, 
and miscellaneous household and social articles of 1,000 words will be 

Bulletin, Providence. 
Journal, Providence. 

Post-Intelligencer, Seattle. 
Star, Seattle. 

Journal, Milwaukee. 
News, Milwaukee: 



Daily Mail, Montreal. 

Star, Montreal: Will purchase news photographs. 

Sunday Herald, Montreal: "Is always in the market for news photo- 
graphs, and invites photographers, both professional and amateur, to 
forward any they may obtain as soon as possible after the occurrence. 
It is the unusual human interest snapshots, both in city and country 
that are required, incidents which happen, as it were, on the spur of the 
moment, and which may then be secured by the lucky snapshotter who 
happens to be on the spot. Those accepted will be paid for at the usual 
rate. Those not available will be returned. Photographs should be un- 
mounted, preferably on glossy paper, and not smaller than 4 by 5 in size 
accompanied by vrritten information about each picture, the date made, 
and particulars which will add interest, and tell what the picture 


Globe, Toronto: Has a magaadne section issued every Saturday, 
for which it purchases illustrated articles of interest to Canadian readers. 
For the special Christmas number of The Globe stories of not more than 
3,500 words each, preferably with Canadian settings, are accepted. 

Star Weekly, King Street, Toronto: Offers a prize of $2 for 
the childish saying which seems to the editor the funniest of those sent 
in each week. The only conditions of the contest are that the story 
must be true and never have been printed in any magazine or paper. 
Each letter must have written on it the name and full address of the 
sender. The Star Weekly reserves the right to use any story submitted 
whether it receives a prize or not. Address: Bright Sayings Editor. 

Toronto Saturday Night, Toronto. 



Camera Craft, 413-415 Claus Spreckles Building, San Francisco: A 
monthly, "We use only articles on purely practical photographic subjects, 
preferably illustrated, and don't pay for them except in rare cases where 
we order authoritative articles from authorities in special branches of 

Pacific Paint, Wall Paper, Picture & Art Goods Trade, San Francisco: 
A monthly. 


Art World, Denver: A monthly. 


Art and Archaeology, The Octagon, Washington: A monthly. "The 
purpose of Art and Archaeology is to give people in an interesting and 
attractive way the information they wish to have in the wide realm 
embraced by its name. This information is imparted by interesting 
reading matter prepared by men and women who are masters in their 
several fields and by beautiful pictures produced by approved modern 
processes. Human interest, timeliness and literary merit are the tests 
applied in the selection of articles, and artistic quality and appropriate- 
ness are the standards in the selection of illustrations. The contributed 
articles are of varied interest, embracing the fields of Oriental, Greek, 
Roman, Christian, Renaissance and American archaeology and art. Full 
page illustrations are made an attractive feature. Notes from the 
various fields and brief paragraphs concerning archaeological discoveries, 
new books and other items of current interest are used." Mitchell 
Carroll, managing editor. 

Art & Progress, 1741 New York Avenue, Washington: An illustrated 
monthly, published by the American Federation of Arts. A general 
reader's magazine of art upheld to a professional standard. 


Better Photos, Sears, Roebuck & Company, Chicago: "will pay market 
prices for any original photographic article of interest to the amateur 
photographer. It will also be glad to have photographs submitted, and 
if suited to its requirements will gladly pay for them; those not accepted 
will be returned at its expense." N. W. CarkhuflF, editor. (?) 

Fine Arts Journal, 303 Record Herald Building, Chicago: A monthly, 
edited by James William Pattison, devoted to home building and adorn- 
ment, art education and matters of art in general. Will offer a market 
for certain types of articles on art, but contributors should consult the 
editor before submitting material. 

Ingento Photo News, 240 East Ontario Street, Chicago: Published by 
Burke & James, Inc., "is at all times in the market for illustrated articles 
on photography and pays a reasonable price for such as are available." 
John M. Hanner, editor. 

Picture & Art Trade, 528 Monadnock Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

American Photography, 221 Columbus Avenue, Boston: A monthly, "is 
always ready to consider practical articles on photography, illustrated or 
not, for which, if accepted, it pays on request, after publication, at the 



rate of $2.50 a printed page, including essential illustrations. Manu- 
scripts from 1,000 to 2,000 words in length are preferred." 

Irish Review, Boston: A monthly. 

Photo Era, 383 Boylston Street, Boston: A monthly. Has photographic 

Popular Photography, 221 Columbus Avenue, Boston: A monthly, for 
"the average readers, those who are interested in the use of cameras 
simply as a means to produce pleasant souvenirs of pleasant days. Short, 
simple articles which tell how to do all the interesting things there are in 
photography will be used." Offers prizes for photogi-aphs. Frank Roy 
Frapie, editor. 

Print Collectors' Quarterly, Boston: Devoted exclusively to etchings 
and engravings. Communications should be addressed to the editor, 
Fitzroy Carrington, at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, Mass. 

School Arts Magazine, 120 Boylston Street, Boston: "An illustrated 
monthly for those interested in drawing and the allied arts." (See 
Educational Publications.) 

Bulletin of the Minneapolis Institute of Arts, Miimeapolis: A monthly. 


Grafters' Magazine, Kansas City: A monthly. 

Art Review, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Professional & Amateur Photographer, Buffalo: A monthly. 

American Art News, 15-17 East 40th Street, New York: Published 
weekly from October 15th to May 15th; and monthly from May 15th to 
October 15th, "is in the market for live art notes, also for short exclusive 


Arts & Decoration, 16- East 42nd Street, New York: A monthly. 
Endeavors to use articles which concern American rrther than foreign 
painters and the unfamiliar or rising rather than celebrated artists. 
Devoted to general and infoi'mative, not technical, articles concerning 
art movements and the decorative arts. Concerns itself especially with 
the finished product of the decorative arts rather than their workings 
from the craftsman's viewpoint. Illustrations desirable. Academic 
essays not used. 

Art in America, 1790 Broadway, New York: An illustrated bi-monthly, 
published by Frederic Fairchild Sherman, uses authoritative articles on 

Craftsman, New York: (See Architectural & Building Publications.) 

International Studio, New York: (See Architectural & Building Pub- 

Photographic News, 42 East 23rd Street, New York: A monthly. 

Photographic Times, 135 West 14th Street, New York: A monthly. 

Photo-Miniature, 103 Park Avenue, New York: A monthly, arranges 
direct with specialists for the monographs which make up the series of 
this excellent publication. 


Photographic Journal of America, 122 East 25th Street, New York: 
A monthly, "is open to buy short articles on practical professional photo- 
graphic studio methods and commercial photography." Coke Watkins, 

Platinum Print, 2 East 29th Street, New York: A bi-monthly the aim 
of which is to present examples of good pictorial work in various media. 
Edward R. Dickson, editor. 

Kodakery, Eastman Kodak Company, Rochester: A monthly publication 
for which very short articles on amateur photography are purchased. 
Such articles must be illustrated with pictures made with Kodaks or 
Brownie cameras on Eastman films. 

Keramic Studio, Syracuse: A monthly, "we are interested only in tech- 
nical articles on china painting or pottery work. Nothing in the line of 
general ceramic articles, only the technical." 


Abel's Photographic Weekly, Cleveland. 

Amateur Photographers' Weekly, 917 Schofield Building, Cleveland: 
A weekly, is "designed to create and foster a desire for picture making 
with the camera." A letter from the publishers says: "We do not 
purchase photographs except when these accompany articles on photo- 
graphy or photographic pursuits, which must be considerably simplified, 
as we cater to the beginner in photography. We do, however, run a 
curiosity department, and pay $1 each for photographs of unusual 
interest. Cash prizes are offered for photographs submitted in competi- 
tions each week. Our prices for articles are not very high, since we have 
our regular staif, but we are at all times glad to examine matter sub- 


Bulletin of Photography, 210 North 13th Street, Philadelphia: A 

Camera, 212 North 13th Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. Has photo- 
graphic competitions. 


We are glad to attempt the task of compiling a guide to photoplay 
markets. Our list will not be complete nor accurate the day after it is 
compiled because a half dozen new combinations and organizations will 
spring into the field over night. Also it is almost impossible for one 
not intimately associated with a photoplay manufacturer to be sure that 
he is ready to buy original scenarios, photoplay rights or photoplay 
adaptations. And we must warn writers who may use this list that we 
are not certain of the reliability of more than half of the companies 
included. We have marked with asterisks the names of companies with 
which we know many writers have had agreeable experiences. We have said 
many times that wherever there is a printing press there is an opportun- 
ity, existing or potential, for literary workers. Unless a motion picture 
manufacturer makes only local views or advertising pictures he offers 
some sort of opportunity to writers for the screen. The opportunity 
may be to supply original photoplay scenarios, or adaptations of pub- 
lished short stories or of novels or of plays already produced for the 
legitimate stage, or to sell the manufacturer photoplay rights of a pub- 
lished or produced work, or to do "staff" work. In the last few years 
many writers have added considerably to their incomes by selling photo- 
play rights. A preliminary letter of inquiry, with return stamped, 
addressed envelope, is advisable to all save the companies marked with 

We hope writers will send any information that will improve this list. 
It is our desire to keep it up-to-date. 


Usona Film Company, 303 West 9th Street, Glendale: (overstocked.) 

L-Ko Films, Hollywood: (See Universal Film Manufacturing Com- 

Sterling Motion Picture Company, Hollywood: Desires one and two- 
reel comedy subjects, along novel lines, compelling in action and virile 
in plot. Fred Balshofer, editor. 

Balboa Amusement Producing Company, Long Beach: Produc- 
ing features of three reels and more for Pathe Exchange, Inc., just now. 
Also releases through Fox Film Corporation. Has a bad reputation 
among experienced writers because of ridiculous prices offered for scripts. 
In some cases it has been $1 per reel for multiples. It handles scripts 
fairly carefully, however. 

Albuquerque Film Company, Los Angeles: Makers of the Luna 
brand, released through the United Film Service. Dot Farley, their 
featured woman lead, is also an experienced scenario writer and supplies 
most of the scripts that are used, so this market is practically closed. 

*Biograph Company, Georgia and Gerard Streets, Los Angeles: 
All producing companies of this firm are now in the California studio. 
One and two-reel dramas of their own peculiar style desired. Also one- 
reel comedies. 

Fiction Pictures, Inc., 651 Fairview Avenue, Los Angeles: Producing 
multiple reel features based on successful novels. A preliminary letter is 

Fred Mace Feature Film Company, 651 Fairview Avenue, Los Angeles: 
Produces burlesque melodrama, and slap-stick comedy. Also high class 
three, four and five-reel dramatic subjects. 

*Keystone Film Company, 1712-19 Allesandro Street, Edendale, Los 



Angeles: Hampton Del Ruth, editor. Unless a writer has seen 
many comedies by this company it will be almost impossible to finish a 
script that will suit it. It produces a distinctive kind of farce and 
desires synopsis only. Just now it is making pictures, in one, two 
and five or six-reels. Its pictures must have just so much plot — no 
more, no less — in order to allow the actors to "cut up" and draw laughs. 

*Lubin Manufacturing Company, ( Western >, 4550 Pasadena Avenue, 
Los Angeles: Desires "good, strong melodramas of two and three-reels 
with smashing climaxes. Not the 'ten-twenty-thirty' type, but really 
high class melodramas with a punch. And we are not in the market for 
Western stories. Please make them understand that." Scripts should 
be sent to Mr. Lamothe, in care of the company, at the above address. 

Malibu Motion Picture Company, Los Angeles: Produces single and 
double-reel comedies and occasional four-reel feature films. Not buying 
at present. 

*Mutual Film Corporation, 4500 Sunset Boulevard, Los Angeles: 
Frank E. Woods, editor. This company is at the present time purchasing 
out-of-the-ordinary one and two-reel dramatic and one-reel comedy 
scenarios. Synopsis is all that is desired. Insists on superior quality 
of story and likes lots of new and interesting action. Very good prices 
are paid to writers who meets its demands. Scripts for productions to be 
released under the Reliance, Majestic, Komic and Royal brands of the 
Mutual program are read at this address. 

Nash Motion Picture Company, Garland Building, Los Angeles: 
Specializes in wild animal photoplays. 

*New York Motion Picture Corporation, Inceville: This company 
makes the Domino, Kay-Bee and Broncho brands for the Mutual program, 
but is not buying any scenarios from outside authors at the present time. 
This condition probably will change within a short time. Thomas Ince 
is director-in-chief of the forces employed by this concern and Richard 
V, Spencer is chief stafi" v/riter and scenario editor. 

Oliver Morosco Photoplay Corporation, Los Angeles: Allied with Bos- 
worth to produce photoplay adaptations of Oliver Morosco and John Cort 
theatrical successes. 

Carl Ray Motion Picture Company, 931 South New Hampshire Street, 
Los Angeles. 

Robbins Photo-Plays Company, Inc., 2901 Central Avenue, Los Angeles: 
Desires comedies, dramas, Bible and Sociological plays. No western or 
military plays are accepted. 

B. A. Rolfe Photoplays, Inc., 651 Fairview Avenue, Los Angeles: 
Desires four, five and six-reel feature photoplays. Releases its films 
through the Metro Pictures Corporation. 

Thistle Film Manufacturing Company, 219 East Washington Street, 
Los Angeles: Produces comedies for release through Pathe Freres. 

*American Film Manufacturing Company, Santa Barbara: This 
is a promising market at the present time, as it is purchasing many 
outside scripts. It produces the American and Beauty brands for the 
Mutual Film Corporation and is making five-reel special features for 
the same distributing medium. One and two-reel dramas and one-reel 
comedies desired for American and light drama and comedy in one-reel 
for Beauty. The five-reel features should be written to. feature 
Marguerite Fischer, the leading lady. 

Santa Barbara Motion Picture Company, Santa Barbara: Desires two- 


reel comedy dramas and dramas, and one-reel comedies. Jack Byrne is 

United States Film Corporation, San Diego: Produces semi-Western, 
three-part films. Releases through Warner's Features, Inc. 

♦Western Vitagraph Company of America, 1442 Second Street, Santa 
Monica: Buys one-reel comedies and one and two-reel dramas, and very 
occasionally a Western story. 

♦Frontier Company, Santa Paula: Desires clever, light comedies, which 
will run to full reels. Also single reel western photoplays. 

St. Louis Motion Picture Company, Santa Paula: This firm 
formerly made the Frontier brand for the Universal program, but is now 
turning out dramas under the Premier banner for the United Film Sei-vice. 
Strong western and Spanish dramatic scripts in one-reel will be con- 
sidered by them. No statement of prices paid. 

♦Universal Film Manufacturing Company (Western branch). Universal 
City, Hollywood: Considers strong two-reel scripts calling for exteriors, 
rather than interiors, though with the completion of the new studio at 
Universal City (April, 1915) almost any kind of story will be produced 
by this division of the big company. 


Colorado Motion Picture Company, Canon City: Desires three-reel 
feature scenarios which deal with Western life. 

Pike's Peak Film Company, Colorado Springs, Colo.: The Lariat brand 
of the United Service is made by these people. Western dramas are 
their specialty, and while they have never declared themselves in the 
market for contributions, an exceptional story fitted to their requirements 
would doubtless be accepted. Original western scenarios are very scarce, 
so this presumption seems justified. It would be wasting time to send 
a conventional story to them, however, as a staff man could do better 
without half trying. 


Hesser Motion Picture Corporation, Forsyth Building, Atlanta: Pro- 
duces one-reel comedies. 


American Standard Motion Picture Corporation, 164 West Washington 
Street, Chicago: Desires farce-comedies. (?) 

Central Film Company, 110 South State Street, Chicago. ( ? ) 

♦Essanay Film Manufacturing Company, 1333 Argy'e Street, Chicago: 
Although a staff of expert studio writers supplies most of the 
scripts for this company at the present time, an exceptional one, two or 
three-reel original scenario might be accepted. This company also has 
a leaning toward purchasing the motion picture rights of short stories 
and novels which give promise of success on the screen. 

Historical Feature Film Company, 105 West Monroe Street, Chicago: 
Desires original two-reel scenarios, but is not interested, at the present 
time, in historical plays. (?) 

*Selig Polyscope Company, Garland Building, Washington Street and 
Wabash Avenue, Chicago: This company will not purchase any scripts 
from outside writers until late Spring according to the present arrange- 
ment, as it has a supply of material on hand which it desires to use before 
investing in new stories. A change in management recently took place, 
thiis being responsible for the temporary closing of this market. 


Coburn Photo and Film Company, Hume-Mansur Building, Indian- 


M. & C. Film Company, Louisville: Is in the market for scenarios 

of all kinds. (?) 


Conquille Film Company, New Orleans. 

New England Motion Picture Company, 76 Heath Street, Winter Hill: 
Is in the market for dramatic scripts in one and two-reels, and for good 
full-reel and split-reel comedies. Costume plays and those that require 
real western background and atmosphere are not desired. Good modern 
dramas of city and country life, mystery stories, and comedies which do 
not lean too much to the slap-stick are especially desired. (?) 

Esperanto Film Manufacturing Company, 216 Monroe Avenue, Detroit: 
Offers a market for one-reel comedies and three-reel dramas.(?) 


*Centaur Film Company, Bayonne: Makers of the MinA brand for 
the General program. One-reel comedies, filled with clever action and 
containing several well developed comedy punches wanted. Pays good 
prices for available material. 

*Solax Company, Fort Lee: Is interested in productions of at least 
three reels, of a melodramatic nature. These stories may be of modern 
Life, detective stories, or powerful stories based on history with an 
historical background. They must be adventurous and contain exciting 
and thrilling incidents. Stories based on well-known literary work, the 
copyrights of which have expired, also are acceptable. 

* United States Amusement Corporation, Fort Lee: Produces photo- 
dramas of five or more reels, which are adapted from well-known plays 
or novels. Allied with the Blache moving picture companies. 


*Vitagraph Company of America, East 15th Street and Locust Avenue, 
Brooklyn: Marguerite Bertsch, editress. Is buying multiple-reel 
scenarios with melodramatic trend, which are filled with exceptional 
action. Also clever two-reel comedies, minus farcical action. Good 
treatment assured all authors who submit here and rate of payment 
very fair. 

*Gaumont Company, Flushing, Long Island: This company is making 
Empress films for the United Film Service and desires one-reel comedies 
and two-reel society dramas, written to give feature parts to Miss Marian 
Swayne, its star. 

Wharton, Inc., Ithaca: Photoplay producers. 

Excelsior Feature Film Company, Lake Placid: Interested in the pro- 
duction of feature films based on well-known books and plays. ( ? ) 

Acme Motion Picture Corporation, 35 East 10th Street, New York: 
Produces comic and feature films, in single and split-reels. (?) 

Alco Film Corporation, 218 West 42nd Street, New York: 


All Comedy Films, Inc., 229 West 42nd Street, New York: Desires two- 
reel drama and one-reel comedy scenarios. 

Alliance Film Corporation, 130 West 46th Street, New York. 

Bon Ray Film Company, Woodside, L. I.: "We are not producing any 
photoplays at Woodside, and consequently are not interested in the 
usual run of scenarios. We are interested in a studio in California, in 
which we expect shortly to make animal pictures. To this end we are 
immediately interested in receiving scenarios of real merit in which 
trained animals appear. We prefer two-reel animal comedies. Please 
make it clear that we are not interested in single-reels and are not 
interested in the general i-un of scenarios. Unless we can get something 
unusual, it is not worth the author's time to send us his material." F. E. 
Halliday, president and general manager. (?) 

William A. Brady Picture Plays Incorporated, 137 West 48th Street, 
New York. 

Box Office Attraction Company, 126 West 46th Street, New York: 
Purchases photoplay rights of well-known plays and novels. 

Cameo Film Company, 1400 Broadway, New York. 

Child Players Company of America, 45 West 34th Street, New York: 
"Which is engaged in the production of photo plays by children actors 
exclusively, respectfully invites all writers to submit scripts of one and 
two-reel scenarios suitable to its specialized juvenile work. Wholesome 
comedies and dramas of all kinds are wanted which must have vitality 
and possess the 'punch.' Continually changing action without redundan- 
cy is essential and an absorbing interest is necessary throughout." Man- 
uscripts, with a self-addressed, stamped envelope enclosed, should be 
addressed to the "Editorial Department." 

* Chartered Theaters Corporation, 1493 Broadway, New York: 
Sawyer, Inc., and the World Film Corporation have released some of their 
subjects. They ai*e in the market for exceptional one, two and three- 
reel comedies. To be purchased, the script submitted will have to be 
very meritorious, as they recently had the pick of the best comedy 
writers' scripts submitted in a contest which they conducted. 

Colonial Motion Picture Corporation, 18 East 41st Street, New York: 
Offers a market for copyrighted stories or books which are suitable for 
photoplay production. Purchases one and two-reel comedies. "Slap- 
stick" not desired. "We are anxious to see good, strong, laugh-getters 
in which comedy of situation and idea are combined without the roll-off- 
a- chair-and-downstairs business now so prevalent." A. Van Buren 
Powell, scenario editor. Stamped, addressed envelope must be enclosed 
with manuscript for its return if not available; Address: "Scenario 

Columbus Film Company, 110 West 40th Street, New York: Offers a 
market for one-reel comedies and three-reel feature photoplays. Releases 
films through the General Film Company. 

Comet Film Company, 344 East 32nd Street, New York: Not buying 
at present. 

Cosmofotofilm Company, World's Tower Building, 110 West 40th 
Street, New York: Markets in this country productions of the London 
Film Company. The London Film Company produces feature photoplays 
and photoplays adapted from successful and legitimate successes. 

Cosmos Feature Film Corporation, 126 West 46th Street, New York: 


Are listed as producers of feature photoplays developed from books and 
novels which are based upon the usual original scenarios. 

Dra-Ko Film Company, Inc., 217 East 24th Street, New York: Is in the 
market for one-i'eel comedies. This company releases its films through 
the Mutual Film Corporation. 

Dyreda Art Film Corporation, 3 West 61st Street, New York: Produc- 
tions of this company are handled through the World Film Corporation, 
Fort Lee, N. J. 

Eaco Films, 1402 World Tower Building, 110 West 40th Street, New 
York: Desires original multiple reel scenarios that contain strong stories, 
which will offer leading roles for Edwin August. (?) 

* Eclair Company, 126-130 West 46th Street, New York: Bert 
Ennis is editor of this company and deals squarely with all writers. One 
reel western comedies and one and two-reel western dramas will be 
considered by them. Features Ideal is a branch of this company and 
makes the Ideal brand for the United Film Service. Eclair itself releases 
through the Universal program, though only one subject per week. 

Eclectic Film Company, 110 West 40th Street, New York. 

*Thomas A. Edison, Inc., 2826 Decatur Avenue, Bronx, New York: 
Very strong one, two and three-reel modern dramas and one-reel comedies 
will receive a careful reading at this studio. Though not as quick to 
accept or reject as some companies, it is careful about condition of 
returned scripts and everything submitted is certain to be carefully con- 
sidered. Farces in half and full reels for Housman and Wadsworth, 
eccentric comedians, especially desired. 

*Famous Players Film Company, 213-27 West 26th Street, New York: 
B. P. Schulberg, editor. For experienced scenario writers, capable 
of turning out a script for a four or five-reel production which will com-' 
pete with an adaptation from a novel, this company offers a splendid 
market. For all others it is impossible. If a writer makes good, how- 
ever, he is in an enviable position, for he will become known as a 
scenaroist extraordinary, to say nothing of the financial reward. 
Amateurs had better forget that this market exists, at least until they 
master plot and technique. Famous releases through the Paramount 

Flamingo Film Company, 1600 Broadway, New York: Produces comedy 
photoplays in one or two reels. (See Chartered Theaters Corporation.) 

Fox Film Corporation, 130 West 46th Street, New York. 

Frohman Amusement Corporation, 18 East 41st Street, New York: 
This concern, which is releasing through the World Film Corpora- 
tion, is headed by Gustave Frohman and is the only motion picture com- 
pany now offering royalties on scenarios accepted. Artistic one to five- 
reel scripts are desired, those with a strong vein of comedy in them 
receiving preference. An advance of $100 will be paid for each accepted 
scenario and royalty given on a five per cent basis. This market looks 
promising to those who can turn out clever stuff. 

"General" War Feature Film Company, Inc., 80 Wall Street, New 
York: Desires short stories, plots and plays. (?) 

Gibraltar Films, Mecca Building, 1600 Broadway, New York: Offers a 
market for unusual original scenarios, and for photoplay rights of suc- 
cessful plays and novels. 

Charles K. Harris Feature Film Company, Columbia Theatre Building, 
New York: Scenarios are written by Charles K. Harris. 


Inter-Continent Film Company, Inc., World's Tower Building, New 
York: "Will be pleased to receive scenarios, preferably of three to six- 
part features. Manuscripts should be addressed to Mr. Jones." 

*Kalem Company, 235 West 23rd Street, New York: Desires strong 
dramas of American life, of about two reels, novel in plot and action. 
Plays should have unusual and gripping situations that will permit 
strong action. Lively farce comedies in half reels and single reels also 
are acceptable if they provide a vehicle for Hamilton and Duncan, who 
are working in the California studio of this company. Costume plays 
are not desired. This is an excellent company to deal with, handling 
submitted manuscripts promptly and paying good prices. 

Kessel and Bauman, New York: See under Mutual, Los Angeles. 

Kinemacoior Company of America, 1600 Broadway, New York: Desires 
original comedies and dramas that contain material suitable for colored 

Kinetophote Corporation, 126 West 46th Street, New York: Desires 
feature films of from three to five-reels, only such plays as may be 
utilized for well-known actors and actresses. 

Klaw and Erlangcr, 214 West 42nd Street, New York: Produces photo- 
dramas of plays already produced which have been successful. 

Jesse L. Lasky, 220 West 48th Street, New York: Adapts novels and 
plays for multiple-reel productions. 

Life Photo Film Company, 220 West 42nd Street, New York: Purchases 
photoplay rights of comedies, dramas or tragedies. 

Majestic Motion Picture Company, 29 Union Square, West, New York: 
Releases films on the Mutual Program. See under Mutual, Los 
Angeles, Calif. 

Melies Films, 204 East 38th Street, New York: Comedies are released 
through the General Film Company. 

Metro Pictures Corporation, 1465 Broadway, New York. 

Mittenthal Film Company, Herrito & South Waverly Streets, Yonkers: 
This concern is making two-reel dramas and single-reel farce comedies 
for the United Film Service's Starlight brand but has made no announce- 
ment of the fact that it is in the market. It is therefore presumed that 
it is purchasing no scripts. 

Mohawk Film Company, Inc., Times Building, New York: "We are 
manufacturing only feature films, and we are always in the market to 
produce any good clean pictures that run from four reels up." 

North American Film Corporation, 111 Broadway, New York: Strong 
one, two and three-reel dramas and one and two-reel legitimate comedies 
without objectionable features are desired. 

*Pathe Freres, 25 West 45th Street, New York: Produces multiple reel 
features, most of which are constructed by its own staff from copy- 
righted books or plays. Offers a market for good comedies which must 
deal with scenes of American life, and is also on the lookout for excep- 
tionally strong and unusual stories. No costume plays are desired. 

Paramount Pictures Corporation, New York: Distributes films pro- 
duced by the Famous Players' Film Company, the Jesse L. Lasky Fea- 
ture Play Company, and Bosworth, Incorporated, 

Picture Playhouse Film Company, 71 West 33rd Street, New York. 

Photo-Drama Moving Picture Company, Inc., 220 West 42nd Street, 
New York. 


Photo-Play Productions Company, 220 West 42nd Street, New York: 
Purchases motion picture rights of well-knoAvn stage successes. Frank 
A. Tichenor is general manager and Edgar Lewis is producer. 

Ramo Films, Inc., 47th Street and 7th Avenue, New York, N. Y.: 
Making two-reel society dramas for the Regent brand of the United Film 
Sei-\ice. As far as can be ascertained they are purchasing no scripts 

Reel Film Studio, 216 West 42nd Street, New York: Desires "slap- 
stick" comedies in one or two-reels. 

Regent Film Company, Inc., 110 West 40th Street, New York: Is in the 
market for one and two-reel society dramas with a genuine "punch," 
which offer opportunity for rich settings and gorgeous costumes. 

Reliance Motion Picture Company, 29 Union Square, New York: Pro- 
duces in motion picture form plays made from celebrated novels. 
Releases through the Mutual Film Corporation, which see under Los 

Sawyer Film Corporation, 1600 Broadway, New York: See Chartered 
Theaters Corporation and Flamingo. 

Shubert Feature Film Corporation, Broadway and 39th Street, New 
York: Makes photoplays of the regular stage productions controlled by 
the Shuberts. 

Smallwood Film Corporation, Fuller Building, New York: Makers of 
the Grandin brand of the United Film Service, desires one, 
two and three-reel comedy-melodramas with a strong part for Ethel 
Grandin. Small cast and few interiors will help chances of sale, all 
else being passable. Good prices are promised for acceptable material. 

Terris Feature Film Company, New York: Releases through the 
Picture Playhouse Company multiple-reel feature films, most of which 
are based upon stage success. 

Tiffany Film Corporation, Heidelberg Building, New York: Produces 
feature photoplays based on dramatic successes. Also desires original 
scenarios which offer material for unusual feature photoplays. 

* Universal Film Manufacturing Company, (Eastern branch), 1600 
Broadway, New York: Purchases film rights of popular novels or of 
successful published short stories. Also considers high class one-reel 
comedies of all kinds, one and two-reel Western, sea and mountain 
dramas, and one and two-reel modern, society and underworld dramas. 
Raymond L. Schrock is editor at this end. The brands supplied with scripts 
from both the eastern and the western bureaus are given so that the 
writers may judge the demand themselves, as the busy editors cannot 
stop to point out the needs of each director working under the Universal 
standard. Neither can they supply all the scripts themselves. The 
brands are Rex, Victor, Imp, Joker, L-Ko, Sterling, Powers, Nestor, 101 
Bison, Laemmle, Big U, Eclair, and Gold Seal. About 20 subjects a 
week are made and released under these brands. 

World Comedy Stars Film Corporation, 126-128 West 46th Street, New 
York: A newcomer in the field and one which has no releasing 
channel as yet. A number of well known names, including those of 
Richard Carle, Tom Wise, Jeff de Angelis, Kathryn Osterman, Lulu 
Glaser, Florence Tempest and Paula Edwardes, appear on the list of 
stars to be featured in their films. They plan to make one-reel comedies, 
but for a while at least, the scenarios will be written by a staff of well 
known authors. 


World Film Corporation, 130 West 46th Street, New York: Desires 
five-reel scenarios, of not less than 200 scenes each, with original plots 
which depict innocent girls in country life. No costume plays, no 
picturesque romances are desired. American settings are essential. 
Likes short, comprehensive synopses. (?) 

Thanhouser Film Corporation, New Rochelle: Makers of the 
Thanhouser and Princess brands of the Mutual program and also the 
serials "The Million Dollar Mystery" and "Zudora in the $20,000,000 
Mystery." For about three years they have purchased practically nothing 
from the outside. A change of management took place within the last 
month, which may result in a change of editorial policy in regard to 
scripts, though no announcement has been made as yet. This market 
has always been considered "dead" by experienced scenario writers. 

Rochester Motion Picture Company, Inc., Newell Building, Main and 
Plymouth Streets, Rochester: Desires original photoplays — not adapta- 
tions of published stories or produced plays. 

Pierreot Film Company, Yonkers: Produces comedy films of one reel 


Highland Film Company, Ft. Thomas Highlands. 

Euclid Film Company, Toledo: Produces one and two-reel comedies 
and dramas, original in theme and treatment. Address all scripts to the 
scenario editor and not to individuals. A doubtful market. 

Miller Brothers, Inc., 101 Ranch, Bliss: Buys three-reel melodramatic 
westerns with Indians figuring prominently. 


Art Film Company, 25th Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia: Pro- 
ducers of films adapted from stage successes. 

Liberty Motion Picture Corporation, 20 East Herman Street, German- 
town, Philadelphia: Filed a voluntary petition in bankruptcy in order to 
effect a reorganization. 

