Issued every month in the interest of the "Life Saving Service," which was introduced first as an operative company in the year A D 34. The first notable achievement occurred on the very day the Helmsman took charge of the crew. . . .
SKIPPING ALL EXCEPT PERTINENT ITEMS WITH NAMES.
Evangelist M. LA. BLANEY and son will hold a mass meeting on Sunday, September 30th, at 3 o'clock at the Christian Church. As women are taking a hand in politics in Kansas, they are invited to be present. Subject: "The Politics of Heaven," is one of Mr. Blaney's most popular addresses. The sermon is full of hope to discouraged men on the text. "Watchman, what of the Night?" "Lo the Morning Cometh." The meeting will be called by the Blowing of Trumpets by the Band and the singing will be led by Mr. Blaney's son. Meeting free, but a collection will be taken, giving a chance for a free-will offering.
Don't fail to hear these special and absorbing themes discussed by a live man.
MARRIED. Married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Linebough, of Walnut, Sunday, September 23, Mr. R. F. Custin, of Chanute, and Miss Lyda Linebaugh, Rev. Blaney officiating. A few friends were present and after the ceremony an elegant dinner was serviced. The happy couple left Sunday evening for Chanute where a beautifully furnished cottage awaited them. The groom is in the employ of the Santa Fe at Chanute and is a sober, industrious young man well liked by all; and the bride is one of Walnut's fairest young ladies.
ONLY GOING TO MENTION SOME OF THE NAMES THAT APPEAR PROMINENTLY.
Wm. Baird, General Secretary, Y. M. C. A., Arkansas City, Kansas.
GEO. L. BLANEY, Secretary Life-Line Lecture Lyceum, Arkansas City, Kansas.
GEO. L. BLANEY, Secretary Life-Line Library, Arkansas City, Kansas.
ARTICLE RE SANTA FE INTERESTING...
The Protectives Knocked outTheir Contention for the Cumulative System of Stock Voting Held Not to Hold GoodNew Directors Chosen.
TOPEKA, KANSAS, November 6. The present organization has won the fight for the control of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad, Judge Foster of the United States district court rendering a decision yesterday in the proceedings to make the temporary injunction permanent, which knocks the only prop the protectives had from under them. The court vacated the temporary order restraining the old organization from proceeding with an election excepting under the cumulative plan of voting and delcared that the cumulative system did not apply. The decision exhausted the subject and occupied about an hour in delivery.
New directors were chosen as follows.
The majority voted for Edward J. Berwynd of New York, James A. Blair of New York, William L. Ball of New York, B. P. Cheney, Jr., of Boston, Thomas P. Fowler of New York, C. S. Gleed of Topeka, C. K. Holliday of Topeka, Samuel C. Lawrence of Boston, John A. McCall of New York, George A. Nickerson of Boston, P. I. Bonebrake of Topeka, E. Wilder of Topeka, and F. K. Sturgis of New York, and the minority for Henry Clews and Theodore W. Myres, both of New York. Messrs. Bonebrake and Wilder are expected to resign at the first meeting of the board of directors and in their places will be chosen T. A. Osborn of Kansas and H. R. Duval of New York, who, because they were not stockholders of record at the time this meeting was called, were not eligible to election.
The minority votes were cast by E. N. Taylor of New York, who voted for T. W. Myres, and E. Summerfield of Kansas, who voted for Henry Clews. Each cast 106,205 votes, multiplied by thirteen, 1,310,678, on the culminative method, although the chair had announced that voting would be permissible only according to the rule laid down by Judge Foster in his decision.
MUSKOGEE, INDIAN TERRITORY, November 20, 1894.
Deputy Marshal McGill and posse had a fight Saturday with three of the Cook gang. One marshal was wounded, "Cherokee Bill" was fatally shot, and the other two of the gan were arrested. "Cherokee Bill" is one of the leaders of the gang.
ABSOLUTELY NOTHING OF IMPORTANCE.
Evangelist Blaney closed his series of gospel meetings in this city last night, and left today for Arkansas City, accompanied by his son, who conducts the singing at these meetings. There is an originality about Mr. Blaney that is edifying, his departure from the prosaic methods seem more like scientific lectures upon Christian subjects. He is emphatic in his opinions, and expresses himself freely regardless of the toes he might be treading upon.
