From The Arthur Conan Doyle Encyclopedia
Hearst's was an american monthly magazine published between 1911 and 1952.
In 1911, William Randolph Hearst had bought a middling monthly magazine called World To-Day and renamed it Hearst's Magazine in april 1912. In june 1914 it was shortened to Hearst's and was ultimately titled Hearst's International in may 1921. Hearst merged the magazine Hearst's International with Cosmopolitan effective march 1925. After Hearst died in 1951, the Hearst's International disappeared from the magazine cover altogether in april 1952.
Between 1919 and 1924, the magazine published 8 short stories, 3 articles, 1 novel and 1 essay written by Arthur Conan Doyle.
By Conan Doyle in Hearst's
- 03.1919 : The Vital Message 1/5 (2 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 05.1919 : The Vital Message 2/5 (1 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 07.1919 : The Vital Message 3/5 (1 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 09.1919 : The Vital Message 4/5 (2 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 11.1919 : The Vital Message 5/5 (2 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 01.1920 : True Ghost Stories. I. The Christchurch Vault. The Hearse Horses of Ahrensburg (3 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 03.1920  : True Ghost Stories. II. A Cottage in Hampshire (1 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 01.1921 : The Absolute Proof of Life After Death (4 photos)
- 11.1921 : The Adventure of the Mazarin Stone (4 illustrations by Frederic Dorr Steele)
- 12.1921 : The Bully of Brocas Court (2 ill. by Walter Louderback)
- 02.1922 : The Problem of Thor Bridge 1/2 (3 ill. by G. Patrick Nelson)
- 03.1922 : The Problem of Thor Bridge 2/2 (3 ill. by G. Patrick Nelson)
- 04.1922 : Trapped (2 ill. by Walter Louderback)
- 08.1922 : The Nightmare Room (3 ill. by W. T. Benda)
- 10.1922 : I Saw Him Crucified (1 ill. by George W. Bellows)
Hearst's International and Cosmopolitan
- 08.1948 : The Case of the Man Who Was Wanted (wrongly attributed to Conan Doyle), by Arthur Whitaker (1 ill. by Robert Fawcett)
- There was no february 1920 issue of Hearst's due to printer delay. Hearst's considered february and march as the same issue.