*Lubin Manufacturing Company, Indiana Avenue and 20th Street, 
Philadelphia: Lawrence McCloskey, editor. One-reel light comedy 
and two and three-reel dramatic scenarios especially desired at the 
present time. Careful consideration, prompt action and good prices 
mark the policy of this company. 

Photoplay Entertainment Company, 7311 Greenwood Street, Pittsburg: 
Desires short, snappy, original comedies of about ten scenes each, that 
are enough for 200 feet of film. 


Satchwa Film Corporation, Mining Exchange Building, Salt Lake City: 
Desires one and two-reel comedies, one, two, and three and five-reel 
features and dramas. These must be original and striking. Bryant S. 
Young is president and general manager. 

Nordisk Films Company, Ltd., 25 Cecil Court, Charing Cross Road, 
London, W. C, England; or Copenhagen, Denmark: Glad to consider Mss. 
suitable for two and three-reel photoplays. These should contain strong, 
dramatic and exciting incidents, and as a rule should not have more than 
two or three leading characters. 



Western Poultry Review & Farm Bureau News, Hayward: A monthly. 

Live Stock and Dairy Journal, Sacramento: (See Agricultural Publica- 

Pacific Poultrycraft, Higgins Building, Los Angeles: A monthly, edited 
by Harriet H. Barry, treats the breeding and management of poultry, 
pigeons, etc., in a practical scientific way. Is especially devoted to 
Pacific Coast interests. Uses brief articles. 

Poultry Journal, Petaluma: A weekly, edited by Frank H. Snow. Does 
not buy contributed articles. 

Pacific Fanciers' Monthly, 739 Jackson Street, San Jose: A monthly, 
does not offer a market to general contributors, but considers occasional 
articles, in series, on practical topics. 


Intermountain Poultry Advocate, Colorado Springs: A monthly. 
Western Poultry World, Denver: A monthly. 

FLORIDA . : ^ i 

Truck & Chick, Tallahassee: A monthly. 


Southern Fancier, Atlanta: A monthly, "all Mss. are furnished under 
yearly contract by associate and contributory editors." 

Western Poultry, Lewiston: "Occasionally purchases articles and 
photos on poultry topics, though it does not make a regular practice of 
it." Robert G. Bailey, publisher. 


American Bantam Fancier, Chicago: A monthly. 

American Hen Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

American Poultry Journal, 542 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 
monthly, "is always in the market to buy good, live, interesting and in- 
structive articles on poultry subjects. The editors want live, new, clean, 
fresh material that tells the story with plenty of helpful human interest." 
Dr. Prince T. Woods, editor. 

Pigeons, 919 Advertising Building, Chicago: "can use articles on 
pigeons and occasionally pigeon stories if such are true in the technical 
sense." J. W. Diety, managing editor. 

American Pigeon Keeper, Chicago: A monthly. 

Successful Poultry Journal, 537 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A 
monthly, arranges for contributions. D. E. Hale, editor. 

Poultry Tribune, Mt. Morris: A monthly published by R. R. Fisher has 
a regular staff of contributors, but also accepts work from outside writers. 

Modern Poultry, Peoria: A monthly. 

Poultry Keeper, Quincy: A monthly edited by F. Piggott, is before 
everything else practical — accounts, with statements of receipts and ex- 
penditures, of poultry undertakings are used — and payment must be 

Reliable Poultry Journal, Quincy: A monthly, edited by Grant M. 
Curtis, arranges for contributions. 

16 239 


Standard & Poultry World, 302 North 6th Street, Quincy: A monthly, 
edited by Frank C. Hare, considers articles on poultry raising and 
rural industries, but payment is a matter for arrangement. 


Poultry Post, Goshen: A monthly, has a staff of regular contributors — 
the occasional writer should specify that payment is expected. Will H. 
Schadt, managing editor. 

Inland Poultry Journal, Indianapolis: A monthly, edited by Theodore 
Hewes, considers practical poultry articles. 

Game Bird, Tell City: A monthly. 


Western Poultry Journal, Cedar Rapids: A monthly, uses occasional 
contributed articles or series of articles of interest to breeders, fanciers 
and farmers of the Middle West. E. E. Richards, editor. 

Rhode Island Red Journal, Waverly. 


Poultry Culture, Topeka: A monthly. "We use articles on poultry only 
and are glad to pay for them, also for good photographs if acceptable." 

Industrious Hen, Louisville. 

Atlantic Poultry Journal, Baltimore: A monthly. 


American Fancier & Stock Keeper, Boston: A weekly. 

National Squab Magazine, Boston: A monthly. 

Poultry Weekly, 232 Summer Street, Boston: A weekly, a staff made 
paper, might offer occasional market. 

Pigeon News, 32 Hawley Street, Boston: A semi-monthly, issued by 
C. E. Twombly, considers contributions from practical breeders and ex- 
perienced fanciers, but a preliminary letter should be sent. 

Profitable Poultry, 29 Central Street, Boston: States through its editor, 
Clifton W. Whitney, that: "First class articles on poultry are desired. 
All articles received are considered from two viewpoints: first, the 
practicability of the articles and their application to the work of the 
average poultry-keeper; second, their journalistic style. Articles are 
paid for at the rate of from one-half to one cent per word. Checks are 
sent upon acceptance." (?) 


Michigan Poultry Breeder, Battle Creek: A monthly. 

American Poultry Instructor, 59 Market Street, Grand Rapids: A 
monthly, "considers drawings, photos and other articles along instructive 
lines of interest to poultrymen. 'Stories' and photographs descriptive of 
IHJultry departments at different agricultural colleges also used." 
Ernest B. Brett, editor. 


Poultry, Kalamazoo: A monthly. 

National Barred Rock Journal, Union City: A monthly, devoted to the 
Barred Plymouth Rock. Edited and published by W. L. Robinson, 
specializes in the Barred Rock breed. The publication is ready to cor- 
respond with writers and contributors who are authorities on this variety. 
Representatives are desired to furnish news of their localities. 

Poultry Herald, St. Paul: A monthly. 

Mississippi Poultryman, Starkville: A monthly. 

American Squab Journal, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Mid-West Fancier, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Useful Poultry Journal, Trenton: A monthly. 


American Poultryman, Lincoln: A monthly. "We prefer articles of 
500 or 600 words each. These should be illustrated if possible. We also 
use short stories, verses, paragraphs for filler, and jokes, but these must 
concern poultry interests. We purchase separate photographs of interest 
to poultry men." H. P. Rankin, editor. 

Poultry Topics, Lincoln: A monthly. 

Poultry News, Newark: A monthly. 

American Poultry World, Buffalo: A monthly, "can not use general 

matter, everything must concern poultry." 

National Poultry Magazine, Buffalo: A monthly, has a large staff of 
editors and regular contributors but considers manuscripts of practical 
articles. H. S. Palmer, editor. 

Poultry Review, Elmira: A monthly, purchases practically no outside 
contributions; devoted entirely to the Philo scheme of poultry culture. 

Campine Herald & Ancona World, Franklinville: A monthly. 

Feathered Warrior, Lisle: A monthly, considers contributions concern- 
ing game fowls, but payment is a matter for special arrangement. W. M. 
Storrs, publisher. 

Utility Pigeons, New York City: A monthly. 

American Poultry Advocate, 1009 South Salina Street, Syracuse: A 
monthly, has a staff of regular contributors, but accepts other Mss. 
occasionally. Might consider good poultry fiction. Clarence C. DePuy, 


Southern Poultry Review, Charlotte: A monthly. 
Carolina Poultryman, Statesville: A monthly. 

Poultry Record, Carey: A monthly. 


Poultry Judge, Chillicothe: A monthly. 

Orpington Magazine, Cincinnati: A quarterly. 

Poultry Success, New Zimmerman Building, Springfield: A monthly, 
edited by Henry Trafford, Press Building, Binghampton, N. Y., has 
reg^ilar contributors, will consider special contributions. 


"O. K." Poultry Journal, Mounds: A monthly. 
Practical Poultry Pointers, Weatherford: A monthly. 


Poultry Life, Portland: A monthly. 

Northwest Poultry Journal, Breyman Building, Salem: A monthly, 
edited by C. F. Williams. 


Keystone Poultry Journal, Beaver Springs: A monthly. 

Poultry Fancier, Hanover: A monthly, edited by F. W. De Lancey, 
ordinarily does not pay for Mss. 

American Racing Pigeon News, Norristown: A monthly. 

Poultry Yard, Phoenixville: A monthly. 

Happy Hen, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Poultry & Farm Review, Pittsburg: A monthly. 

Game Fowl Monthly, Sayre: A monthly. 

Poultry Item, Sellersville: A monthly, aims to use inspiriting articles, 
short and practical. Charles T. Cornman, editor. 

Grit and Steel, Gaffney: A monthly. 

Progressive Poultry Journal, Mitchell: A monthly. 


Chickens, Nashville: Edited by John A. Murkin. 

Southern Poultry Magazine, P. O. Box 6. Nashville: A monthly, edited 
by John A. Murkin, ordinarily does not pay for manuscripts. 


Poultry Life of America, Belton: A monthly. 
Poultry News, Dallas: A monthly. 

Southern Poultry Journal, 1517 Commerce Street, Dallas: A monthly, 
edited by J. G. McReynolds, is not ordinarily a market for Mss. 
Southern Poultryman, Dallas: A monthly. 

Western Poultryman, Salt Lake City: A monthly. 



Grays Harbor Poultryman, Aberdeen: A monthly. 

Pacific Poultryman, 1009 Western Avenue, Seattle: A monthly, edited 
by C. S. Whitmore, has a staff of regular contributors but accepts out- 
side work, for which payment is sometimes made in advertising, 


Advance Poultry Journal, LaCrosse: A monthly. 
National Partridge Wyandotte Journal, Milton: A monthly. 
Profitable Poultry, Milton: A monthly, edited by Will K. Davis, 
ordinarily does not pay for contributions. 

Wisconsin Poultryman, West Salem: A monthly. 



Successful Poultryman, Vancouver: A monthly. 

British Columbia Poultryman & Horticulturist, Victoria: A monthly. 

Poultry, Pigeons & Pet Stock Journal, Victoria: A monthly. 


Maritime Poultryman, Moncton: A monthly. 


Canadian Poultry News, Grimsby: Published by J. A. Livingston twice 
a month during winter months and once a month in summer. 

Canadian Poultry Review, 184 Adelaide Street, W., Toronto : A monthly, 
edited by H. B. Donovan, will consider practical articles, but arrange- 
ments should be made before manuscripts are sent. 

Poultry Advocate, 184 Adelaide Street, W., Toronto: A monthly, edited 
by H. B. Donovan, offers a market for practical work, but gives the 
preference to Mss. from well-known poultry-keepers and agricultural 
r liege workers. 




Pacific Printer, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Pacific Stationer & Bookseller & Western Office Outfitter, San Fran- 
cisco: A monthly. 


Ben Franklin Monthly, Chicago. 

Engraver & Electrotyper, Chicago: A monthly. 

Inland Printer, 632 South Sherman Street, Chicago: A monthly, "we 
give a brief outline of articles that would be of interest to the readers of 
our publication: Articles on the technique of printing and the graphic 
arts in general; information regarding new devices and new methods; 
novel and original means of obtaining results in printing; original 
methods of obtaining publicity; stories of authentic achievements in the 
graphic arts. Rates are based on the expectations of the author if sup- 
ported by the intrinsic merit of the contribution. Imaginative articles 
are sometimes accepted when they are used as a frame work to inculcate 
a principle." A. M. McQuilken, editor. Purchases separate photographs. 

Inland Stationer, Chicago: A monthly. 

National Printer- Journalist, 4618 Ravenswood Park, Chicago: A 
monthly, "we very seldom consider outside manuscripts. Occasionally, 
however, if an article is practical, brief and contains new thought, such 
an article is accepted. Of course, anything that we accept should be 
devoted to the practical side of newspaper making and printing. We 
do not solicit outside manuscripts and generally have all the matter from 
regular sources that we can use." 

Paper Dealer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Paper Trade, Chicago: A weekly. 


Graphic Arts, 530 Atlantic Avenue, Boston: A monthly, "The Maga- 
zine of Craftsmanship in Advertising." Uses "articles and features 
which bear directly upon the application of the highest develop- 
ment of ink, paper, engraving processes, typography and design to 
advertising methods. The magazine endeavors to be an exposition of 
the modern means of producing efficient publicity. Appeals to designers, 
engravers, printers, ink and paper manufacturers, advertising writers 
and advertisers." Henry Lewis Johnson and Brainard Leroy Bates are 
the publishers. Mr. Johnson says: "We are interested in purchasing 
material dealing with practical experience in producing and using 
modern advertising. The prices which we shall pay for this material, 
of course, varies greatly with the amount and importance of it, but 
prices for articles accompanied by good exhibit material range from 
$15 to $25 each." 

Print-Collectors' Quarterly, Boston: Edited by Fitzroy Carrington. It 
is the only periodical in the East devoted to sketches and engravings. 

Printing Art, Cambridge: A monthly, "a class magazine, appealing 
only to those who are engaged in the printing industry, therefore, we can 
make use only of manuscripts which deal directly with printing or the 
allied trades. We are always glad to consider manuscripts submitted by 
outside writers, and, of course, pay for any material accepted. The 



Printing Art, however, covers what is in some respects a narrow field, 
and to insure acceptance an article must not only deal directly with 
printing, but must be of considerable merit, for we already have on hand, 
and there is constantly being submitted to us, more manuscripts than we 
can use." Lewis C. Gandy, editor. 

Biblio, 3 East Armour Boulevard, Kansas City: "is a quarterly pub- 
lished by H. Alfred Towler. It is devoted to book making and book notes, 
news of bookplate societies, reports of meetings, etc. 


American Businessman, 231 East 13th Street, New York: A semi- 
monthly. (See Financial, Banking, etc.. Publications.) 

American Printer, 244 West 38th Street, New York: A monthly, "pub- 
lished in the interest of employing printers, superintendents and foremen 
in the printing business, photo-engravers, book binders, publishers and 
advertising managers. We have very little room for articles of a general 
nature even when directly associated with printing and publishing, as 
the paper is divided into departments composed of articles of three 
hundred, five hundred and eight hundred words of a technical and busi- 
ness nature. We pay for manuscripts when published." E. G. Gress, 
associate editor. 

American Stationer, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A weekly. 

Bookseller, Newsdealer and Stationer, 156 P^th Avenue, New York: 
A semi-monthly, edited by Belle M. Walker, does not purchase material. 

Bookseller & Stationer & OflSce Equipment Journal, New York: A 

Linotype Bulletin, Tribune Building, New York: A monthly, invites 
contributions for its "Hints for Operators and Machinists" department. 

National Lithographer, New York: A monthly. 

Paper, 117 East 24th Street, New York: A weekly, "we are in the 
market for articles relating to the history and technical treatment of 
paper and papermaking materials, accounting systems for paper mills, 
illustrated forestry articles dealing with pulpwood trees, the chemical 
treatment of wood and other papermaking materials. We pay 25 cents 
a column inch — 20 picas wide." T. J. Keenan, managing editor. 

Paper Box Maker, New York: A monthly. 

Paper Mill & Wood Pulp News, 154 Nassau Street, New York: A 

Paper Trade Journal, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A weekly. 

Printing Trade News, 328 West 41st Street, New York: A weekly. 

Publisher's Guide, New York: A monthly. 

Walden's Stationer & Printer, New York: A semi-monthly. 

United States Paper Maker, New York: A semi-monthly. 

Master Printer, 1001 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A monthly. Does 
not as a rule pay for Mss. 

Southern Printers' Cost Monthly, Chattanooga: "We are not in the 
market for paid contributions. Our whole aim is to deal with printers' 


costs and we use articles, based on practical results and not theories." 
W. V. Turley, editor. 
American Pressman, Rogersville: A monthly. 


Printer & Publisher, 143 University Avenue, Toronto, Ontario: A 

Pulp & Paper Magazine, 226 Confederation Life Building, Toronto, 
Ontario: A monthly. 



Railway & Steamship Journal, Los Angeles: A monthly. 
Railway Employes Magazine, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Rio Grande Employes' Magazine, Denver: A monthly. 
Scenic Lines Employes' Magazine, Denver: A monthly. 
Burlington Employes' Magazine, Ft. Morgan: A monthly. 


Railroad Herald, Atlanta: A monthly. 

Railroad Record & Common Carrier, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Electric Traction Weekly, Chicago: A weekly. 

Illinois Central Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Milwaukee Railway System Employes' Magazine, Chicago: A montWy. 

Public Service, Chicago: A monthly. (See Electrical Journals.) 

Railway Electrical Engineer, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway Employes Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway & Engineering Review, 1407 Ellsworth Building, Chicago: A 

Railway Engineering & Maintenance of Way, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway Journal, Royal Insurance Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway Master Mechanic, Manhattan Building, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway Record, Chicago: A weekly. 

Railway Surgical Journal, Chicago: A monthly. 

Rock Island Employes' Magazine, Room 927, La Salle Street Station, 
Chicago: A monthly. 

Roadmaster & Foreman, Chicago: A monthly. 

Santa Fe Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Signal Engineer, 608 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly. 

Traffic Bulletin, Chicago: A weekly. 

Traffic World, Chicago: A weekly. 

Train Dispatchers Bulletin, Chicago: A monthly. 

Railway Conductor, Cedar Rapids: A monthly. 

Railway Special Agent and Police, Baltimore: A quarterly. 

Street Railway Bulletin, 12 Pearl Street, Boston: A monthly. 


Advance Advocate, Detroit: A monthly. 

Pere Marquette Magazine, Detroit: A monthly. 




Freight Payer and Consumer, Kansas City: A weekly. 
Railway Carmen's Journal, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Railway Clerk, Kansas City: A monthly. 
Frisco-Man, St. Louis: A monthly. 
M. K. & T. Employes Magazine, St. Louis: A monthly. 
Railroad Telegrapher, St. Louis: A monthly. 

Railway Mail, Sedalia: A monthly, "We are in the market for articles 
on railway service, and the post office department in general." 


Railroad Employee, 494 Broad Street, Newark: A monthly. 


International Railroad News, 35 Exchange Street, Buffalo: A semi- 
monthly, devoted to the railroad industry in general and particularly to 
the protection and instruction of railroad officials and employees, "is 
in the market for manuscripts that are applicable to its line of work and 
it is willing to pay for those which can be accepted." William R. Turner, 
the business manager, states that The International Railroad News re- 
serves the right to refuse unavailable manuscripts which will be returned 
when postage for the purpose is furnished. 

Aero, New York: A monthly. (See Electrical & Allied Trades 

American Engineer and Railroad Journal, 154 Nassau Street, New 
York: A monthly. 

Commissary and Railway Epicurean, New York: A monthly. 

Electric Railway Journal, 239 West 39th Street, New York: A weekly, 
"we use only highly specialized articles." (See Electrical and Allied 
Trades Journals.) 

Railway Age Gazette, Wooiworth Building, New York: A monthly: "As 
our publication is strictly a technical one and is designed to meet the 
needs of railroad officers, we can make use only of material touching 
upon railroad questions which have been prepared by experts. We con- 
duct quite a large news section, for which we have a number of regular 
contributors." Railway Age Gazette uses in its news section brief ac- 
counts of accidents, improvements, appointments, and other items of 
vital news. R. V. Wright, managing editor. 

Railway & Locomotive Engineering, 114 Liberty Street, New York: A 

Railway Critic, New York: A weekly. 

Railroad Man's Magazine, 8 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly. 
Desires articles or stories relating to railroad life or interests. (See 
Standard Magazines.) 

Railroad Men, New York: A monthly. 

Wells-Fargo Messenger, 51 Broadway, New York: A monthly, edited by 
Edward Hungerford, may offer a market to writers able to produce 
material of value to employees of the Wells-Fargo Company. 

Suburban Electric Railway Magazine, Syracuse: A monthly. 



Express Gazette, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Locomotive Engineers' Journal, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Railroad Trainman, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Railway Post Office, Cleveland: A monthly. 

Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen's Magazine, Columbus: A 



Pacific Semaphore, Portland: A semi-monthly. 
Portland Carman, Portland: A monthly. 


International Railway Journal, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Pilot, Philadelphia: A monthly. 

Railway World, 612 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A monthly, "is 
always in the field for good articles relating to railway developments or 
the many economic problems which are constantly confronting 'common 
carriers.' Articles of a mechanical character other than those that re- 
late to terminal improvements, equipment or operation, are more accept- 
able if accompanied with suitable illustrations. The Railway World 
in its new form attempts to treat every department of the railway service 
so that quality rather than character of contributions will be considered." 


Texas and Pacific Magazine, Galveston: A monthly devoted to the 
interests of railroad men. 

Railroad World, San Antonio: A weekly. 


Railway & Marine News, Seattle: A monthly. 


Railway Journal of Canada, 408 McKinnon Building, Toronto, Ontario: 
A monthly. 

Railway & Marine World, 70 Bond Street, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 


This is practically a complete list of the religious publications of the 
United States. Many will not offer markets to general contributors. But 
in particular instances nearly all will purchase suitable material. It 
must be remembered, however, that religious publications seldom pay for 
poetry and almost never for sermons. Most will purchase occasional 
short stories and nearly all offer a good market to the writer who 
syndicates his own work. 


Alabama Baptist, Birmingham: A Baptist weekly, "does not buy Mss. 
of any kind." 

Christian Advocate, Birmingham: A Methodist weekly, "is not in posi- 
tion to pay for Mss." J. B. Cunningham, editor. 

Helping Hand, Montgomery: A weekly. 

Alaska Churchman, Fairbanks: A monthly. 


Baptist, Little Rock: A Baptist weekly, does not care for miscellaneous 

Baptist Advance, Little Rock: A Baptist weekly, uses no outside con- 

Western Methodist, Little Rock: A Methodist weekly. 

Arkansas Lutheran, Little Rock: A bi-monthly. 

Arkansas Sunday School Herald, Little Rock: A monthly. 

Baptist Vanguard, Little Rock: A Negro Baptist weekly. 

Christian Pilot, Little Rock: A Catholic weekly. 

Southern Guardian, Little Rock: A Catholic Weekly. 

World Wide Revival, Siloam Springs: An interdenominational monthly. 

Baptist Commoner, Texarkana: A weekly. 


Bible Review, Applegate: A monthly. 

American Theosophist, Los Angeles: A monthly. 

California Independent, Los Angeles: An Interdenominational weekly. 

King's Business, Los Angeles: An Evangelical monthly. 

Reason, Los Angeles: A Spiritualist monthly. 

Tidings, Los Angeles: A Catholic weekly. 

Our Little Friend, Mountain View: An Adventist juvenile weekly, "is 
largely a missionary enterprise, and rarely pays for articles unless 
especially solicited." Katherine B, Wilcox, editor. 

Signs of the Times, Mountain View: An Adventist weekly, "articles for 
which must be short, practical and on present day conditions in light 
of prophecy. No fiction, verse, or jokes purchased. Purchases 
appropriate photographs." M. C. Wilson, editor. 

Messiah's Advocate, Oakland: A weekly. 

Theosophical Path, Point Loma: A monthly. 

Catholic Herald, Sacramento: A weekly. 

Southern Cross, San Diego: A Catholic Weekly. 



California Christian Advocate, 5 City Hall Avenue, San Francisco: A 
Methodist weekly; articles are contributed by staif; uses reprint stories 
in "The Home Circle" and "For Our Children," but will occasionally pay 
moderately for original stories. 

Leader, San Francisco: A Catholic weekly, uses reprint material. 

Monitor, San Francisco: A Catholic weekly. 

Pacific, San Francisco: A Congregational weekly. 

Pacific Churchman, San Francisco: An Episcopal monthly. 

Pacific Methodist Advocate, San Francisco: A Methodist weekly. 

Pacific Christian, San Francisco: A Christian fortnightly. 

Pacific Unitarian, San Francisco: A monthly. 


Catholic Register, Denver: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian, Denver: A monthly. 

Colorado Churchman, Fort Collins: An Episcopal monthly. 

Catholic Home Journal, Greeley: A Catholic quarterly. 

Catholic Transcript, 66 State Street, Hartford: A Catholic weekly. 

Herald of Life, New Haven: An Adventist weekly. 

Catholic Educational Review, Washington: A Catholic monthly. 

Christian Education, Washington: A monthly. 

Protestant Magazine, Washington: A Protestant monthly. 

Youth's Instructor, Takoma Park Station, Washington: A Seventh 
Day Adventist weekly: intending contributors should consult the editor. 
Finds place for temperance stories for young folks. Other Seventh Day 
Adventist publications are: The Advent Review and Sabbath Herald, 
Life and Health, Liberty, Sabbath School Worker and Zion's Advocate. 


Baptist Witness, Arcadia: A Baptist weekly, "does not pay for Mss. 
except in special instances where we find just what we want along 
doctrinal lines." Wm. D. Nowlin, editor. 

Christian Standard, Gainsville: An undenominational weekly. 

Christian Advocate, Lakeland: A Methodist weekly. 


Baptist Forum, Atlanta: A Baptist monthly. 

Christian Index, 41 East Ellis Street, Atlanta: A Baptist weekly, has 
arrangements for regular correspondence. 

Golden Age, Austell Building, Atlanta: An undenominational weekly, 
will sometimes accept short stories of high moral worth, but seldom pays 
for contribution. 

Home Field, Austell Building, Atlanta: A Baptist monthly. 

Presbyterian of the South, Atlanta: A Presbyterian weekly. 

Wesleyan Christian Advocate, Atlanta: A Methodist weekly, edited by 
Dr. W. C. Lovett. 

Westminster Magazine, Austell Building, Atlanta: A Presbyterian 
monthly; intending contributors should address the editor. 

Pilgrim's Banner, Columbus: A Primitive Baptist semi-monthly, "does 
not use Mss. except such as are furnished by its staff and regular 
correspondents, for which no payment is made." R. H. Barwick. 

Southern Christian Recordei-, Columbus: A Negro-Methodist weekly. 



Comforter, Moultrie: A Primitive Baptist monthly. 


Mount Carmel District Advocate, Carmi: A Methodist-Episcopal 

Advance, 740 East 40th Street, Chicago : A Congregational weekly, will 
sometimes purchase manuscripts; intending contributors should address 
the editor. 

American Journal of Theology, Chicago: An undenominational quarter- 
ly, arranges for all contributions. Published by University of Chicago 

Biblical World, Chicago: An undenominational monthly, arranges for 
all contributions. Published by University of Chicago Press. 

Catholic Pilot, Chicago: A Catholic weekly. 

Child Apostle, 1133 McCormick Building, Chicago: A Catholic juvenile 

Children's Charities, 23 South Clinton Street, Chicago: An illustrated 
monthly magazine, edited by Dr. Hastings H. Hart, in the interest of 
homeless and neglected children, ordinarily does not pay for Mss. 

Christian Century, Chicago: A Christian weekly. 

Christian Socialist, 5443 Drexel Boulevard, Chicago: A letter discus- 
sing terms is necessary. Uses some appropriate fiction. 

Christian Cynosure, Chicago: A monthly. 

Christian Witness, Chicago: An Interdenominational weekly. 

Christian Workers' Magazine, 153 Institute Place, Chicago: An 
Evangelist monthly, edited by James M. Cray, does not pay for manu- 

Continent, 509 South Wabash Avenue, Chicago: A Presbyterian weekly: 
"the best possibilities lie in stories and verse for children and short 
fiction suitable to a family paper of a strong Christian tone. We do not 
purchase other poetry than verse for children. The Continent is a lead- 
ing non-sectarian publication, and we do not require that our stories 
or articles be of a religious character. We like stories for grown-up 
people, also for a Children's Department and a department called The 
Home, for which we desire articles of that character which are particular- 
ly interesting to the women of the household. We pay for articles upon 
acceptance." Oliver R. Williamson, editor. 

Deaconess Advocate, 206 East 50th Street, Chicago: A Methodist 
monthly, edited by Helen Grace Murray. 

Epworth Herald, Chicago: A Methodist juvenile weekly, uses short 
stories and illustrated articles. Under the head "Limitations" says: 
"The poetry market is not simply overstocked, it is overwhelmed. We 
cannot use Epworth League songs, convention papers, sermons, serials 
longer than a dozen chapters, merely disguised moral anecdotes, obitu- 
aries; and not much of travel, description, essays, articles on literary sub- 
jects, etc. Material making its appeal primarily to the mature or official 
mind should be sent to the various sectional Methodist Advocates. In 
this office long manuscripts make short visits." 

Extension, Drawer S, Chicago: A Catholic monthly, uses short stories, 
verse and illustrated articles. The magazine is the organ of the Catholic 
Church Extension Society; it is devoted to the work of the Society in 

Free Methodist, Chicago: A Methodist weekly. 


Israelite, Chicago: A Jewish weekly. 

Mission Studies, Chicago: A monthly. 

New World, Chicago: A Catholic weekly. 

Northwestern Christian Advocate, 1020 South Wabash Avenue, 
Chicago: A Methodist weekly. Purchases some material notably for its 
"Higher Life" department. 

Progressive Thinker, 106 Loomis Street, Chicago: A Spiritualist weekly. 

Reform Advocate, 7 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A Jewish 
Reformed weekly, edited by Emil G. Hirsch. 

Religious Education, 332 South Michigan Avenue, Chicago: Organ of 
Religious Education Association, the purpose of which is "To inspire the 
educational forces of our country with the religious ideal; to inspire the 
religious forces of our country with the educational ideal; and to keep 
before the public mind the ideal of Religious Education, and the sense 
of its need and value," does not pay for contributions. 

Standard, 700 East 40th Street, Chicago: A Baptist weekly newspaper. 

Syndicated State Sunday School Magazines, Chicago. 

Unity, Chicago: A Non-sectarian v/eekly. 

Adult Bible Class Monthly, Elgin: Is in the market for practical 
method articles relating to any phase of organized Adult Bible Class 
Work. Articles must be brief and to the point — and yet give sufficient 
detail that other classes will have no difficulty in putting the plan into 
practice. Unique social affairs of interest to adults will be considered. 
Short stories of about 3,000 words showing an organized class at work 
are wanted — not narratives of what some class has done — but live stories 
with a plot of compelling interest. Articles showing the advantages, 
from the class standpoint, of the lesson discussion plan of teaching are 
needed. Address Mss. Editor. Adult Bible Class Monthly, David C. Cook 
Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

Boys & Girls, Elgin: A United Brethern periodical. 
' Boys' World, Elgin: An eight page weekly Sunday School paper for 
boys in their teens. It is in the market for the following kinds of 
manuscript: Stories of from 1,200 to 2,400 words in length. These 
should deal with modern boys and teem with adventure and heroism. 
They may tell of adventures at sea, in Artie regions, in great caverns, on 
deserted islands, in Central America, Africa, or wherever the spectacu- 
lar or mysterious in nature is manifest, or where there is opportunity for 
exploration or adventure. Stories of boys connected with some great 
construction enterprise, such as the Panama Canal, building of the rail- 
road from Cape Town to Cairo, etc.; boys' adventures with aeroplanes, 
submarine boats, or mystery stories in which the explanation is made 
in the last paragraphs, are also desired. Stories must not be goody- 
goody, but they should have an underlying teaching. They should not be 
sensational. The purpose should be something other than merely to 
entertain. Short articles (from 50 to 600 words in length) of interest 
to boys, that tell of latest inventions and discoveries, of striking events 
to arouse boys' curiosity, boy heroes, boys who have won success, etc. 
Photos of popular science and news subjects with short descriptions are 
considered. Also instructions for constructing objects boys are inter- 
ested in making. Short anecdotes involving boy characters and making 
some point; also short talks with boys about their problems are 
available. Feature articles (800 to 900 words in length) that tell of 
some wonderful new invention, event, enterprise, etc., of special interest 


to boys. These may be illustrated by one to three photographs. Address 
Boys' World, Editorial Department, David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin. 

Children at Work, Elgin: A United Brethern periodical. 