While the writer is too much of a skeptic to believe all the theories advanced by Mr. Blainey, yet there is an earnestness in his manner that ordinarily carries conviction with it. His sermons are argumentative, and not merely affirmations. His positions, at times, are extremely radically, yet he has that reasoning faculty, and oratorical ability, that gives weight to his ideas.
Evangelist Blaney is unquestionably the most forcible and logical pulpit orator that has ever visited Blackwell, and his series of gospel meetings here have undoubtedly resulted in much spiritual good to the community. Blackwell, O. T., Daily Times-Record.
[LOTS OF MISSPELLED WORDS...AT TIMES THEY HAD BLAINEY...AT TIMES THEY HAD BLANEY.]
Added to the Churches by the Advancing Column of the "Life Line Lectures."
Oct., 1894 - Walnut, Kansas ................................................ 2
Nov., 1894 - Galesburg, Kansas .......................................... 10
Dec., 1894 - Parsons (Bethany) Kansas .............................. 25
Jan., 1895 - Cross, Oklahoma Territory ............................. 17
Jan., 1895 - Blackwell, Oklahoma Territory ..................... 15
Feb. And March 1895 - Arkansas City, Kansas ................ 77
AD. F. C. REED, A. C. DYE WORKS.
Cleaning, Dyeing, Repairing.
NEW PROCESS for removing Stains, Grease, and Paint entirely, without injury to the Finest Fabric.
Specialty made of blocking and cleaning men's hats.
Rooms over Post Office.
AD. MODEL SHORT HAND SCHOOL. M. P. BURKE, Principal.
Room 8, Isabel Block, ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
Those entering the NORMAL BIBLE SCHOOL will receive special rates of tuition.
AD. W. J. SMITH, PIANO TUNER. All work Guaranteed. Leave Orders at DUFF & REPP.
AD. GATE CITY ROLLER MILLS. Opposite Gladstone Hotel.
Strictly a Custom Mill. All Work Guaranteed. ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
AD. NEW STEAM LAUNDRY. Under Post Office. Special attention to Finest Goods.
AD. H. W. LUTUTERELL, Fancy and Staple Grocery. HAY, FEED, AND FLOUR, A Specialty.
AD. BINKLEY, PRACTICAL SHOEMAKER. Opposite Post Office.
AD. ARKANSAS CITY ACADEMY.
Literature and Science.
For Information Address
C. P. HENDERSHOT, A. B., Principal.
ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
AD: MRS. R. A. SANKEY, Photographer.
Prices to suit hard times. It will pay you to call and examine our NEW STYLES.
100 West Central Avenue, Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD: DR. D. ROBERTS, DENTIST.
I make a specialty of Gold Crown and Bridge Work, and guarantee satisfaction.
AD. MILTON B. VAWTER, DENTIST.
Over Squires Shoe Store, Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. L. T. HARNED, Dealer in HARD AND SOFT COAL, HAY, OATS, AND GROUND FEED.
No charge for Delivering.
ONE TON. ---
Opposite the P. O.
AD. A. F. HUSE, -WHOLESALE AND RETAIL- COAL, IMPLEMENTS, FEED.
South Summit Street, ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
AD. SOUTHWESTERN BROOM FACTORY.
521 North Summit Street.
J. W. HEMMINGS, Proprietor.
The Trade Supplied.
Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD.MY BARBERSHOP, In Keeping With the Hard Times.
MY PRICES Hair Cut and Shave 25 cents.
MY PRICES All around will suit all.
111 North Summit Street, Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. The EYES are the windows of the soul. Remember they are priceless. Take care of them as no one will take care of them for you. If you think they need attention E. L. McDOWELL, graduate of the Spencer Optician Institute, New York City, can be found at the Crescent Jewelry Store, Arkansas City, Kansas.
[ILLUSTRATION OF EYE GLASSES...ONE LENS STATES "E. L. McDOWELL, ARK. CITY, KAN." THE OTHER LENS SHOWS PATENTED DEC. 26, 93." (OR AT LEAST THAT IS WHAT IT LOOKS LIKE IT SAYS.)
