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WICHITA. KANSAS: SUNDAY MOENTSGr. MAX 29. 1904.
Santos . Dumont's .-. Airship
Whatever else Alberto Santos-Dumont
has done, he has. in Paris at least, add
ed b-ooning to the Kst of :ports. He
has also done something- else, the in
evitable of course he has written a
took. It is a very entertaining volume,
by the way. which the Century Company
has published, and it is none the less in
teresting because he has taken his read
ers into his confidence and let them known-bat
a marvelous fellow he is. With the
unconscious egotism of Robinson Crusoe,
fee makes the reader acquainted step by
step with the stpry of his progress. Thus
Jtc charms him with recounting "my lirst
balloon ascent," thrills them with his
iehapter on "My . Brazil, smallest of
kpherical U.lloor.s," and makes him grate
ful for the chapter entitled "J-yield to the
iteerable lalloon idea."
Santos-Dumont is charming. One could
Jllsten to him for hours, especially when
fbe recounts his introductory fable, show
ling how at an early ago his thoughts were
. .1.. ,...KUt
navigation, although he had only once
Been a balloon, arid toward the close,
where he relates his offer of assistance to
the Fr. nt h military authorities unless
, they should be engaged in a struggle with
' the T'nited States or the other American
His winning of the Deutsch prize on
October 19, 1001, by sailing the course from
th" Aero Club's d'Aerostation to the Eif
fel Tower and returr about seven miles
within thirty minutes, is now .a mat
ter of history, so t is unnecessary to
relate his attempts. Incidentally. It
might be remarked, however, M. Santos
Dumont explains the reason for wearing
what has been railed his "bracelet." Dur
ing one of h's flights he met with nn acci
dent, and his airship fell in the park of
M. Edmond Rothschild. This is near the
house of the Princess Isabel, daughter of
the late Dom Pedro. Emperor of Rrnzil.
This lady saw hi? plight, and a few days
later sent h'm a medal of St. Benedict
to protect him in time of danger. This
little medal he attached to a gold chain,
nnd clasped it around one of his wrists.
One week late? his airship struck a
fcouseto" and burst, and he saved himself
"by climbing upon a convenient window
M. Santos-Dumont has built nine nlr
fthirs in all. and three or fow are in con
dition in his balloon quarters for almost
ilnstant use. Having found a lack of
competitors for th various races arranged
(Vo .'how the value of bis airships, the
oung aeronaut decided to build a pleas-
ire craft, which he calls his "No. 9. the
"Once,'' says h "I was enamored of
ilgh power petroleum automob'Ies: they
ran go at express train speed to any part
if Europe, finding fuel at any village. '
ran go to Moscow or I-isbon." I said to
lyself But when I discovered T did not
ant to go to Moscow or Lisbon, the
small and handy electric runabout In
f n-hlch" I do my errands about Paris and
Nthe Bois proved m'or satisfactory.
"Speaking from the standpoint of my
Measure and convenience as a Parisian.
I horse power No. 7 were completed, I said
to myself- "I can race any airship that is
likely to be built. But when I found that,
in spite of the forfeits I paid into the
Aero Club's treasury, there was no one
ready to race with me. I determined to
"build a small airship runabount for my
pleasure and convenience only. In it I
"would pass th time wh'le waiting for the
luture to bring forth competitors worthy
of my rac craft.
"So I built my Xo. 0.' the smallest of
possible dirigibles, yet very practical, in
deed. As originally constructed, this bal
loon'sycapacity was but V".770 cubic feet,
permitting me to take less than sixty
elx pounds of ballast: and thus I navi-
feet below me and that the tops of the
Bofs trees extend up some seventy feet
from the ground, this extreme altitude
left me but 140 feet of clear space for
"It was enough, and the proof of it is
that I do not go higher on these trips of
pleasure and experiment. Indeed, when
I hear of dirigibles going up 1,300 feet in
the air without some special justifying
object, I am filled with amazement. As I
have already explained, the place of the
dirigible is, normally, In low altitudes md
the idea is to guide-rope on a sufficiently
low course to be left free from vertical
maneuvering. It is not necessary to go
to the plain of La Elauce. One can guide
rope even in the center of Paris, if one
goes about it at the proper moment. I
have done it."
M. Santos-Dumont tells all about these
expediences and discusses them with the
authority of a man who has built ten air
ships He refers to the fact that he is the
Poo-Bah of the airship. "Throughout,"
he explains. "I had been inventor, patron,
manufacturer, amateur, mechanician, and
airship captain, all united:" Certainly a
large, comprehensive order, but he filled
it without wilting a collar.
With the same delightful confidence with
which the author of "My Ay-ships" has in
everything he does, he tells of the estab
lishment of "the first airship station of
the future, capable of housing seven air
ships, all Inflated and prepared to navi
gate at an instant's notice!" Yet. already,
he finds it too small and sighs: "What' a
small and hampered place it is, compared
with the great, highly organized stations
which the future must produce for itself
with their high-placed and spacious laud
ing stages to which airships will descend
with complete safety and convenience, like
great birds that seek nests on flat rocks."