Cradle Roll Superintendent, Elgin: A sixteen page quarterly methods 
publication for the Superintendent of the Cradle Roll Department of the 
Sunday School. Articles of from 100 to 700 words in length, telling best 
plans for conducting such departments are available. The aim of the 
publication is to make the Cradle Roll Department of present value in 
helping mothers, and training babies instead of merely increasing the 
size of the school. Each article should treat only one definite plan or 
make one point. Photographs and printed matter accompanying articles 
are available. Sample copy sent on request to editors. Address Cradle 
Roll Superintendent, Editorial Department, David C. Cook Publishing 
Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

Dew Drops, Elgin: Is a four-page weekly story paper for Sunday 
School pupils in the beginners and primary departments of the Sunday 
School, that is, for those from four to eight years of age. It is different 
from any other Sunday School Paper for this age, in that only stories 
of real interest to the children and with the most helpful teachings are 
used. It does not care for the usual weak, colorless productions, which 
are evidently thought good medicine for infants. Dew Drops stands up 
for the rights and the best spiritual growth of the child in this respect. 
Stories for primary children must be very short, in the nature of an 
incident or single episode in child life. We are in special need of stories 
from 300 to 400 words in length, although a few may run as high as 500 
to 600 words. Have religious or helpful purpose. Every story for Dew 
Drops should have some underlying teaching purpose of an ethical or 
spiritual nature. At the same time this should not be painfully apparent 
to the reader. Do not make the story simply a "teaching narrative," 
"object lesson" or sermonette. Sample copy of paper sent free upon 
application to editors. Address Dew Drops, Editorial Department, David 
C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

Girl's Companion, Elgin: Likes stories of the adventure type which 
contain about 2,500 words each. These stories should not be "prankish." 
Shorter stories accepted, but 2,500 words is the desired length. See Boys' 
World, page 253, a similar paper. 

Golden Now, Elgin: This is a small four page paper for mothers of 
babies enrolled in the Cradle Roll department of the Sunday School. Its 
object is to help mothers in trairang babies from birth up to four years 
of age. Not the physical care of babies, but the first teachings in con- 
duct, about God, etc. Also plays and games that will train the baby in 
his knowledge of a good world. Brevity is necessary, articles over 400 
words long are not available. Sample copies and booklet of suggestions 
sent upon request to the editors. Treat only one plan or make one point 
in an article. Don't give advice of a general nature. Address, Golden 
Now, Editorial Department, David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, 111. 

Gospel Messenger, Brethern Publishing House, 6-24 South State 
Street, Elgin: An illustrated religious weekly that conducts a number of 
departments. In "Around the World" brief secular news items are used; 
in "Essays" brief articles in the nature of sermonettes, fiction, verse and 
reprint matter. Church news and notes and a number of poems are 
used, but the editor should be consulted as to whether payment is made 
for the latter or not. 


Home Department Visitor, Elgin: The only publication devoted to the 
working methods of the department of the Sunday School. Buys articles 
on Home Department Methods, short stories and incidents relating to 
this branch of the school, news of what Home Departments are doing. 
Accounts of Special Occasions, accompanied with copies of printed matter 
used on such occasions are specially desired. Photographs of individual 
workers and Home Department groups, capable of reproduction in cuts 
are paid for. Address The Home Department Visitor, Editorial Depart- 
ment, David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

New Century Sunday School Teacher, Elgin: Buys articles on tried and 
approved methods of Sunday School Class work, adaptable to country 
as well as city schools, for all grades above the Primary. Also short 
articles of inspiration and encouragement for the teacher. Special Topics 
to be discussed from the teacher's standpoint, in its columns month by 
month, are arranged in a Program for the year. List of these Special 
Topics will be sent to writers upon application. Articles must be in the 
editors' hands four months before the date of issue. Sunday School News 
viewed from the teacher's standpoint is also welcome. Address The New 
Century Sunday School Teacher Editorial Department, David C. Cook 
Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

Our Young People, Elgin: A United Brethern periodical. 

Primary Sunday School Teacher, Elgin: A monthly published by the 
David C. Cook Publishing Company. Needs vary, so that writers should 
consult the editors. Has a letter department, "The Round Table." 

Sunday School Executive, Elgin: A monthly methods publication for 
the Sunday School Superintendent. Articles (not over 700 words in 
length) telling of plans used by successful schools, treating of the general 
superintendent's problems, outlining best principles, ways of working, 
etc. Each article should treat only one definite plan or make one point, 
as articles are used under department heads. Photographs and samples 
of printed matter accompanying articles are available. Sample copy on 
request to editors. Address The Sunday School Executive, Editorial 
Department, David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, Illinois. 

Teacher's Monthly, Elgin: A United Brethern periodical. 

What To Do, Elgin: An eight page weekly paper for Sunday School 
pupils of from nine to thirteen years of age. Real plot stories for this 
age of from 1,000 to 2,200 words in length are available. These must 
be of boy and girl characters, and have some ethical purpose or teaching. 
Should not be goody-good in character nor sensational. Should appeal 
to hero worship propensities of juniors, should be filled with interest, 
mystery and suspense. War stories are not wanted. What To Do makes 
use of short articles of from 100 to 900 words in length, written in junior 
style. Articles or story articles giving information in regard to curious 
facts of science, discovery, nature's wonders, etc., are available. Special 
attention given to suggestions for doing and making things that appeal 
to the heart of the Junior. Instructions must be simple. Sample copy 
of paper will be sent to writers upon request to editors. Address What 
To Do, Editorial Department, David C. Cook Publishing Co., Elgin, 111. 

Young Ladies' Class Weekly, Elgin: Published by David C. Cook Pub- 
lishing Company, has need for Mss. of peculiar type, so that writers 
should address the editor. 

Young Men's Class Weekly, Elgin: See above. 



"Union Signal, Evanston: "Official Organ National Woman's Christian 
temperance Union, 'will be glad to consider manuscripts of temperance 
stories about 1,500 words in length, and short stories of from four to ten 
chapters each. Stories which deal with anti-liquor legislation, elections, 
and the construction work of temperance reform are preferable." Uses 
children's stories on distinctively temperance lines, 100 words or less. 
Julia F. Deane, managing editor. 

Young Crusader, Evanston: Allied with the Union Signal, uses juvenile 
material, with temperance appeal. 

Illinois Baptist, Marion: A baptist weekly, edited by W. P. Throgmor- 

Our Hope & Life in Christ, Mendota: An Adventist weekly. 

Catholic Record, Quincy: A Catholic monthly. 

Christian Family, Techny: A Catholic monthly, published by the 
Society of The Divine Word. Contributions are welcomed. Short stories, 
verses and illustrated articles are used. 


Gospel Trumpet, Anderson: A weekly. 

Our Little Folks, Anderson: A weekly for very small children. 

Shining Light, Anderson: A weekly for boys and girls of nine to 
sixteen years. 

Mennonite, Berne: A Mennonite weekly. 

Epworth League Quarterly, Butler: A Methodist quarterly, "does not 
pay for matter furnished by others than its regular editors." L. H. 
Higley, publisher. 

Friends Missionary Advance, Columbus: A monthly. 

Christian Union Messenger, Greencastle: An Evangelical weekly. 

Primitive Monitor & Church Advocate, Greenfield: A Primitive- 
Baptist monthly. 

Christian Conservator, Huntington: A United Brethem weekly. 

Our Sunday Visitor, Huntington: A Catholic weekly, edited by Rev. 
John F. Noll. 

Awakener, Indianapolis: An interdenominational monthly. 

Catholic Columbian Record, Indianapolis: A Catholic weekly, "seldom 
buys any Mss.; using what comes in unsolicited keeps us busy." C. T. 
Murphy, manager. 

Indiana Catholic, 16 South Capitol Avenue, Indianapolis: A Catholic 
weekly newspaper, edited by Joseph P. O'Mahony. 

Missionary Tidings, Indianapolis: A Church of Christ monthly. 

Ram's Horn, The New Ram's Horn Company, 225 Noi-th New Jersey 
Street, Indianapolis: "An undenominational monthly, which uses religious 
matter, epigrams, poems and jokes. Payment seldom made and only by 

Ave Maria, Notre Dame: A Catholic weekly, uses verse, fiction, articles; 
has a juvenile department; accords courteous treatment. 

General Baptist Messenger, Owensville: A Baptist weekly, edited by 
James P. Cox. 

American Friend, Richmond: A weekly. 

Baptist Observer, Seymour: A Baptist weekly family paper, edited by 
T. C. Smith. 

Christian Standard, Upland: A non-sectarian weekly devoted to the 
promotion of Christian Holiness. 



Catholic Messenger, Davenport: A Catholic weekly. 

Children's Home Herald, Des Moines: A monthly, edited by A. T. 
Burnell, published in the interests of the Iowa Children's Home Society. 

Christian News, Des Moines: A weekly. 

Christian Union, Des Moines: A weekly. 

Christian Worker, Des Moines: Church of Christ monthly. 

Iowa Sunday School Helper, Des Moines: An interdenominational 

Western World, Des Moines: A Catholic weekly. 

Apostolate, 143 Fifth Street, Dubuque: A Catholic Temperance monthly. 

Catholic Tribune, Dubuque: A Catholic weekly. 

Congregational Iowa, Grinnell: A Congregational monthly, 

Iowa Churchman, Keokuk: An Episcopal monthly. 

Saints' Herald, Lamoni: A Latter Day Saints weekly. 

Iowa Methodist, Mount Vernon: A Methodist semi-monthly. 

Baptist Record, Pella: A Baptist weekly. 


Kansas Churchman, Topeka: An Episcopal monthly. 

Catholic Advance, Wichita: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian Companion, Wichita: A Primitive Christian weekly. 


Central Methodist Advocate, Frankfort: A Methodist weekly. 

Baptist Flag, Fulton: A Baptist weekly. 

Baptist World, Louisville: A Baptist weekly, "has all the Mss. it can 
handle." The editors. 

Christian Observer, 421 South Third Avenue, LouisviUe: A Presbyterian 
weekly family newspaper, edited by Harry P. Converse, considers manu- 
scripts for "Home Circle" and "Our Little Ones" departments; accepts an 
occasional short story. 

Kentucky Sunday School Reporter, Louisville: An interdenominational 
monthly. Pays no cash for contributions. 

Pentecostal Herald, 1821 West Walnut Street, Louisville: An interde- 
nominational weekly. 

Review and Expositor, Louisville: A Baptist quarterly. 

Western Recorder, 636 Fourth Avenue, Louisville: A Baptist weekly, 
edited by Dr. J. W. Porter. 

Baptist Voice, Princeton: A Negro-Baptist weekly. 

Missionary World, Shenandoah: A monthly. 

Reformed Church Herald, Tipton: A Reformed Church weekly. 


Baptist Chronicle, Alexandria: A Baptist weekly. 

Catholic Churchman, New Orleans: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian Advocate, 512 Camp Street, New Orleans: A Methodist 
weekly, edited by Robert A. Meek. 

Christian Word and V»'ork, New Orleans: A weekly. 

Jewish Ledger, 938 Lafayette Street, New Orleans: A Jewish weekly 
newspaper published by A. Steeg. 

Messenger, New Orleans: A Baptist fortnightly. 

Morning Star, Box 492, New Orleans: A Catholic weekly newspaper, 
edited by Marie Louise Points. 


Y. M. H. A. Magazine, New Orleans: A Jewish semi-monthly. 


Congregationalism in Maine, Portland: A Congregational quarterly. 

Maine State Sunday School Star, Portland: An interdenominational 

North East, Portland: An Episcopal monthly. 

Zion's Advocate, 95 Exchange Street, Portland: A Baptist weekly 
family newspaper edited by Joseph K. Wilson. 


Jewish Comment, Baltimore: A Jewish weekly. 

Maryland Churchman, Baltimore: An Episcopal monthly. 

Maryland Messenger, Baltimore: A Baptist monthly. 

Methodist, 10 East Fayette Street, Baltimore: A Methodist weekly. 

Methodist Protestant, 316 North Charles Street, Baltimore: A 
Methodist Protestant weekly, edited by F. T. Tagg. 

Southern Methodist, 100 East Lexington Street, Baltimore: A 
Methodist weekly, edited by Carlton D. Harris, devoted to church news, 
does not purchase Mss. 

Review, Baltimore: A Catholic weekly, edited by the Reverend C. F. 

Royal Service, Baltimore: A Baptist Miss'ion monthly. 


Banner of Life, 28 School Street, Boston: A weekly. The official 
organ of the Massachusetts State Association of Spiritualists. It does 
not pay for contributions except by special arangement. 

Beacon, 25 Beacon Street, Boston: A Unitarian Sunday School weekly 
for young people from eight to fourteen years of age, "wants stories 
in which there is strong human interest, which picture the stirring move- 
ments of our time, in which a moral relation or social obligation is in- 
volved, or which reveal opportunities of service; stories and poems for 
all holidays; short plays or dialogue recitations suitable for presentation 
by children in Sunday School exercises or church entertainments. Stories 
and chapters of serials, should not exceed 1,800 words; shorter stories, 
from 600 to 1,200 words, are especially desired." 

Christian, 211 Tremont Street, Boston: An undenominational monthly, 
a family paper prints "accounts of true records of answers to prayer, 
helpful articles, poetry and common sense." Published in parts — "The 
Armory," "The Common People," and "Christian Safeguard." Slow in 
treatment of contributors. 

Christian Endeavor World, 31 Mount Vernon Street, Boston: An 
interdenominational weekly, "wants good illustrated articles on timely 
themes and stories with vim and go, stories with action, tense interest, 
with the religious quality added, not goody-good stories, but good stories. 
Also pays for poetry, sketches, cartoons on timely topics, brief pointed 
essays, etc. It is a waste of time to submit anything but the best." 
Amos R. Wells, editor. 

Christian Register, 272 Congress Street, Boston: A Unitarian weekly, 
prints in each issue one short story of home reading, verses, brief articles, 
travel, scientific, etc., and contributed articles. 

Christian Safeguard, Boston: An undenominational monthly. 


Christian Science Monitor, Falmouth and St. Paul Streets, Boston: A 
daily, "a market for essaylets and news articles of refined, dignified tone. 
No articles should exceed 2,000 words. Photographs of educators and 
leaders in uplift and kindred good causes are used. Moderate payment 
is made." 

Congregationalist & Christian World, 14 Beacon Street, Boston: A 
weekly, "uses an occasional illustrated article. Has two departments 
'Women's Interests' and 'With the Children,' for which it frequently desires 
contributed matter. For the former, brief paragraphs of 200 to 300 
words and articles from 500 to 900 words, which have to do with the 
various activities of women in the home, the church, the club and in 
human welfare work are wanted. It is interested, too, in personal 
sketches of women who are living 'worth while' lives." Material for its 
Christian Work department should deal with some phase of uplift work 
that is being carried on for the good of humanity. Articles should run 
from 400 to 800 words and carry one or two illustrations. Payment about 
half a cent a word. 

Jewish Advocate, Boston: A Jewish weekly. 

Junior Christian Endeavor World, 31 Mount Vernon Street, Boston: A 
monthly, "furnishes a market for brief strong stories adapted to 
children about fifteen years old, also for poems, brief sketches on 
practical subjects and other miscellaneous matter of interest to young 
people of that age." Amos R. Wells. 

Life and Light for Women, Boston: A Foreign Mission monthly. 

Lookout, Boston: A Baptist monthly. 

Missionary Helper, Boston: A Free-Baptist monthly. 

Missionary Herald, Boston: A Congregational monthly, "is not in the 
field for manuscripts and does not pay for them." 

Missions, Boston: A Baptist monthly, "all Mss. are received from what 
might be tenned 'inside sources.' ■ Has no need, therefore, for Mss. 
submitted from outside sources. This is so by the nature of the publica- 
tion." The editors. 

Pilgrim Teacher, 14 Beacon Street, Boston: A Cong^regational monthly, 
"likes fresh paragraphs that give the reader actual news in the field of 
religious education, without much comment tagged on to the end." A 
note from the editors says, "We use brief news and special articles of 
distinctively pedagogical value. Literary merit is essential." 

Pilot, 59 Temple Place, Boston: A Catholic Democratic weekly news- 

Republic, Boston: A Catholic Democratic weekly. 

Sacred Heart Review, 294 Washington Street, Boston: A Catholic 
weekly paper for the whole family. Has an excellent humorous depart- 

St. Andrew's Cross, Boston: An Episcopal monthly. 

Universalist Leader, 359 Boylston Street, Boston: A Universalist 
weekly, edited by Dr. Frederick A. Bisbee, does not pay for contribu- 
tions. Other publications of the Universalist Publishing House are 
Sunday School Helper, Onward, Myrtle, and The Universal Register. 

Unitarian Word and Work, Boston: A Unitarian monthly. 

Watchword and Truth, Boston: An Evangelical monthly. 

Wellspring, 14 Beacon Street, Boston: A Congregationalist weekly, "an 
excellent market for incidents and short paragraphs of 300 to 1,000 


words, of interest to either boys or girls." Fiction purchased through 
Forward, Philadelphia. Pa. 

Woman's Missionary Friend, Boston: A Methodist Episcopal monthly. 

Zion's Herald, 581 Boylston Street, Boston: A Methodist Episcopal 
weekly, edited by Charles Parkhurst; in addition to articles of the type 
used in most religious papers, maintains a family department, and uses 
an occasional short story. Brief practical paragraphs to interest all 
readers are also used. Rate: about $3 per 1,000 words. Frequently 
buys "seasonable" poetry — winter, summer, etc., with those of special 
timely interest, such as Christmas, Memorial Day, Thanksgiving or 

Catholic Citizen, Chelsea: A Catholic weekly. 

Record of Christian Work, East Northfield: An interdenominal month- 
ly, a review of religious thought and activity. 

Primitive Methodist Journal, Fall River: A Methodist monthly. 

Spiritual Alliance Weekly, Lake Pleasant: A Spiritualist weekly. 

Catholic News, New Bedford: A Catholic weekly. 

World's Crisis, 160 Warren Street, Roxbury: An Adventist weekly. 

Atlantic Union Gleaner, South Lancaster: A Seventh Day Adventist 

Tribune, Springfield: A Catholic weekly. 

Catholic Messenger, Worcester: A Catholic weekly. 


Medical Missionary, Battle Creek: A monthly. 

Angelus, Detroit: A Catholic weekly. 

Michigan Christian Advocate, 21 Adams Avenue, East Detroit: A 
Methodist weekly, "likes Mss. of from 500 to 800 words each; children's 
stories and stories to interest the family are most in demand, and one 
dollar is paid for each. Buys no poetry, articles, jokes or paragraphs." 

Michigan Churchman, Detroit: An Episcopal monthly. 

Church Helper of Western Michigan, Grand Rapids: An Episcopal 

Banner, Grand Rapids: A Christian Reformed weekly. 

Glad Tidings, Grand Rapids: A Latter Day Saints monthly. 
Sunday School monthly — not a large purchaser. 

Hope, Holland: A Dutch Reformed weekly. 

Leader, Holland: A Reformed Church weekly. 

Michigan Sunday School Advance, Lawton: An interdenominational 
Sunday School monthly — not a large purchaser. 

Evangelical Tidings, Owosso: An Evangelical monthly. 

Church Record and Minnesota Missionary, Minneapolis: An Episcopal 

United Lutheran, Minneapolis: A Lutheran weekly. 
Lutheran Intelligencer, Red Wing: A Lutheran weekly. 
Catholic Bulletin, St. Paul: A Catholic weekly. 
Northwestern Chronicle, St. Paul: A Catholic weekly. 
Courier, Winona: A Catholic monthly. 

Mississippi Visitor, Brookhaven: A Presbyterian monthly. 


Messenger, EUisville: A Methodist semi-monthly. 

Zion Harp, Greenville: A Negro-Baptist semi-monthly. 

Baptist Record, Jackson: A Baptist weekly, edited by P. J. Lipsey. 

Baptist Reporter, Jackson: A Negro-Baptist weekly. 

Church News, Laurel: An Episcopal monthly. 

Baptist Women's Union, Mound Bayou: A negro semi-monthly. 

Mississippi Baptist, Newton: A Baptist weekly. 


Western Christion Union, Boonville: A non-sectarian monthly edited 
by Rev. E. W. Pfaffenberger. 

Christian Union Herald, Excelsior Springs: A Church of Christ weekly. 

Liahona, Independence: A Latter Day Saints weekly. 

Zion's Ensign, Independence: A Mormon weekly. 

Western Messenger, Jefferson City: A Negro-Baptist weekly. 

Catholic Register, Kansas City: A Catholic weekly. 

Central Christian Advocate, Kansas City: A Methodist weekly. 

Christian Men, R. A. Long Building, Kansas City: A bi-monthly maga- 
zine, edited by E. E. Elliott, the official organ of the Brotherhood of the 
Disciples of Christ. 

Word & Way, 115 East 31st Street, Kansas City: A Baptist weekly. 
Has taken over The Central Baptist. A note from the editor says: 
"Except in very rare instances, we do not buy stories, articles, poems, 
or anything of the kind, as we have a great army of contributors who 
more than fill the paper without charge." 

Messenger of Peace, St. Joseph: A Primitive-Baptist semi-monthly. 

Christian Advocate, 3504 Washington Avenue, St. Louis: A Methodist 

Christian Evangelist, 2712 Pine Street, St. Louis: A Christian weekly, 
"makes occasional use of short stories and special articles, and more 
rarely of verse. Illustrated articles are preferred." W. R. Warren, 

Christian Philanthropist, 2955 North Euclid Avenue, St. Louis: A 
monthly, the organ of the National Benevolent Society of the Christian 

Church News, St. Louis: An Episcopal monthly. 

Church Progress, FuUerton Building, St. Louis: A Catholic weekly 
newspaper, edited by John Paul Chew. 

Front Rank, 2710 Pine Street, St. Louis: A Christian weekly Sunday 
School paper, "uses clean, short stories and serials. Short stories 1,500 
to 1,800 words, serials, 25 chapters of 1,500 to 1,800 words each." 

Queen's Work, St. Louis: A Catholic monthly. "Uses interesting and 
practical material descriptive of Catholic activities in charitable lines, 
and social work; short stories in the same vein, depicting social conditions 
and inclining the reader to charitable activity. Only stories of the 
present time are used. The Queen's Work also buys good pictures full 
of human interest to illustrate its fact articles. All contributions to The 
Queen's Work are paid for on publication, if the writer so requests on 
submitting the article," Rev. Edward F. Garesche, S. J., editor. 

Round Table, 2710 Pine Street, St. Louis: A Christian weekly for boys 
prints serial stories, short stories, and informative paragraphs. Short 
stories 1,500 to 1,800 words each, serials of 15 to 16 chapters of 1,500 to 
1,800 words each. 


Social Circle, 2710 Pine Street, St. Louis: A Christian weekly, for 
girls, prints serial stories, short stories, and, in story forai, informative, 
practical articles. Short stories 1,500 to 1,800 words, serials, 15 to 16 
chapters of 1,500 to 1,800 words each. Purchases stories for special days 

Western Watchman, Temple Building, St. Louis: A Catholic weekly, 
Rev. D. S. Phelan, editor. 

Young Evangelist, 2712 Pine Street, St. Louis: A Christian weekly for 
younger boys and girls, "uses short stories and 10-12 chapter serials and 
informational articles with photographs. Short stories should be from 
1,500 to 1,800 words, serials from 15,000 to 18,000." 

Visitor, Sedalia: A CathoUc monthly. 

Messenger, Helena: A Methodist monthly. 
Montana Churchman, Helena: An Episcopal monthly. 

Crozier, Florence: An Episcopal monthly. 
True Voice, 311 Baker Block, Omaha: A Catholic weekly. 
Nebraska Friend, Plainview: A monthly. 
Truth Seeker, University Place: A Methodist monthly. 


Evangel, Concord: A Baptist monthly. 

Magnificat, 435 Union Street, Manchester: An illustrated monthly, pub- 
lished by the Sisters of Mercy, prints short stories, articles, verse, all to 
appeal to Catholic readers. Payment is a matter for special arrange- 


Messenger, Newark: A Y. M. C. A. monthly. 

Monitor, Newark: A Catholic weekly. 

New Jersey Baptist Bulletin, 825 Broad Street, Newark: A Baptist 
monthly, edited by Rev. D. De Wolf, 

Women, Newark: A Y. W. C. A. monthly. 

Bible Champion, New Brunswick: An undenominational monthly. 

Y. M. H. A. Outlook, Perth Amboy: A Y. M. H. A. bi-monthly. 

Messenger, Plainfield: A Catholic weekly. 

Sabbath Recorder, Plainfield: A Seventh-day Baptist weekly, edited by 
Theo. L. Gardines, D. D. 

Princeton Theological Review, Princeton: A Presbyterian quarterly. 


Tablet, Brooklyn: A Catholic weekly. 

Y. M. C. A. Advocate, Buffalo: A Catholic monthly. 

Catholic Union & Times, St. Stephen's Hall, Buffalo: A Catholic news- 

Lamp, Garrison: A Roman Catholic monthly. Accepts short stories 
and articles 2,500 to 6,000 words in length; illustrated articles preferred. 
Articles dealing with conversions to the Catholic Church and also stories 
of the Saints and ecclesiastical subjects preferred. Rates according to 

Advocate & Family Guardian, New York: A semi-monthly. 


America, New York: A Catholic weekly. 

American Hebrew, 489 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly, uses 
stories and articles appropriate to its scope. 

American Herald, New York: A Catholic weekly. 

American Messenger, Park Avenue and 40th Street, New York: An 
interdenominational monthly, "uses verse, short stories and brief infor- 
mative articles." Rate is about $4 a thousand words. Wishes 
"optimism and uplift" in everything it uses. 

American Missionary, New York: A Congregational monthly. 

Association Men, New York: A Y. M. C. A. monthly, does not pay for 

Benziger's Magazine, 36 Barclay Street, New York: A Catholic month- 
ly, "aims to interest every member of the family, so that stories and 
articles for both old and young are used." 

Catholic News, 27 Spruce Street, New York: A Catholic weekly family 
paper, prints short stories and a serial. 

Catholic World, 120 West 60th Street, New York: A monthly. Accepts 
articles, 2,500 to 4,800 words, on literature and art as considered from 
the Roman Catholic standpoint. 

Christian Bulletin, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Christian Herald, 91-103 Bible House, New York: An undenominational 
weekly, "is probably unlike most other publications, in the sense that 
while as a religious family weekly, it has a wide field, it is necessarily con- 
servative in its choice of literary matter. It can use illustrated articles 
dealing with attractive phases of religious work, such as social settle- 
ments, home and foreign missions, rescue work for men and women, 
benevolences and philanthropies in all lands; also novel incidents of 
travel and adventure (illustrated) in new scenes and places; the social 
and domestic side of life in foreign lands; also current events of inter- 
national interest throughout the globe. Illustrations always accepted, if 
possible. We can use short stories (fiction) of the very best class — not 
juvenile — optimistic in tone. They must be clean and unobjectionable, 
but not necessarily religious, and should average 1,500 to 2,000 words. 
Uses some verse and a few epigrams." Seldom notifies of acceptance but 
is always courteous in sending from three to six marked copies a week 
or so after publication. It pays at about one cent a word from the 
10th to 15th of month following publication. It passes on manuscript 
as a rule within three weeks of receipt — sometimes sooner. Pays from 
$5 to $15 each for photographs for cover use and from $2 to $2.50 each 
for photos for text. Beautiful pictures, scenic views, and genres are 
desired. Photographs for cover should be in proportion to 11%" x 
14 V- ". 

Christian Intelligencer, 149 Church Street, New York: A Reformed 
Church weekly, edited by Rev. N. H. Van Arsdale and Rev. A. De W. 

Christian Nation, New York: A Scotch Presbyterian (Covenanter) 

Christian Work & Evangelist, 86 Bible House, New York: An inter- 
denominational weekly review, edited by Dr. Joseph N. Hallock. This 
paper took over The New York Observer. 

Churchman, 434 Lafayette Street, New York: A Protestant-Episcopal 
weekly, "uses manuscripts of all classes. It has a department for serial 
stories, young people''? stories, and for matter of a more serious nature. 


as well as for illustrated articles." The Editors. Gives preference to 
manuscripts submitted for "within the church" which means the 
Episcopal Church in America, of which The Churchman is the official 
publication. Very seldom pays for manuscripts. 

Constructive Quarterly, 38 West 32nd Street, New York: ("A Journal 
of the Faith and Work and Thought of Christendom.") is non- 
sectarian and unofficial. Mr. Silas McBee, the editor. "No illustrations 
will be used, and as the articles v/ill be practically all arranged for, 
little opportunity will be given to use material sent to the editor. 
Articles that bear on the subject of the magazine will, of course, 
receive the consideration of the editor, but the editor would prefer to 
correspond with prospective authors before material is submitted. The 
editor's address is 200 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y." 

Converted Catholic, New York: A monthly. 

Echo, New York: An Evangelical monthly. 

Epworth Herald, 150 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly, edited by 
Dan B. Bmmmitt, will offer a market for an occasional article regarding 
church work in foreign lands, brief illustrated articles, a serial story of 
not more than twenty chapters, and for the department "The Junior 
Herald" short children's stories and an occasional nature story. 

Everyland, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: A quarterly, published by the 
Missonary Education Movement of the United States and Canada. Uses 
stories, poems and articles appropriate to a missionary magazine for 
very young children. 

Examiner, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: A Baptist weekly. 

Freeman's Journal and Catholic Register, 13 Barclay Street, New York: 
A Catholic weekly newspaper. 

Hebrew Standard, 87 Nassau Street, New York: A Jewish weekly 
family paper. 

Holy Name Journal, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Homiletic Monthly & Catechrist, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Homiletic Review, 44 East 23rd Street, New York: An undenomination- 
al monthly, "wants only original and scholarly matter. It is an inter- 
national magazine discussing current religious and theological thought." 
The Editors. From time to time presents readers with information re- 
garding archeological developments. 

Irish World, New York: A Catholic weekly. 

Leader, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Luther League Review, New York: A Lutheran monthly. 

Maccabean Magazine, 142 Henry Street, New York: A monthly devoted 
to Zionism and all Jewish interests, "desires to secure for publication 
and offers to pay for original short stories of Jewish life, of about 3,000 
words each. Stories having Jewish national significance are preferred." 

Messenger of the Sacred Heart, 801 West 181st Street, New York: A 
Catholic monthly, published by the Jesuit fathers, does not offer general 

Mission Field, New York: A Dutch Reformed Church monthly. 

Mission Gleaner^ New York: A Reformed Church monthly. 

Missionary Review of the World, New York: A monthly. 

Monthly Bulletin, New York: A Y. M. H. A. monthly. 

North American Students, New York: A Y. M. C. A. monthly. 

Parish Visitor, New York: An Episcopal monthly. 


Presbyterian Examiner, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: A Presbyterian 
weekly family paper, issued by the former owner of The New York 
Observer, replacing The Michigan Presbyterian. Prints a short story in 
each issue, has departments "Hints for the Home," and "The Children's 

Register, New York: A Catholic weekly. 

Rosary Magazine, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Sabbath Reading, New York: An undenominational weekly, seldom 
prints original material. 

Sailors' Magazine & Seamen's Friend, New York: An Evangelical 

Sentinel of the Blessed Sacrament, New York: A Catholic monthly. 

Silver Cross, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York: An interdenominational 
monthly, the organ of the international Order of the King's Daughters 
and Sons, edited by Mary Lowe Dickinson. 

Spirit of Missions, 281 Fourth Avenue, New York: A Protestant- 
Episcopal monthly review of Christian missions, prints illustrated 
articles concerning the work of missionaries throughout the world. 

Sunday Companion, New York: A Catholic weekly. 

Sunday School Illustrator, New York: An interdenominational monthly. 

Truth, 44 Barclay Street, New York: A Catholic monthly, the organ 
of the International Catholic Truth Society, is devoted to giving true ex- 
planations of Catholic Church doctrine. 

Union, Nev/ York: A Catholic weekly. 

