Union List of Serials in Libraries of the United States and Canada ( 3d ed., 1965) lists thirty-seven libraries with broken runs of one or more of the titles. Nearly the entire run of Success, Success Magazine, and Success Magazine and the National Post are available as reels 43-48 of American Popular Culture, Popular Periodicals in Microform ( Ann Arbor, Mich.: University Microfilms International, 1974- ).
Success, 1897-1904; Success Magazine, 1905-June 1911; Success Magazine and the National Post, July-December 1911; The New Success: Marden's Magazine, 1918-September 1921; Success, October 1921-October 1927.
Vols. 1-14, 1897-1911; vols. 1-2, monthly; vol. 3, weekly; vols. 4-14, monthly. Vols. 1-11, 1918-1927, monthly.
Success Company: Louis Klopsch, 1897-1900Boston and New York. McGraw- Marden Company: James H. McGraw, 1900-1907; Edward E. Higgins, 1907- 1911, New York. The National Post Company, Samuel Merwin, 1911. Lowery- Marden Company: Frederick C. Lowery, 1918-1921, New York. Success Magazine Corporation: Frederick C. Lowery, 1921-1927, New York. Central Magazine Company: A.C.G. Hammersfahr, 1927-1928, Chicago.
Orison Swett Marden, 1897-1911, 1918-1924 (with Robert MacKay, 1906-1908; Samuel Merwin, 1909-1910; Howard Brubaker, 1910-1911); Walter Hoff Seely, 1924-1925; Francis Trevelyan Miller, managing editor, 1923-1926; David Arnold Balch, managing editor, 1926-1928.
Peaked at 500,000; low of 50,000.
One of the many joys of living in the West is the chance to try out the gardening, landscaping, home improvement, cooking, camping, and travelling ideas presented in Sunset: The Magazine of Western Living. Though known nationally, the magazine is produced specifically, in four different editions, for the families of thirteen Western states. The four editions--Northwest, Central West, Southern California and Hawaii, and Desert--are content-targeted for their particular geographical areas. An article produced for new employees in the magazine editorial department of Sunset states:
We recognized that Western living differs from the national pattern in four important ways: Western climate called for changes in gardening methods.