To M. Santos-Dumont the future is al
ways at hand, yet he likes to picture what
is in store for us.
These stations, he ventures to predict,
are likely to be common in the future.
They arc to be fitted with tracks on which
great airships will be pulled in and out by
their guide ropes without loss of time or
the aid of a dozen or more men. "Their
onservation towers," he continues, "will
serve for judges' timing stations In
aerial races; fitted with wireless tele
graph apparatus, they may be able to
communicate with distant goals and, per
haps, even with airships in motion. At
tached to their airship stations, there
will bo gas generating plants. There may
be a casemated workshop for the test
ing of motors. There will certainly- be
sleeping rooms for experimenters who de
sire to make an early start and profit by
the calm dawn. It is quite probable
that there will also be balloon envelope
vorksiiops for repairs and changes a
carpenter shop and a machine .shop, with
intelligent and experienced" workmen
ready and able to seize an idea and exe
He describes his present station, where
he hounes his "Ueet" of airships, as a
great square tent; striped red and white,
set in the midst of a vacant lot. Its
tent-like appearance, he explains, is due
been similar. t0 ino act tnat he was in a hurry to con-
miv airshin experience has
i ti i ,,. rn. ! struct it. Inside it is fitted un as a creat
vvnen int u.uiiuu nui j;iui.vl i . i - --
staole, lor monsters of the air. Tne cen
tral stalls are thirty-one feet wide, 165
Even when I enlarged its balloon to 0,21s
cubic feet, the balloon of my 'No. C,' in
Trhich I won the Deutsch prize, would
Jiave nuide almost three of it. while that
of my -Omnibus is fully eight times its
Eizc. As T have already stated, its three
hqrse power Clement motor weighs but
SG; pounds. With such a motor one
.cannot expect great speed; nevertheless,
tills little handy runabout takes me over
between twelve and fifteen
hour, and this notwithstanding
feet long, and forty-four and bn-half
feet high, affording room for the largest
dirigibles without permitting them to
come into contact with each other.
COST $C.W TO FILL.
Here he keeps His "No. 7," which he
calls his "racing airship;" which costs
I SO"lO in fill with lii-1rrnr. liio "'n Q
" " ' 1
the little runabout," and his "No. 10,"
which has . been called "The Omnibus."
"Its gas capacity," he states, "of nearly
j eighty thousand cubic feet, makes Its
j balloon greater hi size and lifting power
! than oven the racing, No. 7'; and should I,
j indeed, desire at any time to shift to It
the letter's keel, all furnished with the
motor and machinery, I might
combine a very swift aircraft capable of
carrying myself, several aids,, a large
supply of both petroleum and ballast,
not to speak of war munitions.
"The prime purpose of my 'No. 10,
however, is well indicated in its name.
'The Omnibus.' Its keel, or rather
keels, as I have fashioned them is double
jmat is to say, hanging underneath its
usual kepi, in which my basket is sit
uated, there is a passenger keel that
holds similar baskets and a smaller one
l(b- egg-shaped form, which would seem- for my aid. Each passenger basket is
Engly be little calculated for cutting the large enougn to carry tour passengers;
lir. Indeed, to make it respond promptly I and It is to carry such passengers that
the rudder 1 drive it thick end first. "The Omnibus has been constructed.
I hnv. said lhnt it nririnniiv I "Indeed, after mature retlection, it
proportioned, the baloon of this smallest
the Bois at
imiles per ho
)f posible dirigibles permitted me to
take up less than sixty-six pounds of
'ballast. As now enlarged, its lifting pow
er is greater: but when account is taken
of my own weight and the weight of
kef', motor, screw, and machinery, the
whrl" system becomes neither lighter nor
heavier than the surrounding atmosphere
when I have loaded it with 132 pounds of
ballast. And it is just in this connection
that it will be ensiest to expla'n why I
have called this little airship very prac-tl-'al
On Monday. June 29. 19(3. I landed
seemed to me that this must be the most
practical and rapid way to popularize
aerial navigation. In many other airships
I have shown that it is possible to mount
and travel through the air on a pre
scribed course with no greater danger
than one risks in any racing automobile.
In 'The Omnibus' I .shall demonstrate to
the world that there are very many men
and women possessed of sufficient con
fidence in the aerial idea to mount with
me as passengers in the first of the air
omnibuses of the future."
M. Santos-Dumont expresses a belief
that the dirigible balloon should be ap
proached by the amateur through the
" 'You j
uilh it. on the grounds of the Aero Club.
at fcamt i inud. m the midst of six In- ; spherical gas bag. "I do not believe."
flatrd spherical balloons. After a short , he tys, "that, without previous study
call I started off again. and experience with a spherical balloon.