Unitarian Advance, 104 East 20th Street, New York: A Unitarian 
monthly, edited by George H. Badger, maintains a regular staff of con- 

Voice of Missions, 61 Bible House, New York: A monthly, edited by 
J. Warren Rankin, published by the Missionary Department of the 
African Methodist Episcopal Church. 

War Cry, New York: A Salvation Army weekly. 

Watchman-Examiner, New York: A Baptist weekly, "uses stories, 
household material, and verse, but most of the accepted Mss. are 
furnished by the staff and a small circle of old writers. Price must be 
marked on Mss." 

Witness, New York: An undenominational weekly. 

Field Afar, Ossining: A Catholic Missionary monthly. 

Catholic Journal, Rochester: A Catholic weekly. 

Catholic Sun, Syracuse: A Catholic weekly. 

Wesleyan Methodist, Syracuse: A Methodist weekly, does not pay for 

World Wide Baraca, Syracuse: An interdenominational monthly, pays 
for manuscripts only when arranged. M, A. Hudson is the editor; 
address, Grenell, N. Y. 

Northern Christian Advocate, Weedsport: A Methodist weekly, edited 
by Listen H. Pearce, 432 University Block, Syracuse, N. Y. 


Free Will Baptist, Ayden: A Baptist weekly. 

Africo-American Presbyterian, Charlotte: A Negro-Presbyterian 


Carolina Churchman, Charlotte: An Episcopal monthly. 
Presbyterian Standard, Charlotte: A Presbyterian weekly, edited by 


Dr. J. R. Bridges and Dr. R. C. Reed, uses original material of all kinds, 
but payment is a matter for special arrangement. 

Star of Zion, Charlotte: A negro monthly. 

Reformed Church Standard, Crescent: A Reformed Church weekly. 

Baraca-Philathea Herald, Greensboro : An interdenominational monthly. 

Christion Sun, Greensboro: A Christian weekly, edited by J. O. 
Atkinson, address Elon College, N. C. 

Methodist Protestant Herald, Greensboro: A Methodist-Protestant 

North Carolina Christian Advocate, Greensboro: A Methodist weekly. 

Mission Herald, Hertford: An Episcopal monthly. 

Truth, Nazareth: A Catholic monthly. 

Baptist Sentinel, Raleigh: A Baptist weekly. 

Biblical Recorder, Raleigh: A Baptist weekly. 

Christian Advocate, Raleigh: A Methodist weekly. 

Charity & Children, Thomasville: A Baptist weekly, edited by 
Archibald Johnson, uses reprint matter almost exclusively. 

Gospel Messenger, Williamston: A Primitive-Baptist monthly. 

Zion's Landmark, Wilson: A Primitive Baptist semi-monthly. 


Brethren Evangelist, Ashland: A weekly. 

Vindicator, Brookville: An Old German Baptist monthly. 

Reformed Presbyterian Advocate, Cedarville: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Adult's Bible Class Monthly, 220 West 4th Street, Cincinnati: Is 
devoted to the exposition of the Sunday School lessons for mature minds. 
Uses occasional articles (contributors do well to consult the editor before 
sending Mss.), and now and then a suitable poem. Can use 1,500 word 
short stories, in wiiich Adult Bible Class problems are solved. Brief 
articles dealing with definite things done by organized adult Bible 
Classes, and descriptive articles of type classes with unusual illustrations, 
are also accepted." Ralph Wells Keeler, one of the editors, sends this 

Ark, 247 Seventh Avenue, Cincinnati: A monthly magazine for the 
Jewish youth, purchases short stories and poems. An occasional article 
is used; these may be historical, informative or of general interest. 
Stories and poems for very little children are desired. 

American Home Missionary, Carew Building, Cincinnati: A missionary 
monthly, uses contributed matter from correspondents for which no pay- 
ment is made. 

American Israelite, Cincinnati: A Jewish weekly. 

Baby's Mother, 9th and Cutter Streets, Cincinnati: A weekly, edited 
by Mrs. Herbert Moninger. Contributors should communicate before 
sending Mss. 

Boy Life, 9th and Cutter Streets, Cincinnati: A weekly, edited by Mrs. 
Russell A.' Errett. See Girlhood Days and The Lookout. 

Catholic Telegraph, 5th and Main Streets, Cincinnati: A Catholic 
weekly, edited by Dr. Thomas P. Hart. 

Christian Advocate, Cincinnati: A Methodist weekly. 

Christian Educator, Cincinatti: A IMethodist quarterly. 

Christian Leader & The Way, 422 Elm Street, Cincinnati: A Disciple 


Christian Standard, 9th and Cutter Streets, Cincinnati: A Christian 
weekly, with varied departments — "The Family Circle," "For the Young 
Folks," "For the Little Ones," — in which it prints all kinds of contribu- 
tions. Writers should address the editor before submitting Mss. 

Church Chronicle, Cincinnati: An Episcopal monthly. 

Classmate, Cincinnati: A Methodist Sunday School weekly paper for 
young people; accepts short stories and informative paragraphs. 

Girlhood Days, 9th and Cutter Streets, Cincinnati: A weekly, edited by 
Mrs. Russell Errett, for girls between fourteen and eighteen years old. 
Short serials used. 

Herald & Presbyter, 422 Elm Street, Cincinnati: A Presbyterian 
weekly, has a "Home Circle" in which it prints serials and short stories. 

Home and Country, Lincoln Inn Court Building, Cincinnati, "The 
Catholic National Monthly," contributors should address the editor. Not 
yet well established. 

Home Department Quarterly, Cincinnati: Has been enlarged and 
broadened and "lifted into the class of specialized Sunday school helps 
par excellence. The Quarterly is designed to minister to the moral and 
religious interests and needs of all classes and conditions of people who 
for any reason whatsoever do not attend regularly the public service of 
worship and the sessions of the Sunday School. In addition to the ex- 
tensive help in mastering the current Sunday school lessons part of each 
issue is devoted to general magazine features, including articles on 
home life and religion, home reading, the training of children, temper- 
ance reform, international peace, child welfare, playgrounds, hygiene and 
sanitation, social purity and eugenics, and a survey of various types of 
community welfare and service with which the home should be familiar, 
and to which it should give its intelligent sympathy and active support 
Two special departments are maintained. One of these, the Hom(i 
Fonim, belongs in a special sense to the readers of The Quarterly.. 
Questions, suggestions, criticisms, plans, experiences, problems bearing 
on the work of the Home Department in the local church, or questions 
raised by the study of the regular Sunday school lesson or by the special 
articles bearing on home life and community interests, find a place here. 
The home Economics Department furnishes similar opportunity for an 
interchange of ideas upon all subjects related to the home. Here are to 
be found helps for the housev/ife, suggestions as to better and more 
effective methods of home management, time, and expense savers, inter- 
esting items on various phases of housework, turning drudgery into 
interesting occupation, etc." 

Journal & Messenger, Cincinnati: A Baptist weekly, pays for contri- 
butions only when arranged. 

Lookout, Cincinnati: A Christian weekly, "can only use stories of a 
moral or religious turn and does not have space for very long ones. 
Read by people of the organized adult Bible classes and the stories that 
would please them are desired. Has a number of good writers on staff 
and these supply most of required material." H. Erritt, associate editor. 
Methodist Review, Cincinnati: A Methodist bi-monthly. 
Missionary Intelligencer, Box 884, Cincinnati: A Christian monthly. 
Pure Words, 9th and Cutter Street, Cincinnati: A weekly, edited by 
Mrs. Russell Errett, for very little children. Contributors should 
address the editor before sending Mss. 


Sunday School Advocate, Cincinnati: Uses juvenile fiction. 

Sunday School Journal, Cincinnati: A Methodist monthly, needs vary 
from tim.e to time so that contributors should consult the editor. Invites 
the contribution of similes, anecdotes, etc., which will help in the teaching 
of Sunday School lessons. For the best illustration of each lesson $2 is 
paid and for the second best $1. To all other contributors whose 
illustrations are used some valuable recognition is given. The list of the 
lessons for 1916 and instructions for the submission of manuscripts will 
be sent upon application. Manuscripts must be submitted four months 
before the date of the lesson to which they pertain. The Sunday School 
Journal pays very generously for articles on Sunday School methods and 
new ideas of interest to Sunday School teachers. 

Western Christian Advocate, 220 West Fourth Street, Cincinnati: A 
Methodist-Episcopal weekly, "uses short sermons on up-to-date subjects." 

Woman's Home Missions, Cincinnati: A Methodist monthly, "not open 
to receive miscellaneous Mss." The editors. 

World Wide Missions, Cincinnati: A Methodist monthly, the organ of 
the Board of Foreign Missions of the Methodist Episcopal Church, edited 
by Robert E. Harned. 

Young Israel, Cincinnati: A Jewish weekly. 

Catholic Universe, Cleveland: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian World, Cleveland: A Reformed Church weekly, pays for 
manuscripts only by prior arrangement. 

Church Life, Cleveland: An Episcopal monthly. 

Evangelical Herald, Cleveland: A semi-Monthly. 

Evangelical Messenger, 1903 Woodland Avenue, S. E., Cleveland: An 
H'vangelical weekly, edited by W. H. Bucks. 

Evangelical Sunday School Teacher, Cleveland: An Evangelical 

Expositor, 708 Caxton Building, Cleveland: An interdenominational 
monthly, "has a large staff of special contributors, has purchased all the 
material which it will need for the coming year." F. M. Barton, editor. 

Jewish Independent, Cleveland: A Jewish weekly. 

Missionary Messenger, Cleveland: An Evangelical monthly. 

Ohio Sunday School Worker, Cleveland: An interdenominational 

Catholic Columbian Record, 119 East Long Street, Columbus: A 
Catholic weekly newspaper, ordinarily does not pay for Mss. 

Jeshurun, 458 South Washington Avenue, Columbus: A monthly, "will 
be glad to consider all sorts of articles, poetry or prose, essays or stories, 
provided they deal with Jewish life and problems." J. V. Ariel, editor. 

Lutheran Standard, 428 Erie Street, Columbus: A weekly, edited by 
Rev. Walter E. Schuette, the organ of the Evangelical-Lutheran Joint 
Synod of Ohio. Depends exclusively on its own staff. 

Ohio Association News, Columbus: A Y. M. C. A. bi-monthly. 

Choir Herald, Dayton: A monthly, edited by E. S. Lorenz. "The only 
manuscripts we are in the market for are anthems for church use, adapted 
for volunteer chorus choirs." Carl K. Lorenz. 

Choir Leader, Dayton: A monthly, edited by E. S. Lorenz. See The 
Choir Herald. 

Christian Missionary, Dayton: A Christian monthly. 


Herald of Gospel Liberty, C. P. A. Building, Dayton: A Christian 
weekly, edited by Pressley Barrett. 

Otterbein Teacher, Dayton: United Brethren monthly. 

Religious Telescope, Dayton: A United Brethren weekly. 

Watchword, U. B. Publishing House, Dayton: A United Brethren 
weekly, "requires a few serials on moral and religious subjects for 
young people (not juvenile), chapters about 2,500 to 3,000 words. 
Illustrated articles on subjects of general interest to young people and 
occasional separate photographs are desired. Pays moderately." H. 
F. Shupe, editor. 

Woman's Evangel, Daji:on: A United Brethren monthly. 

Young Catholic Messenger, Dayton: A Catholic juvenile semi-monthly, 
uses serials and short stories. 

Rosary Magazine, Somerset: A Catholic home monthly, published by 
the Dominican Fathers. 

Record, Toledo: A Catholic weekly. 

Woman's Missionary Magazine, Xenia: A United Presbj^erian monthly. 


Baptist Rival, Ardmore: A negro Baptist weekly. 

Baptist Worker, Granite: A Baptist weekly. 

Baptist Messenger, 227 American National Bank Building, Oklahoma 
City: A Baptist weekly edited by C. P. Stealey. 

National Baptist Flag & Oklahoma Baptist, Oklahoma City: A Baptist 

Oklahoma Sunday School Worker, Oklahoma City: An interdenomina- 
tional monthly. 


Pacific Baptist, McMinnville: A Baptist weekly. 

Mount Angel Magazine, ISIt. Angel: A Catholic Literary monthly pub- 
lished by the Benedictine Fathers and Brothers, prints essays and short 
stories and a department, "Our Young People." 

Catholic Sentinel, Portland: A weekly. 

Jewish Tribune, Portland: A weekly. 

Pacific Christian Advocate, Portland: A Methodist weekly. 


Preacher's Helper, Cleona: A Homiletic monthly. 

Catholic Chronicle, Erie: A Catholic weekly. 

Lutheran World, Greenville: A Lutheran weekly. 

Young Lutheran, Greenville: A Lutheran Juvenile monthly. 

Church Advocate, Han-isburg: A Church of God weekly, edited by 
S. G. Yahn, D. D., devoted to the establishment of Primitive Christian- 

Conference, Harrisburg: A United Brethren monthly. 

Evangelical, Han-isburg: An Evangelical weekly. 

Evangelical Bible Teacher, Harrisburg: An Evangelical monthly. 

Lutheran Church Work, Harrisburg: A Lutheran weekly. 

Adult Class, Philadelphia: A Baptist Sunday School monthly. 

American Catholic Quarterly Review, Philadelphia: A Catholic 

American Sunday School Union Quarterly, 1816 Chestnut Street, 
Philadelphia: Undenominational. 


American Church Sunday School Magazine, 208 West Washington 
Square, Philadelphia: A monthly magazine devoted to the work of the 
Sunday school in the Episcopal church. Lesson helps, items of church 
history, church and Sunday school news, notices, etc., and articles for use 
on Saints' days, church festivals, etc., are desired. These articles are of 
a special nature and intending contributors do well to study the maga- 
zine before submitting Mss. and to consult the editor with regard to 

American Friend, 1010 Arch Street, Philadelphia: A Friends weekly, 
edited by Herman Newman. 

Assembly Herald, 1328 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Presbyterian 
monthly, prints news of the various Church boards. 

Augsburg Sunday School Teacher, Philadelphia: A Lutheran monthly. 

Augsburg Teacher, Philadelphia: A Lutheran monthly. 

Baptist Commonwealth, 17th and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia: A 
Baptist weekly. 

Baptist Superintendent, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist 
monthly, "no room for general articles or stories or poems. Seldom cares 
for unsolicited material." C. R. Blackall, editor. 

Baptist Teacher, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist month- 
ly, "the articles in The Baptist Teacher are of such technical character 
that we usually have to seek for them, rather than use general ai'ticles 
that may be submitted." George T. Webb, associate editor. 

Catholic Standard and Times, Philadelphia: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian Banner, Philadelphia: A negro Baptist weekly. 

Christian Instructor, Philadelphia: A United Brethren weekly. 

Christian Republic. 1026 Arch Street, Philadelphia: A Methodist 
monthly, published by the Board of Home Missions and Church Exten- 
sion, edited by Robert Forbes. 

Christian Recorder, Philadelpliia : A negro Methodist weekly. 

Ecclesiastical Review, 1305 Arch Street, Philadelphia: A Catholic 
monthly. Theological articles of about 5,000 words. No illustrations. 

Episcopal Recorder, Philadelphia: A Reformed Episcopal weekly. 

Faith & Works, Philadelphia: An Evangelical monthly. 

Foreign Missionary, Philadelphia: A Lutheran monthly. 

Forward, Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia: A Presbyterian Sunday 
School weekly for the whole family, uses a miscellany of material, similar 
to The Youth's Companion, short stories, articles and verses. 

Friends' Intelligencer, 15th and Cherry Streets, Philadelphia: A 
Friends' weekly. 

Girl's World, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist juvenile 
weekly, "prepared for girls, of the same general character as Youth's 
World (which see), short stories having the right of way." C. R. Blackall, 

Guardian Angel, Philadelphia: A Catholic weekly. 

Heidelberg Teacher, Philadelphia: A Reformed Church monthly. 
• Home & School, 1710 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist juvenile 
monthly, "devoted especially to the home but more particularly intended 
to cultivate the best interests of the home department of the Sunday 
School. It has a lesson feature occupying a considerable portion of its 
pages. No serial stories are used in this periodical; short stories are 
welcome, provided they are practical in illustration of home life and 
work." C. R. Blackall, editor. 

International Journal of Ethics, Philadelphia: A quarterly. 


Jewish Exponent, 608 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Jewish weekly, 
depends upon regular contributors for its material. Felix Gerson, man- 
aging editor. 

Leaves of Light, Philadelphia: A Reformed Church weekly. 

Lutheran, 112 North 17 Street, Philadelphia: A Lutheran weekly, edited 
by George W. Sandt, D. D. 

Lutheran Observer, Philadelphia: A Lutheran weekly. 

Lutheran Woman's Work, Philadelphia: A Lutheran monthly. 

Lutheran Young Folks, Philadelphia: A Lutheran weekly, uses fiction, 
short stories and serial stories, but contributors should arrange with the 
editor before submitting Mss. 

Lutheran Young People, Philadelphia: A Lutheran weekly, accepts 
manuscripts of various kinds but contributors should consult the editor 
before submitting material. 

Methodist Times, Philadelphia: A weekly, formerly The Philadelphia 
Methodist. The Reverand Dr. George H. Bickley is the chairman of the 
new committee on editorial and business management. 

Pennsylvania Herald, 1319 Walnut Street, Philadelphia: An Inter- 
denominational monthly, the organ of the Pennsylvania State Sabbath 
School Association. 

Presbyterian, Witherspoon Building, Philadelphia: A Presbyterian 
weekly, David S. Kennedy, D. D., editor, uses some reprint material, but 
considers contributions for its home departments, "Among the Young 
People," and "Their Mothers and Sisters." Does not pay for verse. 

Reformed Church Messenger, Philadelphia: A Reformed-Church weekly. 

Scattered Seeds, Philadelphia: A Friends' monthly, "cannot afford to 
pay for contributions from professional writers." Elizabeth Lloyd. 

Service, Philadelphia: A Baptist monthly. 

Sunday School Times, 1031 Walnut Street, Philadelphia: An 
Evangelical weekly. "We publish a brief verse manuscript in each issue 
of the Times. Pieces of from eight to twenty-four lines in length are 
best adapted to our needs. We are frequently able to use high-class 
fiction for adult readers. Of course we want the stories that we publish 
to be in line with the general atmosphere and teachings of The Sunday 
School Times, — that is, of Christianity. We believe that one of the best 
vehicles of helpful and inspiringing Christian truth is a story of genuine 
religious atmosphere and sentiment. We are also glad to consider fiction 
for adults which contains what may be called the element of uplift, 
even though the stories have not any distinctively religious teaching or 
atmosphere. Stories of 2,200 or 4,400 words each in length are most 
acceptable for our consideration; this length enables us to publish the 
story in one or two instalments of a single page each. We use a short 
children's story in each issue of the paper. Stories of from 500 to 1,000 
words each in length are most likely to meet our needs in this depart- 
ment. It is not necessary that all the children's stories submitted to 
us should be distinctively religious in their tone. We sometimes retain 
for use stories of genuine, wholesome interest for children even though 
they have no distinctly moral teaching. We do not often use illustrated 
articles. In exceptional cases we use illustrations in connection with 
articles which they accompany. We never use separate photographs in 
our columns." The Sunday School Times "is the 'just how' paper of the 
Sunday School world. It is filled with the following features : the scholar 
— ^how to enroll interest and hold; the class — how to command attention 



and reverence; the lesson — how to approach, teach and conclude; the 
school — how to cultivate love for and loyalty to it; attendance — how to 
secure regularity and punctuality; the church — how to lead your scholars 
to unite with it; the parents — how to teach them through the scholars." 
The editors. 

Sunday School World, Philadelphia: An undenominational monthly. 

Superintendent, Philadelphia: A Baptist Sunday School monthly. 

Theosophy, Metropolitan Building, Philadelphia: A Baptist juvenile 

Twentieth Century Pastor, Philadelphia: An undenominational monthly. 

Way, 15th and Race Streets, Philadelphia: A Reformed Church weekly, 
edited by R. L. Gerhard, D. D., Lewisburg, Pa. 

Westminster Teacher, Presbyterion Publication House, Witherspoon 
Building, Philadelphia: A Presbyterian weekly, "is always in the market 
for a limited number of general articles on Sunday School work." 

World Wide, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist juvenile 
monthly, "a missionary magazine for young people. Mss. should not be 
more than 2,000 words in length and should be illustrated with photo- 
graphs. They should deal with mission work, or life among peoples 
to whom missionaries are sent." A. Edith Meyers, editor. 

Young Folks, 1522 Arch Street, Philadelphia: A Lutheran juvenile 
weekly, edited by William L. Hunton, Ph. D., uses short stories and 
illustrated articles. Manuscripts 2,000 to 3,000 words in length are 
preferred. Short stories and serials not exceeding seven to ten chapters 
will be considered. Illustrated articles are preferred." 

Young Folk's Catholic Weekly, Philadelphia: A Catholic weekly. 

Young People, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist weekly, 
"published for young men and women, in which both long and short 
serials are used, but perference is given to good short stories either with 
or without illustrations, but capable of being illustrated. Short stories 
of about 1,500 words or serials of not more than four or five chapters 
are preferred. Separate photographs are used. No verse or jekes." 

Youth's World, 1701 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A Baptist juvenile 
monthly, "published for boys only, and contains material such as most 
youths would be interested in. No long serials are used in this paper; 
seldom more than four or five chapters. Short stories have the pre- 
ference." C. R. Blackall, editor. 

Bible Teacher, Pittsburg: A United Presbyterian monthly. 

Catholic, 8 Wood Street, Pittsburg: A Catholic weekly, edited by 
Francis P. Smith. 

Christian Advocate, Pittsburg: A Methodist weekly. 

Christian Instructor & United Presbyterian Witness, Pittsburg: A 
United Presbyterian weekly. 

Christian Statesman, Pittsburg: A Christian Reformed monthly. 

Christian Union Herald, 209 Ninth Street, Pittsburg: A United Presby- 
terian weekly, accepts stories for young people, pays about $5 for 
1,200 words. 

Church News, Pittsburg: An Episcopal monthly. 

Jewish Criterion, 647 Oliver Building, Pittsburg: A Jewish weekly home 

Men's Record & Missionary Monthly, Pittsburg: A United Presbyterian 

Methodist Recorder, 422 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburg: A Methodist weekly, 
pays no cash for contributions. 


New Guide, 422 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburg: A Methodist-Protestant 

Observer, Pittsburg: A Catholic weekly. 

Presbyterian Banner, 334 Fulton Building, Pittsburg: A Presbyterian 
weekly, James H. Snowden, D. D., editor; has a "Family Circle" depart- 
ment, in which it prints a serial, and departments "Young People," and 
"Women and Home." 

United Presbyterian, 209 Ninth Street, Pittsburg: A United Presby- 
terian weekly, "has most demand for Mss. of about 1,600 words each, 
short stories and articles on travel. Does not pay for poetry, fillers, 
jokes or for unsolicited religious articles. Can use illustrated articles 
and photographs of historic interest, if timely." David Reed Miller, 

Youth's Evangelist, 209 Ninth Street, Pittsburg: A Presbyterian 
weekly uses stories for young people, pays about $3 each for those 1,000 
or 1,200 words in length. 

Bethlehem Churchman, Reading: An Episcopal monthly. 

Reformed Church Record, Reading: A Reformed Church weekly. 

Christian Monitor, Scottdale: A Mennonite monthly. 

Catholic Light, Scranton: A Catholic weekly. 

Visitor, Providence: A Catholic weekly. 


Progressive Church Record, Branchville: A Negro-Methodist semi- 

Our Monthly, Clinton: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Thornwell Messenger, Clinton: A Presbyterian weekly. 

American Lutheran Survey, Columbia: A Lutheran weekly, not a 
preacher's magazine, according to the editor. He continues: "It is con- 
ducted along broad and comprehensive lines and is destined to take its 
place among the big magazines of the country without the many objec- 
tionable features. Indeed, in the brief period in which it has been before 
the people, it has already accomplished this in no small degree. New and 
interesting features along the lines of science and invention and a world of 
diversion will find their way into the Survey's columns as soon as the 
editorial department can arrange the details." 

Lutheran Church Visitor, P. 0. Drawer 190, Columbia: A Lutheran 
weekly, edited by N. H. Greever, D. D. 

Way of Faith, Columbia: A weekly. 

Associate Reformed Presbyterian, Due West: A Reformed Church 
weekly, edited by R. M. Stevenson, D. D. 

Chronicle, Florence: A negro monthly. 

Baptist Courier, East McBee Avenue, Greenville: A Baptist weekly, 
edited by F. T. Cody and J. C. Keys. 

Southern Christian Advocate, Greenville: A Methodist weekly. 

Christian Appeal, Greenwood: A Methodist weekly, edited by Rev. 
C. W. Creighton. 

Friendship Banner, Rock Hill: A Negro-Baptist weekly. 

Christian Messenger, Yorkville: A Presbyterian monthly. 

South Dakota Churchman, Mitchell: An Episcopal monthly. 



Methodist Advocate Journal, Athens: A Methodist weekly, edited by 
J. J. Manker. 

Free Will Baptist, Baxter: A Baptist semi-monthly. 

Christian Index, Clarksville: A Negro-Methodist weekly. 

Augusta Baptist, Clifton Forge: A Baptist monthly. 

Holston Christian Advocate, Knoxville: A Methodist weekly. 

Baptist Builder, Martin: A Baptist weekly. 

Primitive Baptist, Martin: A Baptist weekly, "purchases no articles 
of any kind." 

Jewish Spectator, Memphis: A Jewish weekly. 

Adult Student, Nashville: A Methodist monthly, "devoted to the in- 
terests of adult Bible classes, uses articles to interest men and women 
who gather for the study of the Word of God and then go to render 
helpful service." 

Baptist & Reflector, Cole Building, Nashville: A Baptist weekly, edited 
by Edgar E. Folk. 

Baptist Boys and Girls, 710 Chestnut Street, Nashville: A Baptist 
juvenile weekly, prints short stories, a serial, an illustrated puzzle and 
brief sketches. 

Boys and Girls, Nashville: A Methodist weekly, uses cheerful stories 
for children (not over twelve). 

Child's Gem, 710 Street, Nashville: A Baptist weekly for very 
little folks, prints short stories and sketches. 

Christian Advocate, 810 Broadway, Nashville: A Methodist weekly, 
"manuscripts on moral, theological, literary and general subjects are 
desired. Very few stories accepted. Photographs are sometimes desired. 
No serials. Articles should not exceed 1,800 words." 

Convention Teacher, Nashville: A Baptist monthly. 

Cumberland Presbyterian, Nashville: A Presbyterian weekly. 

Epworth Era, Nashville: A Methodist weekly, "prints articles by 
writers who are Christians, and therefore capable of interpreting things 
Christian. Buys Mss. that bear specially upon the work of the young 
people's religious society — stories, essays, descriptive articles, etc." 
Fitzgerald S. Parker, editor. 

Gospel Advocate, 317 Fifth Avenue, North, Nashville: A Christian 
weekly, "does not buy manuscripts, as it has more contributions than it 
can use." A. B. Lipscomb, managing editor. 

Home Department Magazine, 710 Church Street, Nashville: A Baptist 
quarterly, prints contributed articles. 

Home Department Quarterly, Nashville: Methodist, "a i>eriodical for 
those who wish to pursue the Sunday School lessons, but cannot attend 
the reg^ular sessions of the school. Suggestive articles for fathers and 
mothers about Bible study, home making and the moral and religious 
training of children are used." 

Kind Words, 710 Chestnut Street, Nashville: A Baptist weekly for 
young people, prints short stories, informative paragraphs and a serial 

Methodist Review, Nashville: A Methodist quarterly. 

Midland Methodist, Nashville: A Methodist weekly. 

National Baptist Union, Nashville: A Negro-Baptist weekly. 

Presbyterian Advance, 416 Church Street, Nashville: A Presbyterian 


weekly, edited by James E. Clarke, D. D., has a "Family Circle" depart- 
ment and a "Children's Corner." Pays cash for stories only. 

Sunday School Magazine, Nashville: A Methodist monthly, "for 
teachers and Bible Classes, uses articles designed to help students to a 
better understanding of the Scriptures and better to equip teachers for 
Sunday School work. All work must be optomistic. Verses are used." 
E. B. Chappell, D. D., editor. 

Superintendent's Quarterly, 710 Church Street, Nashville: A Baptist 
paper, prints contributed articles of practical value for Sunday School 

Teacher, 710 Church Street Nashville: A Baptist paper, prints con- 
tributed articles of practical value for Sunday School superintendents. 

Visitor, Nashville: A Methodist S. S. weekly, "uses short stories with 
an uplift appeal, illustrated articles and short illustrated accounts of 
Sunday School work. All work must be optimistic. Verses are used." 

Watchman, Nashville: A Seventh Day Adventist monthly. 

Cumberland Presbyteriah Banner, Tullahoma: A Presbyterian weekly 
edited by T. A. Havron. 


Western Evangel, Abilene: A Baptist weekly. 

Firm Foundation, Austin: A Christian weekly. 

Church News, Austin: An interdenominational weekly. 

Baptist Standard, 711 Slaughter Building, Dallas: A Baptist weekly, 
edited by J. B. Gambrell. 

Christian Courier, 402 Flateau Building, Dallas: A Christian weekly, 
edited by Cephas Shelburne. 

Texas Christian Advocate, 1804 Jackson Street, Dallas: A Methodist 
weekly, edited by G. C. Rankin, D. D. 

Texas Presbyterian, Dallas: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Texas Sunday School Star, Dallas: A Sunday School monthly. 

Way of Truth, Hudsonville: A semi-monthly. 

Baptist Echo, Jacksonville: A Baptist weekly. 

Baptist Trumpet, Killeen: A Baptist weekly. 

Christian Commoner, Madisonville : A weekly. 

Pentecostal Advocate, Peniel: A Holiness weekly. 

Southern Messenger, 515 Conroy Building, San Antonio: A Catholic 
weekly newspaper, edited by William Campbell. 

Advocate of Truth, Silverton: A Baptist monthly. 


Intermountain Catholic, Salt Lake City: A Catholic weekly. 

Juvenile Instructor, Salt Lake City: A Mormon semi-monthly, uses 
fiction serials and short stories; payment is a matter to be arranged with 
the editor. 

Woman's Exponent, Salt Lake City: A Mormon semi-monthly. 

Young Woman's Journal, Salt Lake City: A Mormon monthly, uses 
fiction and illustrated articles. 

Baptist Union, Danville: A Baptist monthly. 

Methodist, Danville: A Methodist monthly, edited by Rev. B. M. 


Christian Advocate, 819 East Franklin Street, Richmond: A Methodist 
weekly, edited by Rev. James Cannon and Rev. G. H. Lambeth. 

Christian Monthly, Richmond: A Christian monthly. 

Earnest Worker, Box 883, Richmond: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Foreign Mission Journal, Richmond: A Baptist monthly. 

Guardian, 1214 East Main Street, Richmond: A Methodist monthly, 
edited by William E. Woody, published in the interest of the Methodist 

Onward, Box 883, Richmond: A Presbyterian weekly for young people. 

Presbyterian of the South, 308 National Bank of Virginia Building, 
Richmond: A Presbyterian weekly, edited by Rev. Dr. Robert P. Kerr, 

Religious Herald, 1222 Mutual Building, Richmond: A Baptist weekly, 
edited by R. H. Pitt. 

Southern Churchman, 304 National Bank of Virginia Building, 
Richmond: An Episcopal weekly, edited by Wm. Meade Clark, D. D., has 
a "Family Department," "Children's Department" and "The Household." 

Catholic Northwest Progress, Seattle: A Catholic weekly. 
Northwest Church Life, Seattle: An interdenominational monthly. 
Colored Churchman, Shenandoah: A negro weekly. 
Biblical Educator, Wenatchee: An undenominational monthly. 


Baptist Banner, Parkersburg: A Baptist weekly edited by J. W. 

Methodist Laymen's Herald, Parkersburg: A Methodist weekly edited 
by S. P. Bell. 