AD. MRS. M. H. COX, LEADING SOUTH SIDE MILLINER.
You will make money by attending her spring opening.
The most beautiful styles of Bonnets and Hats.
CHOICEST FLOWERS -AND- VARIETIES OF RIBBONS.
Membership of Ladies' Willing Workers Association.
The Willing Workers will read carefully the names in each section and if there are any mistakes in spelling or initials, it will be a favor to the editor to speak to him about it at once.
Everyone will please write out clearly her address, giving name, street, and number, and send to the editor so that there need be no mistake when they appear in the Church Directory.
The First Section, led by Mrs. Fitzpatrick and Mrs. M. Steele, will serve ice cream and cake; and also lunches next Saturday from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m., proceeds to go for the benefit of the new church building.
Section Two, led by Mrs. Doan and Mrs. Liston, will give an entertainment of a literary nature in connection with ice cream and cake on Friday evening, May 31.
The other sections are getting ready to present some verypleasant surprises also.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick, President.
Mrs. M. C. Steele, Secretary.
Mrs. W. E. Perry
Mrs. Benj. Spruell
Mrs. Laura Dunn
Mrs. C. F. Watkins
Mrs. Wm. Paul
Miss Jessie Chapman
Miss Josie Pierson
Miss Kittie Ballou
Miss Anna Wanner
Miss May Pile
Miss Sibbie Lewis
Miss Amy Fitzpatrick
Miss Dolly Pile
Mrs. Doan, President.
Mrs. Liston, Secretary.
Mrs. D. C. Lewis
Mrs. Luella Pile
Mrs. J. Bowen
Mrs. H. W. Luttrell
Miss Minnie Wanner
Miss Way Liston
Miss Anna Turner
Miss May Hyatt
Mrs. G. W. Miller, President.
Mrs. Cynthia Hyatt, Secretary.
Mrs. Mary Adams
Mrs. M. Ware
Mrs. Dr. I. Pile
Mrs. H. N. McMillin
Mrs. Phebe Richards
Mrs. T. D. Kitchen
Miss Emily Hiatt
Miss Minnie Wahlenmier
Miss Lucy Coleman
Miss Mabel Dean
Miss Cappie Palmer
Mrs. Belle Birdsall, President.
Mrs. Onie Elgin, Secretary.
Mrs. E. G. Murry.
Mrs. Matilda Henry
Mrs. David Henry
Mrs. Frank Perryman
Mrs. C. H. Metcalf
Mrs. John Pierson
Mrs. Bertha Murphy
Miss Gertrude Chadwell
Miss Bertha Pile
Miss Rosie Shearer
Mrs. G. W. McMillin, President.
Mrs. J. Y. Davis, Secretary.
Mrs. L. D. Ferguson
Mrs. W. B. Cary
Mrs. J. V. Beekman
Mrs. J. E. Wanner
Mrs. Rebecca Robinson
Mrs. Nancy Himes
Miss Bernice Hurr
Mrs. Mary B. Embree, President.
Mrs. E. P. Hendershott, Secretary.
Mrs. Geo. Moore
Mrs. Sadie Huston
Mrs. Nellie Bristow
Mrs. Lottie Bradley
Mrs. Nellie Smith
Mrs. W. H. Major
Miss Virgie Major
Miss Pauline Wilson
Miss Hattie Lewis
Mrs. Knox, President.
Mrs. Flemming, Secretary.
Mrs. Martilia Newlin
Mrs. Mary E. King
Mrs. Mary Wahlenmier
Mrs. C. L. Smith
Miss Lillie Shiel
Miss Maud Flemming
Miss Alice Favorite
Mrs. Funk, President.
Mrs. Syfer, Secretry
Miss Orissa Birdsall
Miss Maude Elgin
Miss Gertrude Hunttsman
Miss Winifred Newlin
Miss Nettie Palmer
Miss Effie Whitlach
Miss Virgie Elgin
Miss Maude Dunn
Mrs. R. A. Maxey, President.
Mrs. Wm. Shearer, Secretary.
Mrs. M. L. Sterling
Mrs. J. W. Dunn
Mrs. Dr. Jamison Vawter
Mrs. Lois Spruell
Mrs. Bowen Lewis
Mrs. S. E. Purdy
Miss Ada Dunn
Miss Maude Cayton
Mrs. Ida Moody, President.
