The future of pulp and paper technology circa 1962, anyway.
>(Somewhere here I have the brochure from the grand opening of the
>company's brand new Engineering and Research Center in the 1950s.
>It's full of the grandiose optimism stereotypical of the era, about
>how the state-of-the-art facility would help the company harness the
>boundless power of science to make everything better forever. Kind of
>depressing to read now, when the building is a crumbling ruin and
>everything is not better forever, but at the time it must have been
>hard not to be swept along by the current. I scanned it once, a few
>years ago, since as far as we know it's the last copy. Maybe I should
>dig up the files and post them?)
Benjamin D. Hutchins, Co-Founder, Editor-in-Chief, & Forum Mod
Eyrie Productions, Unlimited http://www.eyrie-productions.com/
zgryphon at that email service Google has
Ceterum censeo Carthaginem esse delendam.