Church Outlook, Antigo: An Episcopal monthly. 

Catholic Sentinel, Chippewa Falls: A Catholic weekly. 

Light, La Crosse: Devoted to the interest of the World's Purity 
Federation. It purchases short stories dealing with the white slave 
traffic, articles describing crusades against the evil and similar material. 
It pays promptly on publication. B. S. Steadwell, editor. (?) 

Wisconsin Congregational Church Life, Madison: A Congregational 

Catholic Citizen, Wisconsin Building, Milwaukee: A Catholic weekly 

Catholic Forester, Milwaukee: A Catholic Fraternal monthly. 

Catholic Journal of the New South, Milwaukee: A Catholic weekly. 

Catholic Youth, Milwaukee : A Catholic juvenile monthly. (?) 

Church Times, Milwaukee: An Episcopal monthly. 

Living Church, 484 Milwaukee Street, Milwaukee: A Protestant- 
Episcopal weekly, "the matter consists, for the most part, of the news 
of the Episcopal Church and the discussion of religious problems. A 
very small number of miscellaneous, short papers accepted and paid for 
at a moderate rate." The editors. Usually does not pay for poetry. 

Our Young People, 417 Seventh Street, Milwaukee: A Catholic monthly. 

Wisconsin Christian Advocate, Milwaukee: A Methodist monthly. 

Young Churchman, 484 Milwaukee Street, Milwaukee: A Protestant- 
Episcopal weekly, "prints short, juvenile stories for which moderate pay- 
ment is made." The editors. 



West-Land Magazine, Edmonton: A monthly. 

B. C. Western Catholic, Vancouver: A Catholic weekly. 
British Columbia Orphan Friend, Victoria: A Catholic monthly. 
Western Methodist Recorder, Victoria: A Methodist monthly. 

Northwest Review, Winnipeg: A Catholic weekly. 
Western Outlook, Winnipeg: A Baptist semi-monthly. 

Christian, St. John: A Christian monthly. 
Maritime Baptist, St. John: A Baptist weekly. 
New Freeman, St. John: A Catholic weekly. 

Methodist Monthly Greeting, St. John's: A monthly. 

Presbyterian Witness, Halifax: A Presbyterian weekly. 
Wesleyan, Halifax: A Methodist weekly. 

Nova Scotia Lutheran, Lunenberg: A monthly, edited by Rev. H. J. 
Behrens, Rose Bay, N. S., prints a short story. 
Wesleyan, Truro: A Methodist weekly. 


Glad Tidings, Brantford: An undenominational monthly. 

Gleaner, Brantford: A Methodist publication, uses articles and poems. 

Canadian Freeman, Kingston: A Catholic Liberal weekly. 

Catholic Record, London: A Catholic weekly newspaper edited by 
Thomas Coffey, LL. D. 

Dominion Presbyterian, Ottawa: A Presbyterian weekly. 

Liberator, Butterworth Building, Ottawa: "Can use short, snappy, 
bright, reliable articles dealing with Roman Catholicism as a system of 
morals and as a political organization. Travel experiences in South 
America and the Latin countries are desired." 

United Canada, Ottawa: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian Messenger, Owen Sound: A Monthly. 

Home Messenger, Peterborough: A Catholic monthly. 

Algoma Missionary, Toronto: An Episcopal monthly. 

Bible Class Magazine, Toronto, Ontario: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Canada Lutheran, Toronto: A Lutheran monthly. 

Canadian Baptist, 27 Richmond Street, West Toronto: A Baptist 
weekly, edited by W. J. McKay, LL. D., has juvenile departments and a 
"Home Circle." 

Canadian Churchman, 36 Toronto Street, Toronto: An Episcopal weekly 
newspaper for family reading, prints an occasional short story. 

Canadian Congregationalist, Toronto: A Congregational weekly. 

Canadian Epworth Era, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist 
monthly edited by S. T. Bartlett. 


Catholic Register and Canadian Extension, 119 Wellington Street, 
West, Toronto: A Catholic weekly. 

Christian Guardian, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist weekly 
edited by William Briggs, D. D., has a home department, a page for boys 
and girls; prints short stories and articles. 

Christian Worker, Toronto: A bi-monthly. 

Church Life, Toronto: An Episcopal weekly. 

Dew Drops, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist weekly. 

East and West, Church and Gerrard Streets, Toronto: A Presbyterian 
juvenile weekly. Occasionally purchases suitable stories of from 1,500 
to 2,000 words each. 

Evangelical Christian and Missionary Witness, Toronto: An undenom- 
inational monthly. 

Missionary Magazine, Toronto: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Missionary Witness, Toronto: An undenominational monthly. 

New Era, Toronto: An Episcopal monthly. 

Onward, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist weekly. 

Pathfinder, Toronto: A Presbyterian Sunday School monthly. 

Playmate, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist weekly. 

Pleasant Hours, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist weekly. 

Presbyterian, Confederation Life Building, Toronto: A Presbyterian 

Sunday School Banner, Wesley Buildings, Toronto: A Methodist 
monthly edited by A. C. Crews. 

Teachers' Assistant, Toronto: An Episcopal monthly. 

Teachers' Monthly, Toronto: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Westminster, Confederation Life Building, Toronto: A Presbyterian 
monthly magazine for the home, accepts an occasional juvenile story. 
Edited by W. E. Robertson. 


Canadian Jewish Times, Montreal: A Jewish weekly. 

Canadian Messenger of the Sacred Heart, 1075 Rachel Street, 
Montreal: A Catholic monthly, prints short stories and articles. 

Northern Messenger, Witness Block, Montreal: An undenominational 
weekly, prints short stories and a serial. 

Presbyterian Record, Montreal: A Presbyterian monthly. 

Tribune, Montreal: A Catholic weekly. 

True Witness, Montreal: A Catholic weekly. 

Saskatchewan Monthly Magazine, Saskatoon: An Episcopal monthly. 



Coast Shoe Reporter, San Francisco: A monthly. 

Inland Shoe Dealer, Atlanta: A monthly. 


Hides & Leather, 136 West Lake Street, Chicago: A weekly. "Ours 
is purely a wholesalers' price current, and while we occasionally run 
articles, they are merely used as fillers and we are not in the market to 
purchase them." 

Shoe Findings, Chicago: A monthly. 

Shoe & Leather Weekly, Chicago. 

Shoe Trade Journal, Chicago: A semi-monthly. 


American Shoemaking, 683 Atlantic Avenue, Boston: A weekly. 

Boot & Shoe Recorder, 179 South Street, Boston: A weekly. "The 
only matter which the Recorder purchases is technical articles definitely 
relating to the business of selling shoes at retail, such as articles on 
shoe store management, shoe store arrangement or equipment, methods 
of advertising, methods of conducting sales, etc. We have been purchas- 
ing only a limited amount of this matter. In fact the supply is limited. 
We are glad at any time to consider a live idea that comes direct from 
the shoe stories and is based upon practical experience. The Recorder is 
definitely and exclusively a technical journal for the shoe trade with 
special reference to the needs of the retail dealer therein." Walter C. 
Taylor, editor. 

Footwear-Fashion, 147 Summer Street, Boston: A semi-monthly. Buys 
no copy. George Granville Witham, editor. 

lUuatrated Footwear Fashion, Boston: Published six times a year. 

Leather Manufacturer, Boston: A monthly. 

Shoe & Leather Reporter, 166 Essex Street, Boston: A Weekly. 

Shoe Factory, 166 Essex Street, Boston: A weekly. 

Shoeman, Boston: Issued eighteen times a year. 

Shoe Repairer & Dealer, 127 Federal Street, Boston: A monthly. 

Shoe Retailer, 166 Essex Street, Boston: A weekly, pays three dollars a 
thousand words for practical, helpful articles of interest to the shoe 
trade. Extra payment is made for illustrations. Aims to give the 
strongest and most timely editorials on every question of live interest to 
the shoe trade; to publish' special articles on the care of stock, on sales- 
manship, and on practical, successful business methods; to feature 
advance styles; to illustrate and explain window decorating and to 
furnish reliable trade news from all the shoe centers of the country. 
Helpful suggestions, constructive ideas — ^these are what it wants. 

Shoe Topics, Boston: A weekly. 

Shoe Workers' Journal, Boston: A monthly. 

Superintendent & Foreman, Boston: A weekly, uses technical contribu- 
tions of interest to superintendents and foremen of shoe factories. 

Shoe & Leather Gazette, 1627 Washington Avenue, St. Louis: A 



Omaha Trade Exhibit, 714 South 15th Street, Omaha: A weekly. 

American Review of Shoes & Leather, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Shoe & Leather Facts, Drexel Building, Philadelphia: A monthly. 
Trunks, Leather Goods & Umbrellas, 119 South Fourth Street, Phila- 
delphia: A monthly. 


Footwear in Canada, Toronto, Ontario: A monthly. 

Shoe & Leather Journal, Toronto, Ontario: A semi-monthly. 



California Outlook, 524 South Spring Street, Los Angeles: "Is looking 
for good brief articles on sociological, political and industrial aspects of 
life in the Pacific Coast states, especially California, and more especially 
Southern California." "We prefer articles illustrated with clear photo- 
graphs, and which have the 'forward looking' point of view. Payment 
will be made on publication, for accepted Mss. No fiction is wanted." 
B. 0. Bliven, literary editor. (?) 

Los Angeles Times Illustrated Weekly, Los Angeles: Offers a market 
for travel stories, descriptive articles, current feature material, appeal- 
ing poetry, fascinating fiction of love, war or adventure, especially of 
the sort that expresses the character and appeal of the "sensuous South- 
west and the Pacific coast." Does not pay for verse. 

Out West, Los Angeles: A monthly, uses short stories, verse and 
articles, but is not an especially good market. The only fiction used 
will be such as reflects the life of the west, the coast, the mountains, 
plains, the south seas and South America. Pays in subscriptions. 

West Coast Magazine, 223 East Fourth Street, Los Angeles: A 
monthly, uses short stories — likes humor and adventure. Reputed to 
pay in "subscriptions only." Returns contributions with this explana- 
tion: "We are working on a very large plan for the nationalization of the 
West Coast and have, therefore, suspended publication while awaiting 
the development of our plan." 

Argonaut, 406 Sutter Street, San Francisco: A weekly, "the only 
contributions desired are short stories of from 2,000 to 3,000 words, 
preferably of a Western setting. Love stories merely are not wanted. 
Fiction should be of life and action, with a beginning, a middle and an 
end. All special articles are prepared by a staff or to order. No 
original verse wanted." Geo, L. Shoals, managing editor. 

New World Monthly Review, San Francisco: Edited in English and 
Spanish by Fernando Lernoza Vivas, Consul General of Honduras, has 
for its sub-title: "A Literary and Commercial Review of the Entire 
Western Continent." 

Overland Monthly, 21 Sutter Street, San Francisco: A monthly, "a 
magazine specially reflecting the romance, adventure, and development 
of the West, as given it by Bret Harte when editor; uses descriptive 
stories with photos illustrating western features and progress." — The 
editor. Has not always been prompt in paying for printed work. 

Sunset Magazine — The Pacific Monthly, Sunset Building, San Francisco: 
A monthly. "We want material relating to that portion of the United 
States west of the Mississippi River and Alaska, Mexico, the Islands of 
the South Seas, the Philippines, Japan and the coast line of China. We 
want material which speaks the spirit of the Pacific Coast and its 
developments particularly. We can use very little verse. We are in the 
market for the best fiction, and will pay good prices for the material 
we want. We do not like to handle stories longer than 5,000 words, and 
we do not want morbid, depressing or sex stories. Our primary object 
is to assist in building up the Pacific Coast country. Material which 
will aid in that service, full of human interest and devoid of advertising 
flavor, excepting advertising in its biggest sense, is what we want and 
what we will pay well for." — Charles K. Field, editor. Also buys prints 



of natural scenery, 6 by 8 inches prefeiTed; $1 is paid for each photo- 
graph. Pictures of child scenes are sometimes purchased. Has a 
department, "The Month's Rodeo," in which it uses brief accounts of 
curious yet typical Western scenes, feats, occurrences, etc., usually 
illustrated with photographs, and humorous verses and illustrated humor. 
Has also a department for personality articles. 


Yale Review, Yale Station, New Haven: A quarterly ( October, January, 
April, July), publishes articles covering the fields of politics, public 
questions, education, literature, art, history, and science. It also has a 
department of poetry, taking usually a group of poems by a single writer. 
It contains no fiction. All contributions must be of high literary quality. 
M. Wilbur L. Cross is the editor and Mr. Edward B. Reed and Mr. Henry 
S. Canby are assistant editors. 


National Geographic Magazine, Washington: A monthly, "purchases 
authentic and interesting articles and unique photographs of curious and 
characteristic corners of the earth, particularly those off the beaten 
track, and are always interested in photographs themselves, but, of 
course, no decision can be made until the articles have been seen and we 
are able to judge of their availability to our needs." John Oliver La 
Gorge, assistant editor. 


Blue Book, North American Building, Chicago: A monthly, "love 
stories always desired, as are adventure stories with love interest; little 
use for the fantastic; no serials, storiettes nor anecdotes. Uses novels 
of from 20,000 to 30,000 words, with love and mystery elements, and an 
American setting. Dialect is not often used and tragedy never. 
Society fiction not particularly desired. Bars themes founded upon 
marital infelicity and liquor. Likes themes dealing with honesty, fidelity, 
earnestness, etc.; prefers stories of young men and women activities, 
but any story of interest may be available. No articles used. No verse 
used." The editor. 

Chicago Magazine, 212 West Kinzie Street, Chicago: A weekly, wishes 
stories with a Chicago flavor, "This does not mean that all of the 
action must take place in State Street, but it is essential that the city 
atmosphere be introduced in some way. For instance, we have among 
the good things a story of a bishop who goes through exciting days in 
a South Sea Island and tells his experience to a group of Chicago news- 
paper men. Another story deals with a soldier of fortune down in 
Central America, who has not forgotten his Chicago days. We would 
rather receive stories of 1,500 to 2,500 words than longer ones. And we 
wish stories with plenty of action! Because of our large crop of special 
writers there is not much market for general articles." Frank Hurburt 
O'Hara, associate editor, writes: "Practically all our stuff is written by 
Chicago newspaper men and women, largely upon assignment. And we 
are not buying any verse !" (?) 

Dial, 632 Sherman Street, Chicago: A weekly. "The Dial is devoted 
almost entirely to reviews of new books, prepared by our regular staff. 
We publish an occasional short essay on some distinctly literary sub- 


ject of timely interest, but the number of these which we are able to 
use is too small to justify our inviting them from writers in general." 
The editor. 

Green Book Magazine, North American Building, Chicago: A monthly, 
"is devoted to stories and articles relating to every aspect of the theater 
and its people which might be interesting to theater-goers." The editor. 

Illiniois Central Employes' Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Little Review, Fine Arts Building, Chicago: "The Little Review is a 
vital, unacademic review devoted to appreciation and creative interest, 
full of the pulse and power of live writers." Contains poetry, essays on 
good literature, and personality studies of modern writers. Margaret 
C. Anderson, editor. (Suspended). 

Multitude, Manhattan Building, Chicago: A monthly, desires short 
stories, long stories, tales of action and of business — of human, rather 
than psychological interest — ^timely articles and poems of varying lengths. 
Henry Lewis Bird, editor, writes: "Though not ignoring romance, we do 
not intend to over-emphasize the love note. And stories about news- 
paper reporters and about impecunious artists do not especially appeal 
to us. Information, instruction, entertainment, all these will be furnished 
by The Multitude. We shall endeavor to reach the people with a message 
of contentment — of progress without vituperation, of advancement 
without revolution. As to politics. The Multitude will have none, but it 
will ask that safe and sane laws be enacted, so that the business man 
may know upon what basis he may continue to transact business." 
(Temporarily suspended.) 

Poetry, "A Magazine of Verse," 543 Cass Street Chicago: A monthly, 
edited by Harriet Monroe. Both long and short poems are used. The 
magazine is an attempt to give poets an opportunity to be heard in 
their own magazine, where they may be free from the limitations imposed 
by popular magazines. Poems of greater length and of more intimate 
and serious character than are generally used in magazines will be 
printed. All kinds of verse will be considered — narrative, dramatic, 
lyric — quality alone being the test for acceptance. Poems of modem 
significance are especially desired, but classic subjects will not be declined 
if these reach a high standard of quality. Payment will be made for all 
accepted contributions. This magazine is endowed. 

Popular Mechanics Magazine, 6 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago: A 
monthly, "accepts photographs or rough pencil sketches with short, 
accurate description in plain, simple language. Subjects desired are 
those of a mechanical or engineering character, must be unusual in some 
respect and of interest to the general public. Also 'Shop Kinks' and 
'How to Make Things,' for shop and boy's departments respectively. 
Check or Mss. returned within a few days after receipt." Managing 
editor. Pays as high as ten cents a word for specially valuable material, 
(See Markets for Photographs.) 

Red Book Magazine, North American Building, Chicago: A monthly, 
"is concerned with short fiction of the best class. It prefers its stoiies 
not to exceed in length 7,000 words. It uses no articles nor verse of any 
sort." The Editor. It is now using serials. 

Rock Island Employes' Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Santa Fe Employes' Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. 

Technical World Magazine, 58th Street and Drexel Avenue, Chicago: 
A monthly, uses no fiction. "We use a great many articles dealing 


especially with the achievements of engineers and inventors, scientists 
and explorers, business men and educators. All our material must be 
written in popular style and accompanied by photographs. We offer a 
market for personality sketches accompanied by unusual photographs of 
the subjects in action. We also use a considerable quantity of short 
sketches in the line of oddities of life, science and invention. In almost 
every issue we print a poem preferably with an engineering or 
scientific squint. Almost any article which would be acceptable to the 
other high-grade popular magazines would interest us. Purchase 
separate photographs. We are in urgent need at the present time of 
good, strong articles, running from 800 to 1,500 words, with first-class 
photos. Our field is very wide, covering everything in the general, mechan- 
ical and industrial field that appeals to the average man. Anything 
directly or indirectly related to these subjects is the kind of material we 
use. We give rapid-fire decisions and pay almost as promptly, and pay 
well, too." (Technical World is now known as Illustrated World.) 

10 Story Book, 540 South Dearborn Street, Chicago: A monthly, uses 
bold realistic stories, not to exceed 1,800 words each and more prefer- 
ably 1,500 words each. Six dollars is paid after publication for each 


People's Popular Monthly, Des Moines: A monthly, "uses love and 
adventure stories of from 2,500 to 3,000 words; does not want fantasy, 
dialect, society nor tragedy, cannot use novels, serials, storiettes nor 
anecdotes. The setting is immaterial. Desires illustrated articles 
dealing with prominent people. No verse." 


Eentuckian, Lexington: A monthly, "is primarily a Kentucky magazine 
running matter of a varied nature that will appeal to Kentuckians or to 
those interested in Kentucky. Short stories, poems, and articles that 
can be illustrated and that relate to Kentucky or Kentuckians are most 
desired. Short stories which contain peculiar bits of history in which 
Kentucky played a part or in which Kentuckians figured are especially 
desired. Our publication is particularly hospitable to young Kentucky 
writers. Pertinent Kentucky cartoons will also be used and rare 
Kentucky pictures are desired." Ryland C. Musick (?) 


Wood-Preserving, Mt. Royal Station, Baltimore: A quarterly pub- 
lished under the direction of the executive committee of the American 
Wood Preservers' Association,, edited by C. C. Schnatterbeck. All con- 
tributions are gratuitous. "The policy of the magazine is to enhance 
interest in the wood-preserving industry, and, incidently, to conserve our 
forests and assure longer life to railroad ties and construction timber 
used in this country." 


Atlantic Monthly, 4 Park Street, Boston: A monthly. "The variety 
and scope of the contents of The Atlantic preclude our making any very 
definite statement in regard to editorial requirements. Other things 
being equal. The Atlantic endeavors to set as high a standard of literary 
perfection in its contributions as possible. The Atlantic monthly prints 


each month from twenty to twenty-five contributions, embracing articles 
on politics, science, art, and literature; sketches, short stories, and 
poems. The standards of the magazine are high as regards both sub- 
stance and form. To be acceptable, an article must be authoritative in 
matter, and of distinction in manner. All contributions are paid for on 
acceptance. The editors are always glad to read promptly any manu- 
scripts that may be submitted to the magazine. They would call 
especial attention to the Contributors' Club as a department particularly 
hospitable to young writers. For this department, brief and pointed 
papers of reflection, whimsicality, or social satire will be welcomed." 
The Editor. 

National Magazine, Boston: A monthly. "Half a dozen stories or more 
are used in each number, lengths to 7,500 words. The need is largely for 
fiction — for wholesome stories. Good humorous stories are also accept- 
able. One or two serials are used each year. The preference in verse 
is for the poems of action or incident. Articles of practical value which 
will interest thinking men and women are desired." The Editors. 

New England Magazine, Boston: A monthly, "the material desired 
is of such distinctive character that intending contributors would do 
well to write in advance inquiring as to the general availability of their 
manuscripts." Not always prompt to make payment. (?) 

Youth's Companion, Boston: A weekly. Uses short stories, from 1,200 
to 3,500 words in length, intended to interest boys and girls of the whole 
household. Themes: pathos, humor, adventure, with uncommon or with 
everyday occurrences, presented in one effective incident or illustrated in 
character. See also under juvenile. 

Black Cat, Salem: A monthly. "Writers will save themselves and us 
much trouble, secure earlier attention, and increase their chances of suc- 
cess by heeding the following: We want clean, clever, original stories, 
ranging from 1,500 to 5,000 words — the shorter the better — stories so 
unusual and so fascinating from beginning to end as to interest every- 
one. We want stories free from padding, commonplace, and foreign 
phrases. No story that has appeared in print in any language, either 
wholly or in part can be considered. We don't want verses, plays, trans- 
lations or dialect stories. The Black Cat uses no illustrations. A condi- 
tion of the purchase of a manuscript is that we acquire all rights thereto 
of whatsoever nature." The Short Story Publishing Company. 

Bay View Magazine, Detroit: A monthly. 
Gateway Magazine, Detroit: A monthly. 
Pere Marquette Monthly Magazine, Detroit: A monthly. 

Bellman, 118 South Sixth Street, Minneapolis: A weekly uses short 
stories, verse and articles. The Bellman maintains a high literary 
standard. Illustrated travel and descriptive articles especially those of 
interest to readers of the Middle West and Northwest, short stories of 
about 2,500 words each, poetry, original poems, and essays on Literary 
and allied topics are used. Payment is made on acceptance. William 
C. Edgar, editor. 

Frisco Man, St. Louis: A monthly. 



Mid West Quarterly, Lincoln: Is a new magazine published under the 
auspices of professors of the University of Nebraska. At the present 
time no remuneration is offered for manuscripts. "We are glad to accept 
articles of a critical nature on subjects of general or academic interest, 
literary, historical, or what not. The lighter sort of personal essay, how- 
ever, is a little out of our way. Mere research or scholarship in the 
narrower sense of the term we have nothing to do with. We are con- 
cerned, rather, with more general and speculative matters. We do 
intend, on the other hand, to publish an article every quarter, if possible, 
on some local topic connected with the territory from which we take our 
name. Discussions of problems of the day we are glad enough to get, 
when handled in a serious and thoughtful manner. In short, our office, 
as far as we can define it under the circumstances, is that of a critical 
journal in the broad sense." 


Santa Fe Trail Magazine, Albuquerque : "We want good special articles, 
things with snap, 'pep,' as the college boys say, with news value or a 
human interest punch. We want articles that will tell what New Mexico 
has to offer in different sections and we want them written and titled, 
as well as illustrated, so that when the casual reader picks up this maga- 
zine he will not set it down until he has gone through it carefully. In 
writing this sort of article, be conservative; because the subject of your 
story may be the best of its kind in the west, do not claim it is the best 
in the world. We would like to have every word that appears in this 
magazine taken at its face value for sooner or later, if we should print ex- 
aggerated statements, none of them would be accepted without discount. 
And do not forget that good illustrations are the life of such articles. 
We want real western stories only. Eastern stories are out of our field, 
which is to advocate New Mexico. The story that will please us best is 
the real, live, flesh-and-blood story of New Mexico, either past or present, 
whose situations are not overdrawn, whose characters are distinct types 
and whose plot and action are well handled. Plotless stories, incidents, 
little happenings, are all right, but they are not fiction. We do not care 
to have them submitted as such." D. R. Lane, editor. (?) 


Brooklyn Life, Brooklyn: A weekly, "uses very little matter that is not 
furnished us by our staff of contributors, the chief exception being a 
page weekly devoted to drawings, jokes, light verse, or short humorous, 
or satirical sketches. More of such matter is used in Thanksgiving and 
Christmas and Easter numbers. We are always prepared to consider 
paragraphs or brief articles — never over 1,000 words — treating enter- 
tainingly of phases of life, persons, or human activities in Brooklyn or on 
Long Island, also photographs of like local interest. Our ideal as to 
length is paragraphs not exceeding 400 words." G. H. Henshaw. 

Motion Picture Magazine, 175 Duffield Street, Brooklyn: A monthly, 
mainly a staff-made periodical, but uses occasional outside articles deal- 
ing with its subject. 

Illustrated Sunday Magazine, 193 Main Street, Buffalo: A weekly, 
"accepts short stories of well-defined plot with plenty of tense action. 
Articles of news value are also desired. Brief paragraphs for filler, 


jokes and verse are also used. It often arranges for series of articles. 
It uses occasionally personality articles. All articles should be illus- 
trated." H. M. Green, editor, is very considerate of contributors. 
Anecdotes, preferably of well known people, science oddities and other 
paragraphs of popular interest are used, as is topical verse. 

National Monthly, Buffalo: A monthly, "has entered into an arrange- 
ment whereby it is supplied with everytliing by The Illustrated Sunday 
Magazine, 193 Main Street, Buffalo. Offers monthly prizes for jokes." 

Chautauquan, Chautauqua: Absorbed by The Independent which pub- 
li.':hes a monthly section of Chautauqua interest. 

Table Talk, Cooperstown: Publishes articles devoted to the interests of 
American housewives, having special reference to the imprcvement of 
the table. All articles to be acceptable must contain useful and practical 
suggestions, written in clear and concise style. Each article will be paid 
for during the month of its publication. 

Ambition, Corning: A monthly, published by the International 
Correspondence Schools, Scranton, Pa., with editorial offices at Corning. 
"Ambition buys stories of from 4,000 to 4,500 words in which a man 
achieves success in his trade or profession through having studied the 
theory of his work in his spare moments. Another story that often 
finds a welcome is one of from 2,500 to 3,000 words in which a character 
achieves some measure of triumph over some streak of perversity in his 
own nature — the streak being not freakish, but common to most i)eople. 
Too, we often look for short articles of from 200 to 350 words emphasiz- 
ing the necessity for self improvement through spare-time study if one 
is to make substantial progress." Harry L. Tyler, editor. 

Short Stories, Garden City, L. I. : A monthly, "desires particularly stories 
of adventure and good humorous short stories. The short stories submitted 
should be preferably from 4,000 to 6,000 words long. We prefer stories 
with strong, original plots with plenty of action. In theme, we like 
stories of adventure, humor and the outdoors, but we have no objections 
to a love element if the story has snap, originality and action — but it 
must have a good plot." Pays upon acceptance. 

World's Work, Garden City, L. I.: A monthly, uses timely articles of 
interest to American readers, preferably illustrated, which offer vital 
treatments of important phases of the world's progress. Personality 
articles, with photographs are desired. All articles shoxild be as short as 
possible to treat subjects properly. 

Adventure, Spring and Macdougal Streets, New York: A monthly, 
"wants stories of action, told simply and clearly. Humor, tragedy and 
pathos are acceptable, but not stories that are morbid, or that will leave 
the reader uncomfortable. The sex question and the supernatural are 
barred. We do not want psychological or 'problem' stories. We aim to 
reach not only the general reader, but the cultured and intelligent reader 
in his lighter moments. We have a specially warm welcome for new 
writers, and are glad to get in touch with all who have themselves had 
real adventures. Desires especially stories of adventures in business or 
finance. Writers sometimes underestimate our desire for stories of 
pathos or general 'human interest.' We are strong for action but do not 
insist on chronic throat-cutting, etc. We like simplicity. Also we don't 
want stories unless the characters seem like verj' real people and the 
reader can 'believe it happened.' Our aversions are the sex-question, the 


supernatural, the too psychological, the glorification of crime, and the 
highly improbable. We are going to use more serials and complete 
novels, especially from 35,000 words on up. Uses fiction of any length, 
lip to and beyond 100,000 words, and always has a special welcome for 
novelettes or novels of from 35,000 to 60,000 words." Arthur S. Hoffman, 

Ainslee's Magazine, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
''always wants love stories. Needs good adventure fiction, but it is 
necessary that it have considerable literary merit. Fantastic stories are 
used if extremely well written. Uses a complete novel in every number. 
As a rule it requires dramatic situations. Any setting is allowable, pro- 
vided the principal characters are modern Americans, but there is always 
a demand for Western stories. Does not want tragedy. No good fiction 
is barred on account of theme except ghost stories; but all work should 
have feminine interest. Does not care for articles. Uses light and 
humorous verse and is always glad to consider poetry of any nature, but 
contributions over thirty lines are seldom accepted." Robert Rudd 

All-Story Weekly, 8 West 40th Street, New York: A month- 
ly, "we want all kinds of fiction, preferably those stories that have strong 
dramatic values and plenty of action. We do not care for long introduc- 
tions. The events around which an author thinks it worth while to 
build his plot must develop swiftly. Love and adventure, of course, are 
supreme. Occasionally we publish fantastic stories, but none with a 
supernatural element that cannot be explained — unless the whole story 
is a purely imaginative tale and is regarded as such by the reading public. 
So far as length is concerned, stories may be anywhere from 1,000 to 
80,000 words. We regard a story under 10,000 words as a short story. 
From 15,000 to 50,000 words is a complete novel. Anything beyond that 
is a serial. There is no preference as to setting, except, of course, we 
prefer modern to ancient settings, although there is no objection to the 
latter occasionally. We are opposed to dialect stories of all sorts. 
The themes barred are those that offend good taste. We do not care for 
verse or special articles." R. H. Davis. 

American Magazine, 381 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "uses 
short stories, serials, novels. Uses love, adventure, fantastic fiction of 
every locality. Any dialect will be considered, but the preference is for 
none. Strong plot, swift action, literary polish and artistic handling are 
essential. Uses both society and tragic stories. No themes are barred. 
Uses both illustrated and unillustrated articles, which deal with promin- 
ent people, oddities of life, science, current life, or topics of importance 
to readers. It welcomes suggestions for articles. Both serious and 
humorous poems are desired." John S. Phillips. For its department, 
"Interesting People," material to find ready acceptance should be accom- 
panied by photograph of the subject showing him or her at work or at 
play — anything else in fact than the usual "head and shoulders" photo. 

American Sunday Magazine, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A 
monthly, "we want stories of approximately 1,700 words about people who 
amount to somebody. No themes are barred, though tragedy is not 
desired, and 'sex problems' are featured. City settings are preferred. 
Pays two cents a word." George von Utassy editor. This magazine is 
issued with all the Hearst Sunday papers. 


Argosy, 8 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly, stories must be 
entertaining and thrilling and they may carry readers to every comer of 
the world. "Love element not essential in stories; adventure desirable; 
fantastic welcome by way of variety; novels should run from 30,000 to 
40,000 words; serials from 40,000 to 60,000 to 70,000; storiettes from 
700 to 1,000 words. Short stories range from this up to 10,000 words, 
but all should be absolutely without padding. No anecdotes are used. 
The setting of fiction may be anywhere. Dialect is not desired, but 
society stories in infinitesimal quantity are used. All fiction should end 
happily. The story of plot is required. Themes barred are stories of 
wronged women and divorced couples, and stories founded on newspaper 
anecdotes. Themes especially desired are stories of experiences that the 
reader could easily fancy might happen to himself. Articles are not used. 
Not buying any verse." Matthew White, Jr. 