Mrs. Lulu Halsell, Secretary.
Mrs. L. Binks
Mrs. Lily Wilson
Mrs. S. S. Williamson
Mrs. T. H. Dorher
Mrs. H. E. Peck
Miss Orpha Knox
Miss Florence Hutton.
AD. BINKLEY, Practical Shoemaker.
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE.
AD. WHERE SHALL I SELL MY MILK?
The Walnut Valley Cream Factory,
They say, has come to stay,
Beginning with the lowest beam
Its growth increased day by day.
No Eastern Boom to flash its name,
As up and down, toboggan, Oh!
But you can find it, just the same,
By seeing H. L. KELLOGG & CO.
525 SOUTH FIRST STREET, ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
N. B.Come and examine our manner of dealing and prices paid for milk. We will satisfy you. You can realize at least 15 cents a pound on butter and save all the hard work of making and caring for it.
AD. F. C. REED, A. C. DYE WORKS.
Cleaning, Dyeing, Repairing.
NEW PROCESS for removing Stains, Grease, and Paint entirely, and without injury to the finest fabric. Specialty made of blocking and cleaning men's hats.
Rooms Over Postoffice.
AD. GATE CITY ROLLER MILLS, Opposite Gladstone Hotel.
STRICTLY A CUSTOM MILL.
All Work Guaranteed.
ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
AD. Subscribe for the Dispatch, -The only- FREE SILVER NEWSPAPER.
Published in Arkansas City.
Only 50 Cents a year, Up to June 15. After that Date the old Price will be Restored.
Johns Hopkins, founder of Johns Hopkins University, was a Maryland Quaker. He died a bachelor in 1873, at the age of 79, leaving for the institution $3,000,000. He was a director of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad.
AD. School of Telegraphy -BY- MISS COLEMAN.
The Public School now being closed, affords an opportunity for the students who desire to take this most useful and profitable study. Terms reasonable. Address Miss Coleman, 311 South 6th St., Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. We Are Here to Stay,
But as long as the war lasts we will sell everything at ONE-HALF PRICE.
AD. W. E. DOAN, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in ALL KINDS OF GRAIN & GROUND FEED, COAL, WOOD, AND HAY.
At - Lowest - Prices.
A Liberal Share Of Your Patronage Solicited.
Corner 2nd Street and Madison Avenue.
[PERSONALS...NOT LABELED AS SUCH??? MAY, 1895.]
C. G. Hong comes right along, at the New City Laundry.
Mrs. McAdoo, of White Star Laundry, is doing an extensive busines.
Miss Coleman's School of Telegraphy is attracting merited attention as her ability is well known.
Brother Ellege of the When barber shop will trim your hair and beard in a most fascinating manner.
We wish to remind our readers that the Gate City Roller Mills, opposite Gladstone hotel, does custom work equal to the best.
Mrs. M. H. Cox, proprietor of South Side millinery store, has certainly excelled all competition in her spring and summer goods display.
The crowded church on Sunday evening last, proves that we need more room. A new and commodious room for the church is needed and under God we will have it in the near future.
One hundred and fifty at first prayer meeting after revival, and forty responses. One hundred at second meeting, thirty-six speeches. Fourth prayer meeting, about one hundred present, forty-five speeches. Fifth prayer meeting, one hundred present, fifty-four speeches. Sixth meeting, thirty-five speeches.
All of our advertisers are men of sterling integrity, and our patrons will find them not only honest but pleasant to deal with. The new firm of H. L. Kellogg & Co., proprietors of the Walnut Valley Creamer, whose ad appears in another column of this issue, are specially adapted for their work, and their improved method and newly improved machinery enable them to excell in their line of work. They pay excellent prices for milk.
MARRIED. Married at the residence of the bride's mother at 8 p.m., May 1, 1895, Mr. S. S. Williamson, of Hopkins, Missouri, to Miss Luella Bradley, of Arkansas City. Mr. Williamson is one of the sterling businessmen of Hopkins and he is to be congratulated for the capture of one of our Kansas ladies who is worthy of the name of the best of men. The best wishes of the editor of the LIFE LINE will follow them through life as it was his pleasure to pronounce the ceremony that made them one.