Associated Sunday Magazines, 95 Madison Avenue, New York: A 
weekly, "uses love, adventure, fantastic (if clever and entertaining), 
society, tragic (happy endings preferred), stories. Does not use 
anecdotes ordinarily. Does not use novels, unless adapted to serial 
publication: these should deal with American interests, be up-to-date, 
popular, lively and interesting. Prefers an urban rather than a suburban 
or rural setting, although adventure fiction may be laid anywhere. A 
little dialect is used if it gives tang to a story; if it is easily compre- 
hensible and reads easily, there's no objection to it, but no story ought to 
carry any great percentage of it. Wants ideal stories with action, plot 
and literary finish. Bars themes that are morbid, depressing, disgust- 
ing; likes themes that are bright, sparkling, amusing, entertaining. If 
there are tears, let smiles follow. Wants, in short, material that will put 
even a grumpy individual in good humor after reading it. Rarely uses 
illustrated articles, and desires only those articles of unusual novelty, 
importance or of strong, popular interest. No travel nor description, 
and not ordinarily discussions of prominent people. Uses oddities of Ufe, 
science, etc., especially in short lengths, novel, unusually important and 
popularly interesting. Does not want encyclopedic and commonly well- 
known matters of all sorts. Uses no verse. The test of availability is 
this: is this story or article likely to appeal to the largest possible number 
of Sunday newspaper readers, or will it appeal only to a class and not 
to the mass." (See Every Week Magazine.) 

Benziger's Magazine, New York: A monthly. (See under Religious.) 

Bookman, 443 Fourth Avenue, New York: "Fiction: runs one serial and 
an occasional short story. Uses anecdotes of authors and Literary work. 
Articles: in the market for strong and original articles on the literary 
world in general. Wants the crisp, illustrated special article. Does not 
care for essays. Verse: uses some." 

Browning's Magazine, Cooper Square, New York: A monthly, offers 
prizes for photographs. Pays cash for original jokes and brief verse. 

Century Magazine, 353 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "uses 
serials and short stories of the highest literary excellence. Its humorous 
department 'In Lighter Vein,' offers a market for skits, sketches, mono- 
logues, jokes, verse, etc. Uses the best articles on science, education and 
current events, etc. Uses a wide range of the best poetry produced." 
About one-half the magazine is devoted to fiction. Douglas Doty is the 
managing editor. 


Orcle and Success Magazine, 145 West 45th Street, New York: A 
monthly, uses stories, feature articles and verse. Eugene Thwing, editor. 

Clever Stories, 331 Fourth Avenue, New York: A quarterly, uses a 
novelette, short stories, verse, and epigrams. (See The Smart Set and The 

Collier's Weekly, 416 West 13th Street, New York: A weekly. "Uses 
short stories, and a serial. Uses the very best fiction procurable. 
Articles: widest possible range, with preference for the illustrated. 
Treats of news stories, exploration, sport, world's progress, etc. Verse: 
uses little verse, and that usually of a light, humorous, satirical nature. 
Purchases photographs of current events of national interest." Pays well 
for anecdotes, jokes and humorous verses. Sometimes buys editorials. 

Colonnade, Box 84, University Heights, New York: Published monthly 
by The Andiron Club of New York City, of which Mr. John W. Draper is 
editor-in-chief, is a "non-popular magazine, in that it looks upon realism 
and naturalism not as 'advanced' but as obsolescent; in that its platform 
— in literature, in art, in music — is neo-romantic idealism. The maga- 
zine appeals not to the general reader but to the discriminating. It 
believes in art for art's sake. The general policy of The Colonnade is to 
further modern romantic idealism as a reaction from realism and natural- 
ism." The editor announces: "We propose to print in each issue of the 
magazine: a scholarly essay upon drama, literature, music, painting, or 
some other artistic subject; a third essay, more discursive and preferably 
witty in its style; a piece of narrative, either story or drama, which 
must be witty or finely humorous; a piece of poetic narrative, either 
story or drama; and various appropriate pieces of verse notable either for 
the loveliness or the grandeur of their poetry. We are desirous to print 
what is worthiest and newest of Romantic Idealism. To print what is 
worthiest, we must avoid work dominated by morbid sensuality; to print 
what is newest, we must take care not to revert, especially in our 
narratives, to trite methods of saying trite things. We endeavor to pub- 
lish in The Colonnade true poetry arising from the Zeitgeist of the 
twentieth century, cast in forms of the.twentieth century, and expressing 
the twentieth century's reaction upon the eternal things of all centuries. 
We wish to print scholarly essays which treat one definite thing with 
absolute clarity of structure, discursive essays in which the charm of 
style warrants acceptance as a contribution of pure art, and narratives 
that observe strictly recognized short-story or dramatic technique and in 
which there is present wit or fine humor, or poetic charm." 

Cosmopolitan Magazine, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"prefers fiction which is ultra-modern in every respect. Theme, plot, 
characters and style should all be of the very latest cut, mold and develop- 
ment. Articles are usually arranged for, as are serials." 

Current Opinion, New York: A monthly, "reprint" review, con- 
siders no original Mss. (Formerly Current Literature.) An occasional 
timely photograph may be purchased. 

Everybody's ]Magazine, Spring and Macdougal Streets, New York: A 
monthly. "What we particularly want is stories that are genuinely good 
— ^we do not restrict ourselves as to type. True humorous stories and 
love stories of the best type we have possibly found the most diflficult to 
secure. We do not bar dialect stories, but we are not conscious of any 
leaning toward them, and are abundantly well stocked. Threadbare plots 
sufficient to disqualify stories, appear to us to be too numerous to make 


it possible to enumerate them. As to manuscripts from unknown con- 
tributors, we should say that there is a far better chance with us for 
fiction than for anything else. The articles that we publish have usually 
to do with pretty large issues and demand specialists to handle them. 
There would be a very faint chance indeed for biographical sketches or 
travel articles. We are by all means in favor of timely articles, although 
that is rather vague. In brief, what we are always looking for is 
original, not imitative, material." Editor. 

Every Week, 95 Madison Avenue, New York: The first three cent 
illustrated weekly in the United States made its appearance on May 
2nd, 1915. England has had its penny weeklies for a long time, and they 
have reached large circulation. This is the first low priced weekly in the 
"United States. It will be circulated with the Saturday and Sunday 
editions of newspapers and on news stands. Much of the material which 
is contained in the Associated Sunday Magazine will be published simul- 
taneously in Every Week. Bruce Barton, formerly of Collier's Weekly 
and later of The American Magazine, will be editor of both publications. 
Both magazines will use each week one fiction story of from five to six 
thousand words, preferably by a writer of reputation, and one shorter 
story. There will be one article each week of about two thousand words. 
Both magazines will oifer a ready market for human interest photographs 
and for articles of 700 or 1,000 words. These may be little personality 
sketches, stories of new inventions, short articles of interest to women, 
unsigned personal narrative stories, etc. Each issue of each magazine 
will carry a double spread page of pictures and the editors are especially 
anxious to have new and unusual photographs in these pages. Manu- 
scripts submitted for either publication will be read with reference to 
their availability for both. The present market for fiction in each maga- 
zine is good but the immediate opportunity is for photographs and for 
short material. Col. William A. Taylor, editor of the Associated Sunday 
Magazine for eleven years, remains as an advisory editor. 

Forum, 32 West 58th Street, New York: A monthly, uses short stories, 
poems and essays of the highest literary standard. Articles must be 
authoritative in treatment. 

Ginger Jar, New York: A rebound magazine. Does not offer a sepa- 
rate market. 

Harper's Monthly Magazine, Franklin Square, New York: A monthly, 
"uses serials and short stories of the highest literary excellence. Is 
particularly desirous of obtaining the work of new writers. The humor- 
ous department, "The Editor's Drawer," offers a good market for skits, 
sketches, monologues, jokes, etc. Articles may concern a wide range of 
subjects including travel, discovery, adventure, literature, art, science, 
language, economics, industry, education, humor, etc. Does not use the 
muckrake nor the timely article. Uses a wide range of the best poetry 
produced. A good chance for humorous verse in "The Editor's Drawer," 
which has a special fondness for the sayings and doings of children." 

Harper's Weekly, Fourth Avenue and 20th Street, New York: A week- 
ly, with the sub-title "A Journal of Civilization," interested in all move- 
ments pertaining to human welfare and progress. Sociology, economics, 
business, politics, the arts, letters, are among the subjects treated. 
Articles from 500 to 1,500 words desired, the shorter the better. Occa- 
sional verse; little fiction. Separate photographs are purchased. 
Norman Hapgood, editor. 


Hearst's Magazine, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly period- 
ical. The associate editor furnishes the following complete state- 
ment: "Practically all of the non-fiction feature material which appears in 
Hearst's Magazine is specially prepared at our request. Our needs in 
regard to non-fiction are highly specialized, and we seldom purchase a 
submitted non-fiction manuscript. We are, however, always open to sug- 
gestion, and prefer that authors should send in a brief but fully inform- 
ing synopsis or skeleton of the proposed article. We so seldom publish 
poems in Hearst's Magazine that we may be classed as not purchasing 
poetry at all. We purchase about a dozen (supposedly) original anecdotes 
and jokes for use in our fun department in the back of the magazine each 
month. We do not buy fillers of any kind. As in the case of articles, 
our illustration needs are of such nature that casually submitted material 
is seldom available. Hearst's Magazine maintains contracts with leading 
artists for both its covers and illustrations for fiction and articles. We 
do purchase a large number of photographs each month. These are, how- 
ever, usually to illustrate some particular article or department, and are 
purchased through the regular agencies. However, we are willing to ex- 
amine and may buy striking and exceptionally fine photographs of any 
nature, but these must be both striking and fine. We print instalments 
of two serials and at least four short stories each month. Hearst's Mag- 
azine aims to give the very best fiction that money can buy. We do 
buy stories by unknown authors, but the stories must be so good as to 
compel purchase. The work of the best writers in every field is welcomed 
in the office and carefully considered. We do not publish and do not 
wish to read manuscripts of original plays. This statement is made 
because, owing to the fact that we publish each month an epitome of 
some current play, writers have been misled into the belief that we 
afford a market for the sale of play manuscripts." 

Independent, 119 West 40th Street, New York: A weekly, "uses no 
novels, serials nor anecdotes. Desires short autobiographies and stories 
founded on fact or bits of experience. Uses illustrated and unillustrated 
articles of travel, description, prominent people, etc. Articles of from 
300 to 500 words on oddities of life, science, etc. are acceptable. General 
articles should average 2,000 words and should be on timely topics or 
deal with discussions of important questions. The magazine is very 
catholic and prints a wide range of material. The editor states that The 
Independent has published in the last sixty years more high-class poetry 
than any other American periodical." Hamilton Holt, managing editor. 
Will purchase an occasional timely photograph. "The Independent is pre- 
eminently a forward-looking weekly magazine — its face to the future, 
its articles and pictures dealing with the afi'airs of today and tomorrow, 
its topics those in which the new generation is vitally concerned. The 
solution of the problems of family life; the conditions under which busi- 
ness may be fairly conducted and the interests of the workers conserved, 
while those who invest the capital may be adequately protected; the life- 
stories of strong men and women; the developments of science and art; 
the world of books; the vital interests of the child; the field of sensible 
recreation; the progress of education — all these and many other things 
will be dealt with in the forward-looking spirit, with cheerful optimism, 
and with no sense of obligation to undertake detective work or to indulge 
in vicious criticism." 


International, A Review of Two Worlds, 1123 Broadway, New York: 
Has taken over the magazine Progress. In a letter George S. Viereck, 
the editor, says: "The International will continue to be an independent 
liberal organ, equally in its outlook on life as in its outlook on art. Most 
articles are written especially at the request of the editors. We have 
very little use for outside material. However, we shall always be glad 
to consider fiction, verse and articles of general interest, if they take an 
exceptional point of view and if they make interesting reading. Brevity 
will be regarded as a special virtue. Unless the contribution is distinctly 
unusual in quality, there is very little chance for its availability in our 
columns." "It is particularly anxious to get original and startling stories, 
American stories with the foreign atmosphere or attitude of mind. The 
treatment of the sex theme that is tabooed in most American periodicals 
is welcomed when the treatment is adequate." 

International Studio, 116 West 32nd Street, New York: A monthly, 
"concerns itself with contemporary art only — articles are seldom used 
unless they are concerned with the work of living artists. We are also 
interested to see articles from 500 to 1,000 words, on American artists of 
recognized standing, occasional articles on architecture, ceramics, sculp- 
ture, etc." 

Judge, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly, "uses humorous and 
lively action storiettes — one or two a month — for Judge's Library. Uses 
humorous, new, personal, political anecdotes. Uses light verse, which 
must be short; same demand applies to humorous verse. Has no prefer- 
ence as to stanza form, but insists that workmanship must be perfect. 
Very fond of parody. Judge is a political-comic weekly. Jokes with a 
political tenor are especially welcome, as are those with any reference in 
them to public characters. But anything yellow, or vulgar, or suggestive, 
or even spiteful, is not wanted." 

Leslie's Weekly, 225 Fifth Avenue, New York: A weekly, "uses short 
stories of 2,000 words or less, with an adventure theme. Love stories 
not in favor, and fantastic fiction is not used. No novels, serials nor 
storiettes. Anecdotes are rarely accepted. No partiality as to setting; no 
bar against dialect, but straight English is preferred. Society fiction not 
particularly wanted, but it all depends. Wants stories that are pleasing 
rather than harrowing with plenty of plot and action. Bars the gruesome, 
risque, vulgar, unwholesome. Articles are limited to 2,500 words, must 
be timely, novel, full of human interest. Pictures of like character. 
Photographs are preferred to letter press. Buys photos of current events 
of wide-spread interest and photos of curious and unique features. It 
pays for these $3 a piece and upwards according to their value. 
Ordinary photographs of scenery or of events of local interest purely 
are not desired. Photographs of general human interest will be welcome 
from any source. These must always be accompanied with a careful 
statement of what they represent, either in the form of a caption on the 
back of the photograph or an explanation on a separate slip. Contribu- 
tors must state whether photographs have been previously published, 
whether they have been sent to any other paper and whether or not they 
are copyrighted. Little of travel or description used. Brief sketches 
with photographs for 'People Talked About' department; must be newsy 
and novel. Themes barred are muck-raking stuff, ordinary historic 
articles, prosy essays, and religious dissertation. The demands include 


clearness, accuracy, temperate statements and fairness. But little verse 
is wanted. But every type except religious is used. Purchases news 
photographs and occasionally prints of odd or unique views." The Editors. 

Life, 17 West 31st Street, New York: A weekly. "It is almost im- 
possible to give any set rule for what Life desires in the way of fiction. 
Stories ranging in length from 1,500 to 4,000 words are usually acceptable 
if they are interesting to the best class of readers. At present we are 
crowded with manuscripts, but this does not preclude the possibility of 
acceptance, in case the story happens to suit our requirements. I notice 
in THE EDITOR several editors advise contributors to read their period- 
icals as a guide to what may be acceptable. In the case of Life I should 
reverse this rule. We like to publish stories as different as possible from 
anything that we have already used. Life's readers, we believe, are 
among the most intelligent and discriminating in the country. For this 
reason we do not aim to confine ourselves to any particular viewpoint. 
For example, a number of the magazines prefer articles that please the 
women, and stories which women would not be specially interested in 
they refuse. This objection has no weight with Life. We assume what 
we are interested in will please our readers, and our whole attitude in 
the acceptance of contributions is to use the things that we like. If I 
may speak personally, I should say that the attitude of the average editor 
is a combination say of business and what we might call the science 
of supplying the public with what the public wants. This, of course, 
places the ordinary magazines on a purely business basis in much the 
same way that tradespeople make their designs in conformity with well- 
established laws — a sort of auxiliary to the advertising pages. The 
contributor on his part recognizes the fatal tendency on the part of the 
magazines, and endeavors to produce stories which will suit his customers. 
This, of course, has a stultifying effect on the average writer; it has a 
tendency to weaken his work. In the case of Life, we have no restrictions 
of any sort, and as we do not cater to any one class, any story is a good 
one which falls within our requirements." Tom Masson. Purchases an 
occasional photograph, especially ones suitable for special numbers. Life 
pays $3 for each short dialogue or joke, $3 for each quatrain and $2 for 
each epigram of one or two lines. 

Lippincott's Monthly Magazine, 31 Union Square, New York: Under 
the management of the new owners, McBride, Nast and Company, will 
require serials of 50,000 or 60,000 words, strong in plot, love interest and 
plausibility, short stories that grip rather than startle, special articles on 
timely subjects, a complete novel or novellette, and poems. Edward Frank 
Allen, editor. 

Literary Digest, 354 Fourth Avenue, New York: A weekly, "uses no 
original manuscripts, orders an occasional book review. Purchases 
attractive news photographs." 

Live Stories, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: An illustrated monthly, 
published by Street and Smith. Uses serials and short stories, no special 
articles or poems. Likes living, vital stories on broad themes. 

Lotus Magazine, Marbridge Building, New York: A monthly, "a. 
privately printed periodical reaching a very wealthy and highly cultured 
circle of readers and its standard, both as regards subjects and the 
method of treatment, has to be of the very highest. It suggests, there- 
fore, that writers instead of submitting manuscripts, first offer a list of 
subjects for consideration," The Editor. (?) 


McClure's Magazine, Fourth Avenue and 20th Street, New York: A 
monthly, "uses serials, short stories. Likes humor, business, adventure 
and love stories, demands the strong, virile, literary, optimistic. All kinds 
of articles of the highest literary excellence are used, with a fondness 
for reminiscences, timely political articles, popular science, etc. Most 
of these articles are done by trained experts. A very little of the very 
best verse is desired. Leaves a blank space rather than print a com- 
monplace bit of poetry." The Editor. 

Metropolitan Magazine, 432 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
uses short stories, poems, a serial (usually arranged for), timely articles, 
general interest articles and sketches of unusual personalities, purchases 
photographs of well-known people. Short stories should have American 

Munsey's Magazine, 8 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly, "likes 
all sorts of fiction so long as it has human interest and is otherwise 
available. Uses a book-length novel in each issue. Storiettes are in 
especial demand; indeed, they are the only things of which the editors 
find it at all difficult to keep an ample stock. They must not be over 
2,000 words, preferably not over 1,500. Stories in dialect are not desired, 
nor are general stories containing much dialect, as they're too hard to 
read. It is desired that most of the fiction end happily, but this is not 
a sweeping rule. Both plot and swift action and literary polish and ar- 
tistic handling are desirable, the former pair proving in this office the 
more important and rarer. The only themes barred are those that would 
give justifiable ground of offense to readers, such as sectarian religion, 
partisan politics, etc. Articles are generally written to order, but the 
editors are always open to suggestions. Most of the articles offered here 
are papers on travel, descriptions of countries, towns, native tribes, etc.; 
and for these the editors do not care. The supply of verse exceeds the 
demand, but from 125 to 150 poems are used each year — sentimental, 
seasonable, humorous, topical, etc. It is seldom poems exceeding forty 
lines are considered. As a rule the simpler forms of construction are 
desired, and the preference is given to fully rhymed verse over half- 

National Sunday Magazine, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York: "Will buy 
the very best work, fiction or articles, that are designed to interest, amuse 
or inform the reading and thinking republic. Also purchases photographs 
of prominent people, accompanied by brief articles." William Griffith, 
editor. Has a department "Women of Mark," "devoted to women who 
are doing things worth while, who count for something in the world's 
progress even if only in the humblest way. From one to five dollars each 
will be paid for each photograph." Address: "Women of Mark Bureau, 
Room 1263." 

National News-Letter, 18 East 41st Street, New York: A monthly 
published by the Magazine and Book Company, the concern which issues 
Library-Slips. All material is either "second serial" or prepared by a 

Nation's Review, 139 East 25th Street, New York: A monthly, "uses 
short stories and political articles. Contributors should address the 
editor before sending manucripts." (?) 

New Republic, 421 West 21st Street, New York: A weekly review of 
current social and political events and a discussion of the theories they 
involve; represents progressive principles. 


New Story Magazine, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A monthly, uses 
a complete novel, short stories, a serial, stories in parts, and verse which 
is always well done and generally of the topical variety. 

New York Topics, 150 Nassau Street, New York: An illustrated weekly, 
devoted to society here and on the continent, and to travel, political, legal, 
dramatic, literary, hygienic, art, fashion, club and real estate topics. 
Theodore Lowe, publisher. 

North American Review, 171 Madison Avenue, New York: A monthly, 
uses articles on timely topics of the highest class only, upon morals, 
politics, science, literature, religion, business, finance, industrial economy, 
social and municipal affairs, etc. The writers are usually selected by the 
editor because of their especial ability to treat certain subjects. Very 
few miscellaneous offerings are accepted. 

Oriental World, 175 Fifth Avenue, New York: An illustrated monthly, 
printed in English. "The Oriental World buys good translations of Greek, 
Armenian, Turkish, Bulgarian and Persian stories, and political articles 
on the alfairs of the Near Eastern countries. We are not able now to 
pay the rate that we hope to pay later, but will always make satisfac- 
tory offer for acceptable articles. To insure prompt return of rejected 
articles, stamps for sufficient postage should be enclosed." Arshag D. 
Mahdesian, editor 

Outlook, 287 Fourth Avenue, New York: A weekly, "does net use very 
much fiction; it is always glad to examine carefully stories submitted to 
it. The probability of a serial being accepted is small. Broadly speak- 
ing The Outlook wants timely, carefully written articles from first-hand 
knowledge about important phases of current topics of real consequence. 
Many of our articles are arranged for in advance with special writers." 
Will sometimes buy photographs. The Editors. 

Parisienne, 331 Fourth Avenue, New York: A new monthly magazine 
published by Les Boulevards Publishing Company. It will use stories, 
poems and brief sparkling sketches that accord with its initial announce- 
ment. "This is a new magazine for you; and not merely a new maga- 
zine for you, but a new kind of magazine for America. Here is life, 
romance, gaiety, amour. Here is the sparkle of champagne, the fra- 
grance of perfumed cigarettes, the swish of soft silks, the sparkle of 
pretty girls' eyes. Here is fiction with the thrill of youth in it; fiction as 
dashing as the Paris boulevards, as snappy as the night winds that sweep 
the terraces of Monte Carlo, as gay as the banter of the Trouville bathing 
beach. Here, in a word, is a magazine for the Tired Business Man and 
his even more tired wife." Les Boulevards Publishing Co., Inc., has for 
one of its executives Mr. Elting F. Warner, publisher of Field and 
Stream, and with H. L. Mencken and George Jean Nathan, publisher of 
The Smart Set. The Parisienne needs especially 20,000 word novelettes, 
2,500 word short stories, and 200 word fillers. 

Pearson's Magazine, 435 East 24th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"offers an attractive market for clean-cut short stories which exploit 
little known phases of 'real life.' These must be original in conception, 
dramatically worked out, and first-class both as to matter and manner. 
Seeks love, adventure and mystery stories. Does not want dialect, grue- 
some, ghost or any story in which the theme is distinctly unpleasant. It 
welcomes any article on any subject about which the people of the United 
States need information and on which the article presents information. 


It prefers the lighter kind of verse, sometimes called jingles. Is using 
in each number three or four timely, vital articles. A letter from the 
editor says, "We are interested in an article on any subject of which 
the average magazine reader should have information and about which 
the writer of the article can present information, and can present that 
information in interesting form." 

People's (Ideal Fiction) Magazine, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A 
monthly, uses complete novels, serial novels, serials in three or four parts 
and short stories of from 2,000 to 6,000 words in length. The complete 
novel may run to about 50,000 words and must have considerable action. 

Physical Culture, Flatiron Building, New York: A monthly, may offer 
an occasional market for health articles and fiction with a similar angle, 
but writers do well to consult the editor before submitting Mss. The 
magazine's scope is revealed by the motto: "Entertains, Instructs and 
Helps to Perfect Health." 

Popular Magazine, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A semi-monthly, 
uses high class American fiction — stories of adventure, mystery and 
humor with considerable action. These may range from 1,500 to 50,000 
words in length. A complete novel, a novelette, stories in parts, and, 
for filler, brief accounts of novelties, jokes which preferab'y should con- 
cern prominent people, are used. Charles Agnew MacLean, managing 

Puck, 295 Lafayette Street, New York: A weekly, "has been in the 
past a good humorous newspaper. We shall try to make it in the future 
more humorous and more newsy. Puck in time will be radically 
changed from what it is at present. The change will be sudden in some 
respects, gradual in others. For a beginning. Puck's friends will notice 
an improvement in paper and make-up beyond anything that has been 
attempted in the past. The improvement in contents possibly will not 
be as immediate. But in time it will be not only as great, but far 
greater. Our aim will be to make Puck a clever periodical for cultured 
people — not merely to raise a laugh, but to stir the thoughts and hearts 
of men and women, and keep them in living touch with the great issues 
and topics of the day. With this aim before us, we shall avoid mistaking 
nonsense for humor, and vulgarity for cleverness. Puck will be a paper, 
not of pompousness, but of conciseness; not of cynicism, but of hope and 
good cheer. The news and problems of the day will be reflected by the 
best artists and writers of the entire world. Arrangements are being 
made for this at present. Not only are the best brains of America being 
enlisted, but Puck is reaching out to France, Germany, Austria and 
England for men who excel in their several lines to lend the power of 
their pencils and pens to make Puck supreme. Puck does not intend, 

however, to make boasts, but to make good There will be no 

wading through quantities of chaff to get at the grist in Puck. Every 
line will be entertaining and worth while — whether in the news columns, 
the literary columns, the art columns, or the advertising columns. Puck 
will be an exclusive paper — all but the best in every field will be rigorous- 
ly excluded. A readable, truthful, witty resume of the news of the world, 
and a sane, just, hopeful view of the problems of the day — that will be 
the new Puck. To promote a spirit of good cheer wherever it goes, to 
promulgate truth, and to foster justice — to be the magazine for people 
of cultured tastes and high ideals — these are the aims to which the new 
Puck is dedicated." Nathan Straus, Jr., the new owner of Puck, writes: 


"I require each week for Puck a comic story of between one thousand 
and two thousand words. This story must be unusually good, or it can- 
not be considered. In addition, cartoons, especially of a political and 
social nature, are earnestly desired, as we are not getting nearly enough 
of this sort of material. I am anxious to cut down very largely on the 
purely funny story or joke matter. I want to have very little matter in 
Puck that is funny merely for the sake of being funny. This would 
apply more especially to cartoons than to the one individual story, inas- 
much as this individual story will be pure fiction.. The cartoons, on the 
other hand, and the other squibs throughout, must have some sidelight 
on political or social conditions. Payments for all material used in Puck 
will be made on acceptance. Puck will pay the highest prices of any 
weekly in America for material of the right sort." 

Railroad Man's Magazine, 8 West 40th Street, New York: A monthly, 
"We want fiction of a railroad character, with a tendency toward the 
dramatic. We also like true stories of bravery and daring with a rail- 
road setting. There is a sm.all market in the publication for stirring 
verse that will appeal particularly to railroad men. Good snappy short 
stories and short articles illustrated with good photographs are in 
especial demand." "Now looking for good, strong fiction and stories and 
special articles that will carry four or five interesting illustrations." 
Robert Mackay, editor. 

Review of Reviews, 30 Irving Place, New York: A monthly, "uses no 
fiction and no poems. Uses special timely articles of from 2,000 
to 5,000 words of an informational character, in the fields of 
politics, science, literature, religion, business, finance, industrial economy, 
agriculture, art, etc., and character sketches of prominent people 
illustrated where possible and appropriate. No essays, religious or 
philosophic discussions, academic orations, Shakespeare-Bacon con- 
troversies, or dissertations on Caesar, Napoleon, or other historical char- 
acters. Also uses translations and digests of important timely articles 
from foreign periodicals." Albert Shaw, editor. 

Romance, 35 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly, published by the 
New Fiction Publishing Company. "It is in the market for short stories, 
short novelettes, verse and serials. All stories should have a romantic 
trend and must be clean, wholesome and full of action. Detective and 
mystery stories will be considered and preferably 'love stories.' A reason- 
ably quick decision will be given and payment on acceptance." 

Scientific American, Woolworth Building, New York: A weekly, "aims 
to record accurately, simply and interestingly, the progress of the world 
in scientific knowledge and industrial achievement. Short articles and 
photographs which are in accord with this purpose are welcomed by the 
editors. Uses most often illustrated articles on subjects of timely 
interest". If the photographs are sharp, the articles short, and the facts 
authentic, the contribution will receive special attention." 

Scribner's Magazine, 597 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly, accepts 
only such work as may be called, in the best sense of the term, good 
literature — "the live, significant and lasting in fiction and creative litera- 
ture; articles that provide intelligent and entertaining discussions of 
things which most interest a large part of the American people; thought- 
ful and serious, but practical and not academic, discussions of public and 
social questions by writers whose opinions are real contributions to the 
literature of their subjects." Short stories, a serial, usually a novel by 


a prominent author, and poems are also desired. Buys prints of historical 
and geographical interest, portraits, sculptures and paintings to 
illustrate articles. 

Smart Set, 331 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "uses love, 
adventure, fantastic, tragic, society stories, but does not like dialect. 
Does not use anecdotes, but particularly desires to secure clever jokes and 
epigrams, with which it is never too well stocked." Says the editor: 
"We use every month a novelette, which may run from 25,000 to 50,000 
words in length. Our short stoii^s may run from 500 words to 15,000. 
In this way we believe we offer splendid opportunities to our contributors, 
it being unnecessary to cut stories in order to make them fit certain 
forms of coated paper, since we use no illustration at all. An erroneous 
impression has been given out that we desire nothing but society stories. 
We do prefer stories about people of refinement, education and a certain 
social position rather than stories of low life, but for many years we 
have been publishing other kinds — stories of love, adventure, tragedy, 
Western stories, New England stories — ^in fact, any type that appealed 
to us as real fiction. We are particularly anxious to secure the work of 
new authors, and have spared no pains to encourage them. A glance at 
our table of contents everj' month should convince you of this. Smart 
Set has the reputation of having started more writers on the road to 
fame than any other publication. Among present writers of the first 
rank, there are over a dozen whose first published work appeared in 
Smart Set." No serials are used. Uses one essay each month. Likes 
particularly essays with epigrammatic touches and written in a smart, 
clever style. Publishes also a one-act play each month; preferably one 
with good readable as well as actable qualities. The author may retain 
the dramatic rights. Uses light, serious and humorous verse, ranging 
from four lines to two hundred. Has no preference as to forms, but does 
not care for blank verse." Complains in a recent advertisement "that it 
finds it difficult to get hold of stories, poems or essays — and especially 
one-act plays — that are considered meritorious enough to publish. * * A 
great number of manuscripts are rejected because of the timid and 
puritanical policies of many magazines. The editor of Smart Set is 
after the best stories which are being written to-day, and is willing to 
publish them no matter what their themes. Positively merit and sin- 
cerity are the only requisites which are demanded of authors. * * This 
word to authors, therefore, is an appeal to those writers who are sensible 
of their capabilities, and who are in possession of manuscripts which are 
really worth while, but which have met with an unfavorable reception 
because of their unconventionality. We want every efficient author in 
America to know that if he has a story which he feels he must write, no 
matter what the theme may be, it will find an outlet, provided that story 
is a sincere and commendable piece of work. Manuscripts will be read 
and passed upon promptly, pajTnent being weekly for all accepted 
material. * * A word in explanation, lest this statement should be mis- 
understood: Smart Set is not after sensational or risque stories. It is 
after genuine stories, stories which reflect life truthfully; and if these 
stories are genuine their subject matter will not militate against them." 
Smith's Magazine, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A monthly, "uses 
fiction ranging from 1,500 to 25,000 words in length. Prefers wholesome, 
up-to-date stories with a strong heart interest. Does not want tragedies 
nor dialect stories. Uses short verse of not more than twenty lines, 


possessing a lyric quality. Stories should concern modern American life 
and should range in length from 3,000 to 10,000 words; novelettes from 
20,000 to 30,000 words will also be considered. Charles Agnew MacLean, 
managing editor. 

Snappy Stories, 35 West 39th Street, New York: A monthly published 
by the New Fiction Publishing Company, "is in the market for short 
novelettes, short stories, verse, two-part stories and one-act plays. All 
material should be bright, preferably a little risque , up-to-date and 
writers should endeavor for real pictures of real life. The situations 
should not be strained. The plots should preferably concern themselves 
with American scenes or else with American characters abroad. A 
reasonably quick decision is promised and payment on acceptance." 

Spinning Wheel, 8 West 76th Street, New York: A monthly edited by 
Mrs. Henry Clark Coe, with Tudor Jenks and Waldemar Kaempffert, 
associate editors. The policy of the magazine is typified in the title — "an 
instrumentality for work, one simple and strong in construction, yet 
complete and interesting in its details, its productions hand-wrought, 
and, therefore, essentially artistic." It has heraldic, philatic and bio- 
graphical departments, and a department for wide awake boys and girls. 
Short stories, long and short poems, historical and timely articles, and 
an occasional more serious essay are used. 

Strand Magazine, International News Company, 83 Duane Street, New 
York: (See English Magazines). The New York editor occasionally 
accepts a manuscript. 

Survey, 105 East 22nd Street, New York: A weekly published by the 
Survey Associates, Inc., a membership body incorporated under the laws 
of New York. "It takes up conditions of life and labor, and the move- 
ments to improve them in the fields of charity, civics, industry, educa- 
tion and public health. It publishes articles and much short unsigned 
material, but does not pay for them, as The Survey is an adventure in 
co-operative journalism made possible by contributions of money, time 
and writings." Paul U. Kellogg, editor. 

Tip-Top Semi-Monthly, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: Uses short 
stories, two serials and a long complete story, together with brief para- 
graphs on sports and other topics likely to interest young men readers. 
Stories must be "cracking" good, the kind that grip and hold, the kind 
that make a reader say, "I'll keep this magazine, for some day I should 
like to read that story again." Stories about sports of all kinds, tales 
of adventure that grip and hold, narratives dealing with industrial and 
commercial life, yarns telling about things that are worth while will be in 

Top Notch, 79 Seventh Avenue, New York: A semi-monthly magazine, 
especially designed to interest young men. A complete novel, one or two 
novelettes, long and short stories which contain from 1,500 to 10,000 
words, serial novels, and brief illustrated accounts of practical methods 
to make useful objects or to do useful things, are used. 

Town & Country, 8 West 40th Street, New York: An illustrated weekly 
devoted to town and country life, literature, art, travel and finances. Is 
a "news periodical." No manuscripts are solicited but material is occa- 
sionally purchased. 

Town Topics, 2 West 45th Street, New York: A weekly, "uses fiction 
with love interest within 3,000 words. Favors the society style. Uses 
humorous skits. Uses light and humorous poems. Uses light, bright, 


snappy, breezy short stories of from 2,000 to 3,000 words, sketches, 
verse, jokes, epigrams, etc. The general subject matter should have a 
society tinge." Editors. 

Travel, 31 East 17th Street, New York: A monthly, "is always glad 
to consider articles on travel at home and abroad. These should, if 
possible, be accompanied by photographs that are illustrative of the text. 
The articles must be wide in appeal and strong in interest. These should 
be neither archeological nor ethnological, but should include something 
of the place and monuments as well as of the people of the countries 
treated. Each article should have its own reason for being and should 
avoid the flavor of the guide book. Photographers, both amateur and 
professional, are invited to submit lists of travel photographs for its files. 
Purchases separate photographs, and, for its department Ten Pictures 
and Post Cards from Places of Interest,' desires unique photographs with 
brief descriptions. Such photographs must be of interest to readers of a 
magazine of travel. Colored postcards cannot be used and all items 
submitted should have some curious interest. Five dollars is paid for 
the best item each month; the regular rate for a picture and 150 words 
of description is $1.50. It is not necessary that illustrations be post 
cards; these are^ as a matter of fact, usually photographs. 
Manuscripts should not run over 3,000 words. They should never be in 
letter form. A travel article should not be written except by those who 
have actually covered the ground that they write about. Inasmuch as 
the people of a country furnish the greatest interest to travelers, there 
should be plenty of human interest in all travel articles. There should 
be enough historical detail to create, or account for, the atmosphere that 
surrounds a city or locality, and it is quite permissible to include a little 
humor if it comes naturally. The writer should bear in mind that 
industrial articles are not travel articles, and not use the champagne 
business in France, or wheat-growing in the West as subjects for stories. 
It is generally wise to include architectural details and matters of art 
only in a very incidental manner. Matters of differences in creed should 
not be touched upon in any way that would give offense to the reader. 
A selection of about a dozen illustrative photographs should accompany 
each article. We are constantly receiving manuscripts from all over the 
world with, of course, a majority on European subjects. Many of these 
are returned simply because they are personal experience stories with 
a free use of the personal pronouns "I" and "we." They are biography 
rather than travel. Our requirements are such that they may best be 
understood by familiarity with the magazine and with what is published 
in it." Edward Frank Allen, editor. 

Trend, 1476 Broadway, New York: "A monthly, furnishes a market 
for articles illustrated or unillustrated, of from 1,500 to 6,000 words each, 
on live topics. Short stories and poems are also desired." The affairs 
of The Trend recently have been in an unsettled state so that contributors 
should consult the editor before offering Mss. 

Unpopular Review, 34 West 33rd Street, New York: Economic and 
political matters will be the chief interests of the Review, but all good 
interests are more or less directly allied, and whenever its way touches 
general philosophy, rational religion, science, literature, and the arts, 
the Review will not be slow to gain from them variety as well as illumi- 
ation, especially on the too frequent occasions when disagreeable truths 
should be told regarding them. Science is now dealing with new and 


astounding developments in matter, force, and mind, which promise to 
revolutionize our ideas of the universe, and possibly to substitute new 
props for religion in place of those which were distributed in the last 
century. As hopeful aids to the social betterment, these developments 
will be carefully followed. While realizing the terrible need of disagree- 
able truth, the Review also realizes that no publication always fault- 
finding and pessimistic, can be influential; and on this account alone it 
will dwell upon remedies more gladly than defects; and as, despite much 
that is false and ugly and evil, the world on the whole is true and 
beautiful and good, the general attitude will be optimistic — spontaneous- 
ly, though cautiously, optimistic. General conditions will be dealt with 
more than immediate issues; and principles of conduct apt to forestall 
exigencies, more than temporary remedies for the exigencies that arise. 
The principles will be sought more in History than in speculation, but 
illustrations from recent experience will be preferred to those from 
remote. It is intended that the writers shall be of the very first rank, 
and with the exception of a promising youngster whose merits are yet 
to be recognized (and of course the editor who writes this announce- 
ment), those whose work appear in the magazine unquestion- 
ably are of that rank. The articles, however, will be left to speak for 
themselves: for the names of the contributors will not be printed before 
the number next after that in which their contributions appear." 

Vanity Fair, 449 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly, "is not a 
standard magazine. It is a magazine primarily designed to mirror — 
as cheerfully and entertainingly as possible — the progress and promise 
of American life, especially in New York, and even more especially in 
the following arts, pleasures, and frivolities: The theatre, painting, 
humor, literature, music and opera, architecture, photography, sculpture, 
sport, illustration, motors, cartoons, sketches, essays, dogs and fashions. 
We hope always to edit our magazine for cultivated, travelled, and 
sophisticated human beings; for people with a genuine feeling for the 
arts and graces of life, for men and women endowed with wit, with a 
love of beauty and with an easy familiarity with good literatue." As 
concerns fashions, Vanity Fair will treat the fashions not in clothes alone, 
but in books, dogs, motors, play, operas, all things that interest people 
who keep up with the progress of modes of entertainment and recrea- 

World's Advance, 239 Fourth Avenue, New York: A monthly; a consol- 
idation of Popular Electricity and The WorM's Advance, Modern Electrics 
and Mechanics, and Electrician and Mechanic. From editorial caption: 
"Original contributions of timely interest pertaining to the electrical and 
mechanical arts, or in any branch of popular science and invention, 
especially with practical working directions, drawings or photographs, 
are solicited." Austin C. Lescarboura is the editor. "It will devote a 
considerable portion of each issue to illustrations and articles of 100 to 
400 v/ords on subjects other than electricity — the kind of shoi't articles 
and pictures which command the attention of the busy man today, 
interest him, give him an idea or teach him a lesson and let him get away 
without wading through a long discussion. Good photographs of up-to- 
the-minute, human interest subjects with simply a good, long caption, 
will also receive favorable attention. Although the magazine will remain 
essentially electrical in tone, and good, popular articles, with photographs, 
on that subject are particularly desired, it presents a better market for 


the trained writer by this enlargement of scope. Payment for, or return 
of, Mss. is made within ten days or receipt." (Now Popular Science 

World Outlook, 150 Fifth Avenue, New York: A monthly review. "It 
looks forward, not backward — unless the past contains some vital lessons 
for the future. The magazine is popular in style. Human interest is its 
dominant feature. Each issue is a unit treating of some one country 
or some one phase of world progress. The magazine treats the forces 
which are making for greater and higher civilization in all parts of the 
world. These forces may be industrial, commercial, educational, political, 
social, or religious. World Outlook aims to give a comprehensive, many- 
sided view of the wonderful, modern advance of the peoples in the 
twilight continents. Humorous essays, travelogues, bright and amusing 
incidents find a place along with more substantial material in the maga- 
zine. The magazine makes a feature of striking, full-page photographs, 
with telegraphic captions. Pages of grouped photographs frequently 
are used. Articles are thoroughly well illustrated. Photographs must 
be of life in action. The life of the countries is represented as moving 
and working, not posed before a camera. Pictures of posed groups and 
uninteresting buildings are avoided. Photographs should be such as to 
give an intimate idea of the daily pursuits of the people, their life in the 
city and in the "country, on the deserts and among the mountains — the 
way the Standard Oil, the sewing machine, and modem social and 
industrial systems are replacing childlike primeval civilizations. Each 
picture should aim to tell a quick story without needing much explana- 
tion. Although World Outlook concerns itself in the broadest possible 
way with questions of world progress, there should be a spiritual under- 
current and an effort to interpret such questions in the most deeply 
significant way. The magazine always in both articles and illustrations 
endeavors to carry the spirit of a cheerful, confident, aggressive 
Christianity." Intending contributors should ask the editor to tell them 
what countries are to be treated in coming numbers. 

Yellow Book, New York: A news-stand work issued by the same pub- 
lishers, is simply a rebinding of nximbers of Young's magazine. 

Young's Magazine, 15 West 20th Street, New York: A monthly, "an 
all-story magazine using one novelette of between 25,000 and 40,000 
words and about twenty short stories in each issue. Realistic short 
stories showing life as it is, not as it should be, are wanted. A cash offer 
is made and paid immediately on acceptance. Stories should appeal to 
the emotions, should be tense, throbbing with life and the realism of the 
heart. They must contain laughs, smiles or shudders, pathos, humor, 
passion, terror. Each story must be a miniature drama, set on Life's 
stage. The stories must be short, snappy and to the point. All must 
concern American life of today." 


Book News Monthly, John Wanamaker, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
uses an occasional literary article, travel article or account of the Life and 
work of well-known, usually Living, writers. Norma Bright Carson, editor. 

Saturday Evening Post, Independence Square, Philadelphia: A weekly, 
"uses tales of business, commerce, enterprise and love, but prefers these 
to be of American setting and not of fantastic type. Serials should run 
from 20,000 to 100,000 words in length. Dialect is rarely used, and the 


salacious, indelicate and ultra-sensational are barred. Articles should be 
of national rather than local interest, should be concrete in statement, 
and, as far as practicable, of an anecdotal character. Light and humorous 
verse is preferred, though occasionally a serious poem of broad appeal is 
welcome." Under the head, "What Next?" uses brief descriptions of 
unusual modem inventions which have been put to practical use. 

Searchlight Magazine, 1101 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia: A monthly, 
edited by C. W. O'Conner, who states that at present he is not in the 
market for manuscripts of any kind, but that eventually he will "need, 
and badly, good short stories." ( ? ) 

Index, Nixon Building, Pittsburgh: An illustrated weekly, wants bright 
verse, feature stories and photographs of events of the moment — con- 
tributions which have a news-fact value. Allen F. Walker. ( ? ) 


Southland Magazine, 608 Third Street, North, Nashville: "invites 
correspondence and contributions pertaining to the beautifying and up- 
building of the country — pictures of famous places, buildings, monuments, 
schools, colleges, churches, beautiful homes, natural scenery, etc., which 
will help to show the glory and beauty of the Southland and prove it 
the most desirable and healthful place to live. Pictures of famous 
persons who have been a help and blessing to their fellow men, with 
concise, lucid sketches of their lives and work, will be appreciated; also 
articles and contributions of a physiological, philosophical, or scientific 
nature are desired — such as pertain to religion, astronomy, geometry, 
sociology, eugenics, and other educational and helpful themes." Fiction 
is used. 

Sewanee Review, Sewanee: A quarterly, "the oldest living Magazine 
in the South devoted to pure literature." Edited by Professor John M. 
McBxide, Jr. 


West Texas Magazine, Eagle Pass. 


Canadian Standard Magazine, 109 South Sixth Avenue, West, Calgary, 
Alta.: A monthly. 

Western Standard, 109 South Sixth Avenue, West, Calgary, Alta.: An 
illustrated weekly. 

Dominion, 38 Canada Life Building, Winnipeg, Man.: A monthly, 
devoted to progress and development of Canada, uses illustrated articles. 
Contributors should arrange with the editor before submitting Mss. 

Canada Monthly, London, Ont.: A monthly. "We are in the market 
for special articles dealing with problems of Canadian life, and for fiction. 
If the fiction has location or local color, it must be either Canadian or 
English, not United States. We pay for special articles and fiction at the 
rate of one-half cent a word up to three cents a word." Herbert 
Vanderhoff, president. 

Canadian Magazine, Toronto, Ont.: A monthly, "Uses the love story 
occasionally, the adventure story very rarely and the fantastic story not 
at all. Is not in the market for novels or serials, but will use an occa- 
sional storiette. The Canadian setting is preferred for all fiction and 
neither dialect nor tragedy is barred. Good Canadian subjects presented 
in the form of illustrated articles, are especially desired if presented in 
a light, entertaining style. The illustrated literary article is sometimes 


used. It desires particularly sociological articles. Uses light verse, 
serious verse if musical, and prefers sonnets or poems not occupjdng 
more than one magazine page." Newton Macintosh, editor. 

MacLean's Magazine, 143 University Avenue, Toronto, Ont.: A month- 
ly, quite often uses reprint or syndicate stories, articles and verses, but 
the vital Canadian article, illustrated, is sometimes accepted, and good 
material of all kinds is carefully considered. Travel articles, which 
treat of little known places, Canadian historical, and business articles are 
often purchased. 

Beck's Weekly, 405 McGill Building, Montreal, Quebec: A weekly pub- 
lished by Edward Beck. (Suspended.) 

Canadian Pictorial, Montreal, Quebec: A monthly, may oflfer a market 
for news photographs or photographs essentially pictorial, which have 
timely appeal. 

Canadian University Magazine, 216 Peel Street, Montreal, Quebec: A 
monthly, edited by Dr. Andrew Macphail. 

L'Autorite, Montreal, Quebec: An illustrated weekly printed in French 
and edited by Tancrede Marcil. Uses articles on civic, provincial and 
national politics. 


The following is a complete list, so far as can be judged, of reliable 
syndicates. In no case do the syndicates ofiFer any broader market than 
an individual magazine or newspaper. The old delusion that to have 
ones work syndicated meant fame and fortune has no reality. The 
syndicates, however, often do accept work which very few authors could 
place themselves. Nearly all metropolitan newspapers maintain syndi- 
cates. Among these are The New York Herald, Herald Square, New 
York, N. Y.; The New York World, World Building, New York, N. Y., 
and The Philadelphia North American, North American Building, Phila- 
delphia, Pa. The Associated Press, The United Press Association 
and The Central News of America are news-gathering organizations 
which supply a news-service to papers throughout the country. Writers 
interested in the work of these organizations should read "The Reporter's 
Manual," a practical handbook for newspaper workers, written by John 
Palmer Gavit, now managing editor for The New York Evening Post, and 
former Washington correspondent and district manager for The Associ- 
ated Press. 

Most syndicates do not care to consider single manuscripts or occasional 
contributions. Series of short articles, each seldom more than 1,000 
words in length, short feature material like bed-time stories, health, 
new-thought, or inspirational essays, cartoons, comics, etc., not less than 
twelve to a series, are in demand. Arrangements for most syndicate 
material are made in advance, so that writers having syndicate work in 
mind should explain their plans to one of the following concerns sending 
at the same time a sample article or two. Syndicates often desire a 
commission arrangement, in which case the author usually receives 50 
per cent, of the gross receipts. The asterisk marks companies with 
whom THE EDITOR knows many writers have had agreeable experiences. 


Latin American Press Syndicate, 721 Riggs Building, Washington: 
Desires photographs of Latin American scenery, ruins, types, public 
works, etc., with short descriptions of each subject photographed. Pre- 
fers series of photographs — from 5 to 50 — on one particular subject, 


Chicago Tribune Syndicate, Tribune Building, Chicago: Syndicates to 

National News Bureau, 1240 Transportation Building, Chicago: "Is in 
the market for descriptive stories of freaks of nature, odd happenings, 
mechanical inventions and short material of an odd and interesting 
nature, same to be accompanied by photographs." J. M. Gregory. ( ? ) 

♦Newspaper Enterprise Association, Chicago: Purchases photographs, 
large and small, which they syndicate to their newspapers. Quaint and 
unique pictures, with a short explanatory story of news interest are also 
desired. Photos and Mss. sent to this concern should always have timely 
interest, that is, vacation stories should be sent for use in vacation time, 
Christmas photographs before Christmas time, etc. Sometimes uses 

A. P. Robyn Syndicate, Room 918, First National Bank Building, 
Chicago: "Is in the market for new ideas. We are the people to whom. 



to offer anything novel and original for syndication to newspapers." 
A. P. Robyn. 

American Magazine Association, Rand-McNally Building, Chicago: 
Operates a syndicate service for local magazines. The service is con- 
trolled by the Feldbush-Bowman Printing Company. James W. Brooks 
is the editor-in-chief. The Association supplies local magazines with a 
magazine section which is printed and folded ready for binding with a 
local section. Popular fiction, news-pictures of the hour and special articles 
of national and international character are used. Purchases an occasion- 
al novelette, poetry, essays, and other material. 

Joseph P. Schiller Syndicate, Schiller Building, Chicago: Syndicates 
"cut-outs," r.nd similar features to newspapers. 

* Western Newspaper Union, Chicago: Supplies a newspaper "plate 
service" in every department of news to 10,000 dailies, and 6,000 weekly 
papers. Buys material for all departments, especially fiction. Com- 
municate before sending Mss. 

Winthrop Syndicate, Rand-McNally Building, Chicago: Advertises for 
short stories for newspapers- 

Kable Brothers Company, Mount Morris: Buys each month a short 
story of from fifteen hundred to two thousand words, to be used in a 
syndicate of fraternal insurance society publications. These stories are 
each to have a moral on the value and necessity of protection such as is 
furnished to a man of family by a fraternal insurance society. Ten 
dollars or more is paid for each accepted story. 


•International Syndicate, Baltimore: Writes that as all of its material 
comes to it through regular channels it is not in the market for manu- 
scripts. This concern syndicates comics, fashion and beauty talks, chil- 
dren's pages, home circle pages, embroidery patterns, puzzles and feature- 
articles, among others, Barbara Boyd's "Heart and Home Talks." 

Brooks Feature Syndicate, Boston. 


♦World Color Printing Company, 714-716 Lucas Avenue, St. Louis: 
Interested in syndicating magazine and comic supplements of all kinds. 


Illustrated Sunday Magazines, 193 Main Street, Buffalo: (This is a 
supplement to various Sunday newspapers throughout the country. See 
under General, Literary and Standard.) 

Literary Magazine, Buffalo: Is not in the market for material, as it is 
allied with The National Magazine. 

National Monthly Literary Magazine, Buffalo: Syndicated with news- 
papers, is a monthly section which uses second serial material from the 
Illustrated Sunday magazines. 

♦Adqms Newspaper Service, 8 West 40th Street, New York: "We do 
not purchase single articles or stories, photographs or illustrations in our 
business. At present we have a full supply of features and are refusing 
everything submitted. We are, from time to time, in the market, but 
on these occasions the writers submitting material to us must be pre- 


pared to submit matter for daily use. It may or may not be illustrated 
and nof to exceed 500 words." J, F. Dille, general manager. The Adams 
Service furnishes the "Walt Mason" and George Fitch features to daily 
papers. Also syndicates comics. 

* American Press Association, 225 West 39th Street, New York: 
Syndicates material of all sorts to country newspapers. "At present we 
buy only short stories of from 2,500 to 3,000 words each." Buys news 
and feature photos, pays $1.50 for single and $2 for two column photos. 

American Sunday Magazine Section, New York: The Hearst Sunday 
Magazine, issued monthly. (For statement of requirements see General, 
Illustrated, Literary and Standard. 

* Associated Newspapers, Singer Building, New York: "This syndicate 
is always on the outlook for original small features that take up but a 
stickful of room and yet have a lot of humor and interest tied up in 
them." This syndicate supplies leading evening newspapers throughout 
the country with literary and educational articles. Daily comics and 
short instructive and entertaining articles in series are most used. 

Associated Sunday Magazines, 95 Madison Avenue, New York: Issued 
as a supplement with leading newspapers. (See under General, Literary 
and Standard.) 

Every Week, 95 Madison Avenue, New York: (See under Standard.) 

^International News Service, Rhinelander Building, New York: "We 
control the rights to syndicate all the features appearing in the New 
York American and the New York Journal and for that reason have an 
abundance of material of this kind. (Refers to articles and stories.) We 
would be pleased to receive photographs illustrating any good news 
events from time to time. All pictures of this kind, however, must be up 
to the minute and should be mailed special delivery. We pay anywhere 
from $2 to $10 for good news pictures and their price is judged solely by 
their news value." The National News Association also is allied with the 
Hearst newspapers. "Comics" are syndicated. 

Laura Leonard Newspaper Service, 150 Nassau Street, New York: A 
syndicate service. "We will be glad to consider special articles of practi- 
cal household value of from 400 to 1,500 words in length. All articles 
must be seasonable." Mrs. Anabel Parker McCann, manager. 

*McClure Newspaper Syndicate, 45 West 34th Street, New York: "Is in 
the market for short fiction. Stories must contain twelve or fourteen 
hundred words, though an occasional story of twenty-five hundred words 
is used. Dialect stories are not desired nor those which deal with crime 
or religious creed or which deal unkindly with bodily defects or weak- 
nesses. The central point of interest must be love. The plot must be 
original and forceful and the development simple and clear. The setting 
should be American and the time the present." Syndicates series of 
articles, features, etc. as well as "comics." 

National Sunday Magazine, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York: Publishes 
semi-monthly in connection with twelve Sunday newspapers a magazine 
of fiction, verse, etc. It is in the market for all such material. (See 
under Standard Magazines). 

♦Newspaper Feature Service, 41 Park Row, New York: "Will be very 
glad to consider manuscripts from writers and drawings from artists and 
material from photographers." M. Koenigsberg, managing editor, writes: 
"Just now we are more interested in material having a serial quality than 
occasional or haphazard contributions." 


Newspaper Special Service, Box 1056, New York: "Occasionally we are 
in the market for an unsolicited contribution. To know what we want 
a writer has but to inspect the feature articles — not filler — of the first 
class Sunday newspaper's magazine section." (?) 

New York Herald Syndicate, New York: Same kind of service as 
Hearst and World Syndicates. 

Syndicate Publishing Company, 9 East 37th Street, New York: Con- 
fines itself to the publication and sale through newspapers of educational 
works, such as dictionaries, cyclopedias, etc., so that it is not in the 
market for series of stories or articles. 

Union Syndicate Service, 2101 Flatiron Building, New York: Desires 
"to receive illustrated jokes, cartoons and similar material for its comic 
and cartoon service. This material is being syndicated throughout the 
country to over one hundred newspapers weekly, and the concern is in the 
market for good 'stuff.' " (?) 

Wheeler Syndicate, 373 Fourth Avenue, New York: Syndicates unusual 
features, does not care to consider manuscripts but will give attention 
to any proposal from a well-known writer. 

World Syndicate, Pulitzer Building, New York: Syndicates the World's 
weekly "Sunday Magazine," "Fun Book," colored comic section and 
special features. 


.Central Press, Cleveland: "We purchase photographs of events or 
figures in the news provided we find them available for our purpose. We 
should be glad to have correspondents who are quick on the 'news 
trigger,' and also to receive photographs together with explanatory lines 
fi'om any others with privilege of returning them if we find we cannot 
use them." L. J. Ritchie, managing editor. 


Inquirer Syndicate, 1125 Market Street, Philadelphia: A general 
service, especially strong in children's department, for newspapers. 

North American Syndicate, North American Building, Philadelphia: 
Operates a general newspaper service. 

Philadelphia Press Syndicate, Philadelphia: Syndicates material used 
in Sunday edition of the Philadelphia Press. 


Rialtograph, Los Angeles: A weekly. 

Rounder and Play Bill, San Francisco: A weekly, devoted to drama, 
vaudeville, music and photoplay interests. Frederick Palmer, editor. 

Footlight, Atlanta: A weekly. 


Drama, 736 Marquette Building, Chicago: A quarterly devoted to the 
development of a wide and intelligent interest in drama literature; edited 
by Theodore Hinckley. Each issue of The Drama contains a translation 
of a complete play, not otherwise accessible in English, representing the 
leading dramatists of the continent, articles on all phases of the drama, 
modem stagecraft, new types of theater building, organizations for 
drama reform, "little theater" movements, pageantry, the history of 
the drama, and pertinent subjects. No material on actors or musical 
comedies is desired. Payment is at the rate of from $5 to $10 a thousand 
words, made upon publication. (?) 

Green Book Magazine, Chicago: A monthly. (See under Standard 

Lyceum Magazine, 1247 People's Gas Building, Chicago: Uses articles 
on the Chautauqua and lyceum movement, but does not pay for manu- 
scripts. William Padget, manager. 

Opera House Reporter, Estherville: A weekly, devoted to the interests 
of theater managers and the theatrical profession. L. C. Zelleno, 
editor, writes: "The paper has about three thousand opera house man- 
agers who furnish data on the attractions which they play and general 
amusement notes, and also has a staff of contributors who write on 
various theatrical topics. The paper considers manuscripts of reasonable 

Times, Boston: A weekly. 


Thespian, Kansas City: A weekly. 


Dramatic Mirror, 1493 Broadway, New York: "We use only articles 
on the theater, its history, or current stage matter, dealing with 
the theater and its profession. Poems, short stories and sketches are 
sometimes used. We pay for accepted matter at $4 a column, on publica- 
tion. Unsolicited manuscripts are not returned unless accompanied by 
return postage." The editor. 

Dramatic News, 17 West 42nd Street, New York: "We do not care to 
consider manuscripts submitted by outside writers as our staff is com- 
plete, and we have more than we can handle now." 

New York Clipper, 47 West 28th Street, New York: "We are not in the 
market for the purchase of manuscripts. The material which we use is 
generally contributed, but as our paper is more of a newspaper than a 
magazine, we have little use for literary compositions." 



New York Star and Stage Pictorial, 1493 Broadway, New York: A 


Opera Magazine, 1600 Broadway, New York: A monthly. 

Review, New York: A semi-weekly. 

Theatre Magazine, 8 West 38th Street, New York: Is always glad to 
examine manuscripts of gossipy, intimate studies of stage-folk and stage 
life, and of anecdotes of famous players. Illustrated articles are pre- 
ferable. No fiction is desired, but an occasional poem is used. 

Vanity Fair, 449 Fourth Avenue, New York: A weekly, devoted to 
society, the stage, baseball, football, motoring, women, music, clubs, etc. 
May offer a market for timely articles and photographs, but writers 
should address the editor, Frank Crowninshield, before sending manu- 
scripts. Conde Nast, publisher. 


Billboard, 25 Opera Place, Cincinnati: A weekly, "the show world 
encyclopedia," devoted to all phases of amusement profession. Matter 
mainly supplied by local correspondents. May purchase news items, also 
articles for special issues. 

Courier, Cincinnati: A monthly. 

Town Topics, Cleveland: A weekly. 


Critic, Seattle: A weekly. 


Play Book, Madison: A monthly. 


Town Topics, Winnipeg, Manitoba: A weekly. 


When a play is finished the real work of the playwright often begins. 
It is somewhat of a task to place a play! Often the best thing the 
author can do is to find a dramatic agent, a reliable, experienced man, 
known to managers, one familiar with the various outlets for plays. 
This list of producers is the first of the sort we ever have seen. Without 
doubt it is incomplete. We shall be glad to have information that will 
render it more useful to playwrights. 

The "starred" names in this list are those of the larger, better known 
firms of producers. These firms produce nearly all of the metropolitan 
successes. These managers always have many play manuscripts on hand 
awaiting reading. Some do not read all plays; some do not return manu- 
scripts. All are constantly receiving plays from well-known and success- 
ful playwrights, but each, now and again, brings out a play by a previous- 
ly unknown author. And even Charles Frohman was known to like 
a play by an unknown playwright to such a degree that he was moved to 
arrange a production within a month of the day he first saw the manu- 

Undoubtedly most writers will wish to submit their plays first of all 
to these producers. And, naturally enough, most of the plays will remain 
unaccepted. Then comes the time of plotting, scheming and planning 
for a production. My first suggestion at this moment, is that the play- 
wright look around him, in his own or neaiby city or town, for a theater 
owner or manager who may be persuaded to give the play a trial. Though 
not primarily producers, many theater mcnagers occasionally will "put 
on" a new play by an unknown author. Failing here, consider the 
chance of a production by a local stock company, or by one in a nearby 
town. If there is a section of the Drama League of America in your 
vicinity consider the possibility of arranging with the local section of the 
League to bring out the play. These Drama League sections often offer 
prizes for plays of various kinds. 

Sometimes, too, the production of a play may be managed by convinc- 
ing some well-known player, preferably a "star," that your play has an 
excellent part for him or her, a part that surely will be a "hit" on 
Broadway. Often, too, a prominent stock player will arrange for the 
production of a likely play. If there is a Little Theatre in your town, 
and your play does not require a large stage or a costly production, offer 
it to the manager. Henry Miller, Margaret Anglin, Robert Mantell, E. 
H. Southern and Julia Marlowe, William Faversham, Viola Allen, and 
other well-known players, often "influence" productions for authors, or 
themselves produce plays. 

The avenues for a play for the legitimate stage, to sum up, are among 
the well-known producers, with local managers, with stock companies, 
with stock "stars," with legitimate "stars," with leading players, with 
Little Theatres, and with branches of the Drama League. 

A section on dramatic contracts and copyright, in "The Writer's Busi- 
ness Book," should be read by all plajrwrights. 

Books of plays, for wide or popular reading, are coming into favor, 
and manuscripts of "book plays" are considered carefully by any of the 
general publishers listed in the book publishers' section. Plays suitable 
for amateur production are published by a number of firms; all are listed 
in the book publishers' section. 

As a last resort, if you have what you believe a good play and are un- 
able to secure a production, organize a dramatic club among your friends 



and acquaintances, and their friends and acquaintances, with active and 
"subscribing" friends and patrons, and with the assistance of some one 
familiar with play production, yourself "put on" your play. Generally 
it is not advisable to publish ones own book, or to pay for its publication; 
on the contrary, the production of ones own play by a well-organized club 
often is financially successful. Often plays so produced, or produced in 
"stock," or by a local manager, achieve wide success and are given 
Broadway productions. 

— W. R. K. 