AD. NEW CITY LAUNDRY, Under Post Office. Goods Called for and Delivered.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO FINEST GOODS.
C. G. HONG, PROPRIETOR, Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. SOUTHWESTERN BROOM FACTORY. 321 NORTH SUMIT STREET.
J. W. HEMMING, Proprietor.
THE TRADE SUPPLIED.
Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. WHITE STAR LAUNDRY, Hand Work.
Moved from 847 North Summit to 505 South Summit Street.
MRS. McADOO, Proprietor.
Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. When Barber Shop IN KEEPING WITH THE HARD TIMES.
MY PRICES, Hair Cut and Shave, 25 cents.
MY PRICES, All around will suit all.
111 North Summit St.
Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. MILTON B. VAWTER, DENTIST. Over Squire's Shoe Store. Arkansas City, Kans.
AD. A. A. ABBOTT & CO.
CITY CARRIAGE WORKS -AND- General Blacksmithing.
All work neatly executed and warranted. All kinds of Buggies made to order and repaired.
First-class Horse Shoeing.
206 North Summit St., Arkansas City, Kansas.
AD. W. M. POND & CO. -IS- THE PLACE TO BUY CHEAP LUMBER.
AD.MODEL SHORTHAND SCHOOL.
M. P. BURKE, PRINCIPAL.
ROOM 8, ISABELLA BLOCK.
Arkansas City, Kans.
Those entering the NORMAL BIBLE SCHOOL will receive special rates of tuition.
AD. MISS COLEMAN'S BAKERY.
Choice Home Made Bread Delivered.
311 SOUTH SIXTH STREET.
Treasurer's Report of Thrible M. Society, June 3, 1895.
April 15, 1895, we had $21.67 in the treasury. April 28, we gave $15.00 toward building the church, and $1.00 for flowers, leaving $5.67 in the treasury. Amount taken in at lecture which was given June 22nd was $10.55 and $5.35 credit for tickets given to men working on the church. Expenses for lecture were $10.90, leaving $5.32 in the treasury, then we gave $2.50 as an offering June 2nd, making a total of $22.75 given to the church since April 15th, leaving $2.82 in the treasury.
MISS WANNER, Treasurer.
Reports from Church Workers.
Section 1. Willing workers.
May the 18th we gave an ice cream social and lunches.
Receipts $13.85. Expenses $3.39. Amount cleared: $10.46.
MRS. LIZZIE FITZPATRICK, President.
This being the first social given since the organization of Willing Workers Association.
Section first is surely worthy of much praise for their success, and when it is known that there were three other socials that evening, it is surely an indication of good management to do so well.
Section 2. Receipts from supper held in A. O. U. W. Hall was $27.80; expenses $9.00. Net gain $18.80.
The universal decision was that Mrs. Doan and Listons management of the supper resulted in the preparation of the grandest supper ever given in the hall and the church was certainly honored as well as benefited by it.
DIED. Mrs. Jalay W. Bradley was born August 27, 1827; died June 12, 1895, aged nearly 68 years. She has been a most remarkably energetic woman and one of the most self- sacrificing for the good of others. Besides her own children, she has reared several others who love her as dearly as they could an own mother. She was remarkably patient in all her trials and especially during her last sickness. Having been with her very frequently during the past three months, I can bear testimony that I never met a person who seemed to hold disease so easily at bay and whose smiles ever chased away any evil foreboding. Her smiling face shone continually out to bid a hearty good cheer and to welcome all who came to see her. One was always made better by having seen mother Bradley. Her children worshiped her and she also worshiped them, and desired to live for them and to enjoy their association. Hence she fought the approach of death, she desired to get well, but her desires have been gratified to a far greater degree than she anticipated and while we are weeping in the shadow around the eartly house of her tabernacle, she is resting sweetly in the Paradise of God. Blessed are the dead that die in the Lord. Yea from henceforth saith the spirit they rest from their labor and their works do follow them. It is well with her soul, she was faithful till death. She was beloved by all who knew her and as a testimony of their high regard the largest concourse of people followed her remains to the Parker cemetery that has gathered for years.
Added to the church by the advancing column of the "Life-Line Lectures."
October, 1894Walnut, Kansas, 2.
November, 1894Galesburg, Kansas, 10
December, 1894Parsons (Bethany), Kansas, 25
January, 1895Cross, O. T., 17
January, 1895Blackwell, O. T., 15
February & March, 1895Arkansas City, Kansas, 77
March, 1895Cross, O. T., 4
March and April, 1895Arkansas City, Kansas, 15
May, 1895Arkansas City, Kansas, 2
To the Churches of Christ Wherever this may Come, Greeting.
Dear Brethren: We take pleasure in saying that Elder J. Robert Norvell, our beloved brother and careworker in the gospel, has been sent out to solicit funds for the finishing of our new church building. He having been here with us for about two weeks and having delivered his popular lectures, which are everywhere hailed by the crowds who have once heard him, we recommend him to all who love our Lord Jesus Christ. He will explain the situation here and collect funds for the finishing of our work. Anything you may give toward this work will be gratefully appreciated and we will be glad to reciprocate in a similar way in the future.
Arkansas City, June 12, 1895.
D. B. LEWIS, Elder.
ISAIAH PILE, Elder.
W. D. BLANEY, Pastor.
Indian Territory. By Bessie West.
The recent rains in Oklahoma have much revived the crops in all this beautiful country and everybody is wearing a face of good cheer.
Flinn has one of the best schoolhouses in the territory.
The new railroad from Guthrie to McAlister is rapidly nearing completion.
The water has been lower in the Cimmaron and Canadian rivers this year than ever before.
There is great need of larger schoolhouses in the territory. Children seem to grow fast whether the crops do or not.
Cattle are getting fat in the Osage country. No wonder they do when you can drive from Gray Horse in the territory to Elgin, Kansas, without seeing a house except at Pawhuska.
It is though there are more wolves in the Seminole country than there are Indians.
A white man with a red mother-in-law is of frequent occurrence in the nation.
The citizens of Kekuk Falls have offered four thousand dollars and a donation of land to the J. Robert Norvell Chautauqua students provided they would build a ten thousand dollar institute at that place.
Note: Previous article stated that Niotaze was the headquarters of the J. Robert Norvell Chautauqua School system and that the J. Robert Norvell Library contained 32,000 volumes.
Also: There are four thousand volumes of the J. Robert Norvell Library set apart for free circulation among the students in Texas. We wish a similar arrangement may be effected for those in the territory.
NEW CHURCH DONATIONS.
The Christian church of Arkansas City is stretching every nerve to finish their new church, and those who have learned of the great need of such an enterprise in this great city and the heroic efforts of the brethern are coming to their help by sending in their welcome mites.
The following report will give the amounts sent in recently.
The readers of the LIFE LINE will please remember them. As the editor is their pastor, he feels a special interest in this work and will be glad to give reports each issue of all money sent. . . . .
S. F. GOULD, MULVANE, KANSAS, $.50
J. P. BHOLES, MULVANE, KANSAS, $.25
S. F. FIELD, MULVANE, KANSAS, $.25
MR. BIDWELL, MULVANE, KANSAS, $.25
[LIST GOES ON AND ON LIKE THIS....COINS, AND I DO MEAN COINS, WERE COLLECTED FROM MULVANE, ROCK, DOUGLASS, OKLAHOMA TERRITORY, AND SEVERAL PLACES IN OHIO.
AD. USE VIENNA PASTRY POWDER, Pure and Wholesome.
Manufactured only by the Vienna Pastry Powder Co., Chicago.
KROENERT BROTHERS, Wholesale Agents, ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS.
A. F. GAY, Western Agent.
MOST CONFUSING! CHURCH OF CHRIST...CHRISTIAN CHURCH????
The following item adds to the confusion!
The addition to the Church of Christ at Arkansas City is nearing completion as far as the stone work is concerned. Eld. M. La Blaney, pastor of the Christian church, has been out giving an interesting course of lectures of the Life-Line at Douglass and other places.
Memo to Bill Bottorff...
Worked on this while waiting for microfilm from Topeka. Quit in mid-stream and not sure I will ever go back to this paper. Have microfilm here at house on this and several other early papers. MAW