*Morosco, Oliver, 748 South Broadway, Los Angeles: Has a play 
reading department. 

Ruggles, Charles, care of Oliver Morosco, 745 South Broadway, Los 
Angeles: Producer of vaudeville playlets. 

Gibson, Preston, Washington : (?) 

Lait, Jack, and John Ra£Ferty, 1511 Masonic Temple, Chicago. 
Shorter, Gilbert, Chicago. 

Elbert and Getchel, Main Office, Princess Theatre, Des Moines: These 
theatrical producing managers write that they always are pleased to read 
manuscripts of plays of any modem type with the idea of producing them. 

Craig, John, Castle Square Theatre, Boston. 

Robsham & Leland, 224 Tremont Street, Boston: Vaudeville managers, 
offer a market for comedy sketches and one-act librettos. 


Academic Producing Company, Inc., 1482 Broadway, New York. 

*Ames, Winthrop, Director of the Little Theatre, 240 West 44th Street, 
New York. 

Authors' Producing Company, 1451 Broadway, New York. (?) 

Bartholomae, Philip, 155 Riverside Drive, New York. 

Beck, Martin, Majestic Theatre Building, New York. 

♦Belasco, David, 115 West 44th Street, New York. 

Bennett, Richard, New York: A well-known player-manager who is 
interested in the serious drama. 

Bentham, M. S., 1564 Broadway, New York: A vaudeville producer. 

Blanchard, C. M., 801 Palace Theatre Building, New York. 

Bohm, Frank, 1547 Broadway, New Yoi-k: A vaudeville producer. 

♦Brady, William A., 137 West 48th Street, New York. 

Brooks, Joseph, New York. 

*Cohan and Harris, 1482 Broadway, New York. 

Comstock & Gest, Inc., 104 West 39th Street, New York. 

*Cort, John, 1476 Broadway, New York. 

Darcy & Wolford, 1402 Broadway, New York: Arnold Wolford, genera] 


Delamater, A. G., 1402 Broadway, New Work. 

* Dillingham, Charles, Broadway and 46th Street, New York. 

Dippel Opera Comique Company, Inc., 15 West 62nd Street, New York. 

Drama Producing Company, Times Building, New York. 

Elliott, William, 115 West 44th Street, New York. 

Fisher, John C, 1476 Broadway, New York. 

•Fiske, Harrison Grey, 12 West 40th Street, New York. 

♦Frazee, Harry H., 220 West 48th Street, New York. 

*Frohman, Charles, Empire Theatre, New York. 

*Frohman, Daniel, 149 West 45th Street, New York. 

Hackett, James K., New York. (?) 

Hammerstein, Arthur, 1 West 68th Street, New York. 

♦Harris & Selwyn, 139 West 44th Street, New York. 

Hart, Max, 902 Palace Theatre Building, New York: A producer of 
vaudeville attractions. 

Hughes, Gene, 1001 Palace Theatre Building, New York: A vaudeville 

Hurtig & Seamon, 1571 Broadway, New York. 

*Klaw & Erlanger 214 West 42nd Street, New York. 

Kugel, Lee, 220 West 42nd Street, New York. ( ? ) 

Lambert, Richard, 1476 Broadway, New York. (?) 

Lasky, Jesse L., 220 East 48th Street, New York. ( ? ) 

*Liebler and Company, 31st Street and Fourth Avenue, New York: 
Has filed a petition in bankruptcy, but the business will be continued 
under the direction of Mr. Irwin Dittenhoefer. 

Manuscript Producing Company, New York: Gleorge Broadhurst and 
Harry Von Tilzer. 

Metropolitan Opera Company, Broadway and 39th Street, New York: 
Producers of grand opera. 

Miller, Henry, 437 Fifth Avenue, New York. 

Modem Play Company, Inc., Park Theatre, New York. 

New Era Producing Company, 220 West 42nd Street, New York: 
Joseph P. Bickerton, managing editor. 

Payton, Corse, 1493 Broadway, New York. 

Peebles, John C, 1002 Palace Theatre Building, New York: Vaudeville 

Plunkett, James, 1564 Broadway, New York. 

Princess Theatre, 104 West 39th Street, New York. 

Reis Theatrical Enterprises, Inc., 1465 Broadway, New York. 

Rich, Al, Production Company, 1547 Broadway, New York. 

Rolfe, Benjamin A., 1493 Broadway, New York. 

Rose, Maurice H., and Jack Curtis, 1564 Broadway, New York: Vaude- 
ville managers, through whom playlets may be placed with players. 

Sanger and Jordan, 1430 Broadway, New York. 

* Savage, Henry W., 108 West 49th Street, New York. 
♦Shubert, Sam S. and Lee, Inc., 225 West 44th Street. 
Stair and Havlin, 1499 Broadway, New York. 
Theatrical Producing Company, 1482 Broadway, New York. 
Wagenhals and Kemper, 1531 Broadway, New York: Play producers. 

Have not been active the last two seasons. 

Washington Square Players, Band-Box Theatre, 205 East 57th Street, 
New York: Will be glad to consider manuscripts of plays suitable for 
production on a small stage. Plays not available for the commercial 


theater will have a chance with this company. One act plays will be in 

Wayburn, Ned, Inc., 1480 Broadway, New York: Producers of 
revues — the frothiest kind of girl plays. 

Werba-Luescher Company, 1520 Broadway, New York. (?) 

West, Roland, American Theatre Building, New York: A vaudeville 

Wilton, Alf. T., Palace Theatre Building, New York: A vaudeville 

*Woods, A. H., 1495 Broadway, New York. 

Ziegfeld, F., Jr., 1520 Broadway, New York. 


Davenport Producing Company, Inc., Philadelphia: Producers of 
musical plays. 

Little Theatre, Philadelphia: Offers an opportunity to unknown play- 
wrights to secure production of their plays. Original American plays — 
clean, dramatic, with nothing faddish or exclusive are preferred. Mrs. 
Beulah E. Jay, manager. 



Authors and literary work 178, 289 

Business success or failure 117 

Carpenter, builder 45 

Field and forest 133 

For boys 164, 253 

Household 154, 156 

Human interest 220 

Humorous 153, 157, 159, 160, 164. 223, 290, 

Humorous golf 134 
Mother 151 

Personal, political 293 
Prominent people 157, 158, 287 
Religious 268 
U. S. Navy 200 

AdTertising 17, 18, 19, 20 

plans 17, 116, 122 

packages, users of 17 

poster 17 

business builder 18, 92, 95, 116, 119, 122 

newspaper makers, advertisers, advertis- 
ing agents 18, 19, 244 

outdoor advertising (street car, electric, 
signs etc.) 18, 19 

retail 19 
Agricultural 24-39, 42, 43. 102. 135 

"Back to Nature" 27, 46 

corn 27 

dairying 27. 34, 41, 43 

Farm implements 145, 146, 147 

fruit-growing 22, 23, 27. 30. 32, 34. 37 
39. 40, 43, 44 

human interest 31 

irrigation 23, 25, 40 

live-stock breeding 22. 24. 26, 30, 31, 34. 
39. 78. 135 

local, rural communities 24, 29. 42. 43 

vegetable, gardening 25-33, 35. 41, 43, 
44, 69, 70 

for Arizona farmers 21, 23 

for California farmers 22, 23 

for Cuban and American farmers 20 

for Gulf State farmers 29, 31 

for Florida farmers 23 

for Illinois farmers 25, 26 

for Indiana farmers 25 

for Kansas farmers 28 

for Maine farmers 28 

for Missouri farmers 31 

for Montana farmers 33 

for New England farmers 29 

for Pacific Coast farmers 22, 41 

for Southern farmers 21, 23, 38 

for Southwest farmers 24, 32, 37 

for Texas farmers 40 

for Virginia farmers 41 
Animal 70, 204 

poultry 26, 27, 29, 35, 38, 239, 240, 241, 
242, 243 

horses, dogs, cats, bees, 31, 202 

animals and birds 133 
American artists 293 

Architecture and building material 45, 46 
Z08 '863 'li '8f 'If 

Art & Archaeology 204, 227 
Art, china painting, pottery 46, 71. 76, 229 
Art, modern 85, 227, 228, 282 
Automobile and motor cycle 49-52, 61, 74 

82, 137 
Arizona and Arizona writers 115 
Aviation 69, 132, 134. 138 
Baking & confectionery trade 86, 120 
Barber's trade 128 
Bathing and sanitation 207 
Blacksmith & machine shop 145, 146 
Boys' school life, hobbies, sports, "how to 

make and do things" 75, 164, 167, 253 
Boys and girls 162, 223, 278 
Bridgemen 125 
British commerce, sports, drama. i>oIitica 

71. 72, 74. 76. 77. 81. 83 
Brooklyn or Long Island 136 
Business bringers, costs, systems 94. 117, 

119, 120, 122 

financial & economic 121, 122 

bonds, stocks, real estate, etc. 115, 121, 

eflSciency 115. 119. 121. 123 

management 116, 118, 123 

mercantile & mechanical 120, 147, 302 
Canadian travel, history, business 74, 124, 

Catholic interest 77, 252 
Chautauqua and lyceum 98, 310 
Children's page 36, 77, 147 
Children's training, deafness, lip-reading 

71. 75 
Cleaning & dyeing 203 
Clothing, dry-goods.* sporting goods 90-92, 

134, 138, 150 
Coal trade 87 
Comic 70 

Confectionery, ice cream, soda fountain 86 
Country life 77, 102, 134 
Current events 71, 82. 225. 289 
Dancing 206 
Dentistry 195. 196, 197 
Domestic interest 80, 152 
Drugs 94, 95 

Educational 97-104, 175, 176, 202, 289, 308 
Electrical and power plants 77. 106, 107, 

Engineering 108-114, 221. 284 

concrete, constructional engineering 76, 
88, 89, 108, 109, 111, 112. 113. 174 

mechanical engineering 81, 108-112, 203 
Farm engineering 36, 41, 113 
Family 78, 152 
Fire proofing 47 
Flowers 37 
Food, health, hygiene. 152. 153. 155, 192, 

193, 195, 297 
Foreign periodicals, translations and digests 

296, 298 
Furniture trade 130 
General interest 19, 33, 51, 70, 79, 80. 90. 

103. 128. 282, 286, 291, 293, 295 
Grain & milling trade 141 
Granite & marble trade 88 
Hardware trade 146 
Hardwood trade 173 




Historical, informative, original 266 
"How to do" and "How to make" 27, 78, 

79, 283 
House and Garden 134, 135, 136 
Iowa readers 118 
Iron & steel 146 
Law. banking 115, 117, 169, 171 
Laundry trade 203, 207 

Literary 85, 101, 282, 289, 302, 303, 308 
Literary & religious 79, 263, 274 
Literary, political, social 78, 298 
Literary, scientific, natural history 69, 71 

75, 282, 285, 286 
Lumber trade 173 
Mail order 17, 18, 19, 20, 120 
Medical 192, 194, 195, 196, 197 
Military & marine 199, 201 
Mining, metallurgy, geoJogy 82, 111, 113 
Motor boating and yachting 82, 136, 200, 

Moving pictures and theater 105, 209, 283 

286, 302, 310, 311 
Municipal and sociological 218, 281 
Music 206, 210, 211, 212, 310 
National and international character 307 
Nature 100, 224 
Navy life, vessel building, navigation 71, 

84, 199, 200 
Oil trade 94, 95 
Outdoor sports 137, 138, 139 

athletic, baseball, football 134, 138, 311 

fishing 133, 135, 136, 138 

golf 132, 134, 136, 138 

hunting and camping 25, 132, 133, 135, 
136, 137, 138 

yachting 85, 137, 138 
Paint 95 
Personal experience 32, 34, 35, 91, 111, 

119, 121, 136, 153 
Photography 70, 135, 227, 228, 229, 302 
Plumbing and heating 206 
Police 128 
Political 295 

Printing 16, 244, 245, 246 
Prominent people 210, 284, 295 
Railway mail and maintenance 106, 127, 

248, 249 
Retail business 17, 19, 45, 90, 94, 115, 122, 

123, 130, 131, 145, 279 
Religious 204, 250, 253, 254, 256, 259- 

265, 267-270, 272, 274, 277. 278 
Sales Methods 17 
Salesmanship 17, 18, 19, 20, 109, 119, 120 

122. 128 
Scientific value 81, 138, 258, 289, 298 
Socialists 206 
Social & economic 204 

Sunday school teaching 255, 266, 268, 270, 
271, 272, 274, 275 
School news and teaching 99, 100, 101, 102 

Shoe trade 279 
Stamp, coin, post card 18 
Sunday newspaper 223 
Textile trade 90, 91, 92 
Timely and informative 32, 81, 83, 141, 223, 

225, 226, 286, 287, 296, 298 
Topical and political 77, 80, 84 

Trade interest 76, 121, 208 

Travel and curious customs 85, 133, 155, 

226, 258, 273, 292, 301, 303 

Africa 69 

Alaska 281 

America 223 

Canadian 304, 305 

China. Japan 281 

Florida 23 

Kentucky 284 

Latin Countries 277 

Mexico 281 

Middle West & Northwest 285 

New Mexico 286 

New York City 224 

Oklahoma, Texas, west of Mississippi 123, 

Pacific Coast, Vancouver Island 138, 281 

Panama 206 

South America 208, 277 
Undertaking trade 130, 131 
Women's interests 31, 79, 84, 147, 150, 

151, 153, 154. 157, 291 

cooking 150, 152, 153 

fashions, sewing, fancy work 152, 153, 
154, 155 

home money making 152 

household 24, 28, 29, 30, 31, 37, 79, 80. 
127, 150, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157, 178, 
223, 226, 289, 308 

suffrage 151, 153 

Agriculture 58, 62 
Anthologies and year books 59, 60 
Architecture 61. 66 
Art 54, 55, 56, 57, 59, 60, 62, 64. 65 
Baby and toy 55. 60, 66, 68 
Biography and History 53, 55, 56, 57. 59 

60. 62, 63, 64, 65, 67, 68 
Chess and checkers 65 
Dances, folk 59 
Dictionaries, encyclopedias, reference 64, 

55. 61, 65 
Educational text-books 53-60. 62-66, 68 
Electrical, engineering, automobile, etc. 

59, 63, 66 
Entertainments and exhibitions 60, 64, 

66, 67, 68 
Epigrams 59 

Essays 54, 55, 57, 60, 64 
Fiction 54, 55, 57-68 
Gardening and nature 56, 58. 60. 64 
Gift books 54, 55, 57, 59, 60 
Health, physical culture 64 
Hebrew interest 59 
Humorous 55 
Insurance 64 
Jokes 62 

Juvenile 54-60, 63-67 
Law 55, 57, 58, 66 
Literature 53. 55. 56, 60, 62, 63, 67 
Medical 55, 58, 61, 62, 67, 68 
Military 66 

Miscellaneous 54. 58. 60. 61. 62, 63, 67 
Music 56, 57, 59, 65, 213-215 
New-thought 59, 60, 61 
Novels (see fiction) 54. 65. 66, 69. 60. 62, 

63, 67 



Outdoor sports 58, 64, 66 

Pedagoprical 53 

Plays, vaudeville sketches, monologues 54, 

56, 58, 60, 65. 66 
Religious 55, 57, 58, 69. 60, 61, 63. 64. 

66. 67, 68 

Catholic interests 59, 62, 64, 67 

hymnals 60 

Sunday School 55, 66 
Science 53, 55, 64 
Sociological 53, 55, 61. 65, 67 

adventure with love 54 

detective. New York, western 54. 60 
Travel and adventure 55, 56, 57, 59. 60, 

62, 64, 65 
Verse 60, 62, 63 
Y. M. C. A. interest 59 


Aeronautics 69 

Animals 240 

Automobile and motor cycle 49 

British humor, etc. 80, 84 

British & Canadian interest 80 

Building subjects 45, 74 

Children's world 102, 166 

Concrete and constructional engineering 

Covers and pages 75, 77, 156. 180. 181 
Curiosities 84 
Family 70 

Flowers, gardening 69. 70 
Heating, plumbing, ventilation 108 
Humorous 70. 146. 286 
Mining, metallurgy 82 
Modern art 71 

Post card, calendar, etc. 180, 181, 183, 184 
Teachers 99 
Timely cartoons 84. 107, 298 


Farm 36 

Humorous 137, 158, 169, 160 

Philosophical 119 

Religious 256, 263 

Society 300, 301 

Woodworking machinery 174 

Art interests 290 
British interest 77 
Brief and pointed 258, 285 
Epigrammatic 299 
Humorous 303 
Jewish life 268 
Literary 282, 283, 285, 291 
Religious 254, 259, 269, 274 
Whimsical, social satire 285 


(See short stories, stories, serials, storiettes, 

Agricultural 29, 44 
Arizona and Arizona writers 116 
Athletics 134 
Automobile 50 
Blacksmith 145 
Canadian or English 304 

Detective stories 54 

Dramatic 67, 288 

Electric car and commercial truck 49 

High class 271, 283 

Holiday 35 

Home and youth 30. 76. 252 

Household 156. 157 

Human interest 191. 225, 295 

Juvenile 54, 56, 164, 165. 275 

Life and action 281 

Live, significant and lasting 298 

Love 308 

Love, war or adventure 281 

Mother 151 

Motorboating, yachting 138 

Newspaper syndicate 307, 308 

"Red-blooded" 135 

Religious 254. 256, 271 

Rsra! 41 

Strongly feminine 154 

Theatrical 223, 

Ultra-modem 290 

Wholesome, up-to-date, love 285, 299 

Women's interest 151 


Translations and digests 296, 289 

Children's 99, 102, 164, 165, 254 

(See Jokes) 
British interest 84 
Burlesque & narrative 158 
Comic supplement 309 
General 297, 298 
Juvenile 164 
Human interest 158 
Medical 196 
Moving picture 209 
Religious 259 
"Sunday Newspaper StuflE" 80 


Entertainment 155, 164 

For Mailing cards, folders, posters, book- 
lets and novelties 100. 185 
Housekeeping 153 
Mail advertising 185 
Shop kinks 283 
Unique & original advertising 14 


Architecture 73 

Art & archaeology 227 

Blacksmith 146 

Bridges 125 

British sea-commerce 82 

Butter and eggs 24 

Construction or engineering office hints 111 

Dress, dry goods 150 

Farm 28, 38 

Home interests 267 

Horse interests 26, 27 

Housekeeping economic* 155 

Live art 228 

Machinery and machine shops 110 

Military 126 



Millinery 150 

Motor boat 138 

Municipal events 218 

Music 210 

New business 110 

Rural hygiene and labor-saving 29 

School hygiene and news 100 

Society 226 

Sporting goods 138 

Steam shovel and dredge 125 

Textile 92 

Texas writers 123 


(See Humor) 

British interest 70 

Dialogue 158 

Farm 38 

Fruit 25 

General 159. 160, 286, 287, 290 

Golf 136 

Grocery or food products 158 

Household 156 

Human interest 82, 137, 158 

Juvenile 159, 164 

New and old 154, 159, 160 

Newspaper syndicate 309 

Original 289 

Political 293 

Poultry 241 

Prominent people 160, 297 

Religious 256 

Society 300, 301 

Sunday newspaper 223 

U. S. navy 200 

Booklet 180, 181, 182. 184 
Calendar, valentines 181, 185 
Post card 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185 

Educational articles 209 
Plays 209, 230-238 


Animals 202 

Automobile trade 51 

Chemical and drug 75 

Country life 300 

Farming and live stock 24, 25, 32, 78, 241 

For newspaper men and advertisers 18 

Motion pictures 209 

Oil trade 94 

Packages 208 

Railway 248 

Religious 254, 270 

Textile trade 205 

Theater 311 

Up-to-date, illustrated 84, 222 


Action 297 

Adventure, business 288 

Adventure, love, romance, mystery, fantasy 

82, 288 
American life today 303 
American, love and mystery 282 
British interest 78, 79. 83 
Entertaining and thrilling 289 
Human interest 295 

Magazine syndicate 307 
Plot and action 76 
Society 288 
Woman's interest 154 
Young men 300 

Art & Archaeology 227 
British interest 70, 85 
Brooklyn and Long Island 286 
Farm 30, 32, 33. 35. 44 
Household 154 
Humorous 297 
Informative 261. 267. 274 
Juvenile 259 
Literary 69 
Live-stock 25, 26 
Machinery and machine shops 110 
Popular interest 287 
Poultry 241 
Practical, general 260 
Religious education 259 
Sports 300 


Accidents & wrecks 168. 188 

Advertising purpose 188, 189. 190 

Agricultural 40, 44, 70, 187 

Amateur photographer 227 

Animals 24, 25, 29, 32, 35. 36, 70, 134, 137, 

180, 185, 188, 189. 190. 204. 239, 240 
Archaeology 204 
Automobile, motor boat and cycle 49, 50, 

51, 136. 137 
Blacksmith 146 

British or Canadian interest 71. 72. 74, 80 
Buildings and interiors 29, 45, 46, 47, 118, 

136, 137. 188. 189, 190 
Children's page 154 
Children at play 186 
Concrete, cement 88 
Construction work 186 
Current events 41, 184, 188, 189, 190, 225, 

290, 293 
Educational nature 304 
Educational, for young people 100 
Engineering, electrical, industrial 106, 

109, 111, 187, 189, 283, 384 
Domestic interest 78, 80, 189. 190 
Farm 21, 22, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 32, 33, 

35, 36, 38, 42, 43, 70, 136, 147, 186, 187 

188, 189, 190 

Fruit and fruit trees 35, 189 

Golf, hunting, fishing, sports 32. 77, 132, 

133, 136, 137, 185, 187, 188, 189, 190 
Heating, plumbing, ventilation 108 
Historic, paintings, sculptures 187, 190, 299 
Household and needlework 152, 157, 187 
Human interest 32, 186, 188, 226, 261, 286, 

291, 293, 302 

Juvenile 162, 164, 165, 166, 167 

Latin-American scenery 306 

Mining, metallurgy, etc. 82 

Nature, country life 132, 133, 134, 136, 

136. 180, 186, 187, 188 
Negroes 205 
News events, curiosities 44, 186, 187, 188, 

189, 224, 225, 226, 253, 293, 294, 305, 306 
308. 309 



Post card, calendar, advertising: 17, 19, 
118, 145, 180, 181, 182, 183, 184, 185, 186 

Prominent people 133, 188, 189, 259, 295, 

Religious 250, 269 

Rural 38, 43, 69. 188, 189 

Science and invention 284 

Shipping and naval 186, 199 

Steam shovel and dredge 125 

Text or cover 99, 138. 188, 263 

Timely 84, 223, 225, 226, 273, 290, 292, 296 

Travel and outdoor 137, 187, 188, 189, 801 

Unique interest 85, 282, 284, 301 

Undertaking trade 130 

Western scenery 186, 282 


Children's 165, 254, 258 

Children's pantomimes 99, 101 

Drama 313 

Musical 315 

One-act 219. 300, 313, 316 

Original plot 61, 315 

Socials and entertainments 64, 154 


Action or incident 285 

Business methods 119 

Cement or concrete 88 

Children 151. 154, 166, 179, 225. 252. 258 

259, 266 
Country life 135. 178 
Cuba 124 

Engineering, electrical, industrial 106, 107 

Family 270 

Farm 33. 38, 44 

General interest 76, 77, 80, 159, 160, 223. 

260, 282, 283, 285, 287, 289, 291, 293 
Household, women's interest 31, 151, 154, 

155, 156 
Human interest 220 
Humorous 80, 82, 153, 158, 159, 160, 223, 

282, 288. 291, 304 
Jewish life 268 
Juvenile 162. 165 
Kentucky interest 284 
Light, serious, or humorous (general) 79, 

83, 154, 157, 283, 288, 299, 300 
Light and satiric 81, 290, 297 
Moving pictures 209 
Post card, booklet, calendar, valentine 180, 

181, 182, 183, 184, 185 
Poultry 241 
Religious 252, 254, 256, 258, 261, 262, 263 

264, 266, 275, 277 
Songs and recitations 212 
Theater 223, 310, 311 
Travel and outdoor 133, 281 
U. S. Navy 200 


Farm experience 22, 23, 26, 28 
Housewives' interest 220 
Jokes 226, 287 

Money making for women 162 
Needlecraft descriptions 152 
"People's Forum" letters 179 
Personal experience 221 
Photographs 228. 229, 289 

Photographers, amateur 289 
Stories, original 221 


Action 297 

Adventure, love, mystery, romance, fantasy 

Adventure for boys 73, 75, 76, 166, 168, 300 
Boys and girls 262 
British interest 70, 73, 74, 78 
Children 166, 258 
Cosmopolitan 80 
Entertaining and thrilling 289 
Farm life 24, 27, 33, 38 
Frontier, ranch, pioneer 133 
General interest 36, 80, 288 
Girlhood 79, 2C7 
Historical, romantic 76 
Home interest 267, 273 
Household, women's interest 151, 153, 154 

Human interest 155 

Humor, business, adventure and love 296 
Juvenile 274, 275 
Literary 289 

Love or adventure 154, 157, 288 
Love and society 154 
Mother 151 
Newspaper 223 
Optimistic 204 
Plot and love interest 294 
Religious 261, 263, 264, 269, 271, 272 
Romance and adventure 178 
Young people 269, 272, 273, 274 


British home interest 80 
For country folks 36 
Up-to-date subjects 268 


Action 258, 282, 283. 297, 

Action, humor, tragedy or pathos 36, 285 

Adult 30 

Adventure 293 

Adventure or school life 75 

Adventure, romance, mystery 74, 75 

Adventure, romance, mystery, love, fantasy 

79, 82, 85 
Adventure or fantasy 289 
Adventure, crime, detection or humor 85 
Agricultural 37 
Art 71, 74 
Bee workers 36 
Best class 294 

Boys and girls 75. 163, 262, 285 
Boys, exciting incidents 167 
Boys, 166, 167, 261, 272 
Boy scout 165 
British human interest 84 
British interest 70, 73, 78, 83, 85 
British society, modern 74 
Business building 18, 115, 119, 128 
California readers 115 
Canadian 44 

Children, very young 274 
Children's 75. 76, 115, 153, 156, 165, 258, 

260, 264, 265, 271 
Children's page 147, 164 



Children's welfare 153 

Cosmopolitan 80, 83 

Country newspaper 308 

Dancing 206 

Dramatic 77, 78, 119 

Exciting 79 

Exclusive 228 

Fact or experience 292 

Fairy tales 165, 225 

Family 260. 270, 274, 277 

Farm life 23, 31 

Farm success 27, 33 

Field and Stream 135 

Fraternal 125 

Fraternal insurance 307 

Fruit 35 

General 80, 81 

Girls' 151, 254, 262, 270 

Historical, romantic 73 

Home interest 80, 152, 153, 258, 265, 267 

Household 80, 157 
Housekeeping 152, 153 
Housewife 154 

Human interest 155, 157, 179, 224, 283, 288 
Humor and adventure 137, 281, 295 
Humorous 70, 159 
Humorous, outdoor 78 
Hunting and fishing 32 
Jewish consumptives 191 
Jewish interest 80, 264, 268 
Jewish youth 266 
Juvenile 252, 272, 274, 275, 276 
Kentucky interest 284 
Live, significant and lasting 298 
Literary standard, high 285, 289, 291 
Love 156 

Love and adventure 155 
Love, adventure, humor, pathos 77, 162 
Love, adventure, mystery, human life 

society 81, 83 
Love, adventure, fantasy 288 
Love, adventure, mystery, romance, history 

83, 178, 296 
Love, adventure, mystery, human life 

Love, adventure, romance 76 
Love, adventure, tragedy, fantasy, society 

Love and high society 78 
Mail order 20 
Medical 196 
Michigan life 222 
Moral, high 251 
Motoring 49, 50 
Music 206 
Nature 225 

Newspaper syndicate 223, 307 
Photography 229 

Physical culture, athletics, diet 79 
Plot and action 76, 164, 286, 287 
Poultry 241 

Power boating, canoeing, swimming 134 
Real life 299 
Realistic 284 

Realistic, American 300, 303 
Religious 251, 252, 253, 255. 256, 261, 262, 

263, 265, 266, 269, 271, 274, 278 

Religious, optimistic 263, 275 

Romance, adventure, mystery 81, 178 

Romantic 298 

Rural 43 

Salesmen and agents 17 

Society, snappy, breezy 301 

Success through study 287 

Teachers, school 99 

Temperance 256 

Theater 310 

Travel 126, 273, 281 

Western 135, 281 

Western, illustrated 41 

Woodsy, outing 133 

Women at home 157 

Women's 35, 79, 154, 155, 156, 221 

Young people's 225, 272 


Advertising 92 

Brief, sparkling 296 

British interest 70, 84 

Comedy 313 

Cycling 77 

Dramatic 158 

Dietitians 152 

Electricians 107 

Engineering 81 

Household 156 

Humorous 75, 84, 158, 159, 220, 286, 289 

Indian life 133 

Juvenile 274 

Lawyers 115 

Piano-trade men 213 

Post cards 182 

Poster artists 17 

Personality 78, 284, 291, 295 

Prominent people 293, 298, 304 

Science and invention 284 

Society 300, 301 

Scientific, travel, mechanical & general 

interest 36 
Sporting 76 
Vaudeville 54, 61, 310 
Young people 259, 267, 269, 274 

Children's motion 102 
Gospel 213, 214, 215 
With music, 

children 75 

general 213, 214 


Adventure, business 287 

Adventure, mystery, humor 297 

Adventure and farm life 36 

Adventure, school, historical 82 

Adventure and school life 74, 76 

Adventure for boys 73, 165, 253 

Adventure, true to life 133 

Advertising, poster 17 

Agricultural 44 

American business enterprise 119, 303 

Athletic and sporting 133, 136, 300 

"Back to the land" 27 

Boys and girls 30, 162, 166, 255, 278 

Boy scouts 165 

British interest 71, 73, 78, 80 



Canadian interest 226 

Children's 71, 74, 102, 165, 166, 252, 258, 

259, 274 
Children, for very young 254, 264, 266 
Clean, wholesome 150, 164 
Clubmen in aviation 133 
Cooking and domestic economy 150, 152 
Cyclecar tours 51 
Different 306 
Dogs 202 

Dramatic type 74, 84 
Farmers 32 » 

Farm experience 26 
Farm implement 145 
Financial 121, 122 
General 80 
Household 251 

Human element, love, pathos 71 
Human interest 82, 85, 155, 165, 258, 283 
Humor and love 290 
Humor and adventure 287 
Humorous 159, 285, 298 
Hunting, fishing 136 

Hunting, fishing, camping, woodcraft 138 
Hunting, military life, national guard 132 
Hunting, recreative 132 
Jewish life 268 

Juvenile 59, 155, 167, 225, 278 
Light and bright 80 
Love 77, 154, 308, 282 
Love and adventure 282, 284, 288 
Love or adventure 154 

Love, adventure, fantasy 157, 288, 289, 299 
Love, thrilling 80 
Magical element or mystery 81 
Mail order 20 
Mother 72, 151 
Motor car 74 

Motor cruising, yachting 138, 201 
Moving pictures 209 

Nature 264 

News events 306, 224 

Newspaper syndicate 306 

New8pai)er, weekly 128 

Optimistic 204 

Plot, action, literary polish 76 

Poultry interests 240 

Railroads and true stories of bravery 248, 

Religious 263, 267 
Retail business 146 
Schools 102 
Sea 200 
Sex 293 
Socialists 206 
South Florida 132 
Teachers, primary 99 
Temi)erance, children's 251, 256 
Tennis, tennis players 132 
Theater 283 
Travel 137, 281 
Trotting and pacing 137 
Uplift 153 
Western 135, 286 
Women's interests 150 
"Women on the farm" 35 
Young people 100, 162, 164, 264, 272, 273 


Canadian 304 

Entertaining & thrilling 289 

Healthy home 152 

Humorous 293 

Human interest 127, 295 

Love, adventure, fantasy 81, 82 

Love or adventure 154 

Plot and action 295 

Realistic 83 

Recitations 154 . . j