"Can wr no civ you some ens?' no- ' a man can be capable of succeeding with
Ved my follow clubmen. j an elongated dirigible balloon, whose
i ou saw me comitwr all the wav 1 handling is so much more delicate. Be-
from Xcuillv i replied. 'Did I throw out fore attempting to direct an airship it is
any ballast"" necessary to have learned in an ordin-
" You threw out no ballast, they ad- arj- balloon the conditions of the atmos
Snittrd. phere medium, to have become ncquaint-
'"Then why should I be in need of od vrMl lno caprices of the wind, and
as? : to have gone thoroughly into the dif-
"As a manor of scientific curiosity I ' Acuities of the ballast problem from the
may relate thit I dkl Jiot either lose' or ' lrin,e Ioint of view of slart,n of
nacritjce a cubic foot ot- r-, ci i brlum in air. ana of landing at the end or
pounrt o: oai.ast that whole afternoon
nor has that experience been at
ceptional n the very practical littlo-'No.,
,9, or ovrn it its prpdefWF.jors
"After tening mv follow -clubmen at
Sa'nt Clo'ia that afternoon. I made n typ
ically practical trip. To go from Neuillv-
Saint James tr h
wind's will, and amid all the disturbing
influences of atmosphere phenomena, j
they would understand that a dirigible
balloon, to be practical, requires, first of
all, to have the utmost extreme of sim
plicity in all its mechanism.
THE FORFEIT OF RASHNESS.
"Some of the unhappy constructors
who have paid with their lives the for
feit of their rashness had never made a
single responsible ascent as captain of
the spherical balloon. And the majority
of their emulators, nofr so devotedly la
boring, are in the same inexperienced
condition. This is my explanation of
their lack of success. They are in the
i condition In which the first-comer would
find himself were he to agree to build,
and steer a transatlantic liner without
having ever quitted land or set foot in
As so few persons have had the ex
perience of ballooning, especially with
the dirigible, it is Interesting to listen
while M. Santos-Dumont describes an air
"My first impression of aerial naviga
tion was, I confess, surprise to feel the
airship going straight ahead. It was as
tonishing to feel the wind In my face. In
spherical ballooning we go with the wind
and do not feel it. True, in rising and
descending, the spherical balloonist feels
the friction of the atmosphere, and the
vortical oscillation makes the flag flutter,
but in the horizontal movement the or
dinary balloon seems to stand still while
the eartn hies past under it.
AS THE SHIP PLOWS AHEAD.
"As my airship plowed ahead, the wind
struct my face and fluttered my coat as
on the deck of a transatlantic liner,
though in other respects it will be more ,
accurate to liken aerial to river naviga
tion with a steambo.it. It is not like sail j
navigation, and all talk about 'tacking j
is meaningless. If there is any wind at t
all, it Is in a given direction, so that the
analogy with a river current Is complete.
When there is no wind at all, we may
liken it to the navigation of a smooth
lake or pond. It will be well to under
stand this matter.
"Suppose that my motor and propeller
push me through the air at the rate of
twenty miles an hour. I am in the posi
tion of a steamboat captain, whose pro
peller is driving him up or down the
river at the rate of twenty miles an hour.
Imagine the current to be ten miles an
hour. If he navigates against the cur
rent, he accomplishes ten miles an hour
with respect to the snore, though he has
been traveling at the rate of twenty miles
an hour through the water. If he goes
with the current, he accomplishes thirty
miles an hour with respect to the shore,
through no has not been going any faster
through the water. This is one of the
reasons why it is so difficult to estimate
the speed of an airship.
BIRDS DO THE SAME THING.
"It is also the reason why airship cap
tains will always prefer to navigate for
their own pleasure in calm weather, and,
when they find an air current against
them, will sieer obliquely upward or
downward to get but"of It 'iiirds do the
same thing. The sailing yatchman whis
tles for a fair breeze, without which he
can do nothing: but the river steamboat
captain will always hub the shore to
avoid the freshet, and will time his de
scent of the river by the outgoing rather
than the incoming tide. We airshipmen
are steamboat captains and not sailing
In his chapter, entitled "I yield to the
steerable balloon idea," the author tllg
of his conversion. It came while he was
being tossed about by the winds in a
spherical balloon, the guide-rope of which
had become wrapt around a tree. He 1
decided to build a cylindrical balloon, j
long enough and thin enough to cut the j
air. He had a little tricycle motor and j
resolved to use it. Its light weight and j
simplicity, he states, are responsible foi j
his trials. "I started from the princi- .
pic; to make any kind of success, it would '
be necessary to economize weight and so I
comply with the pecuniary, as well as I
the mechanical conditions of the problem.
Nowadays I build airships in a larg.- ,
way. I am In it as a. kind of life-work. 1
Then I was but a half-decided beghiner. j
unwilling to spend large sums of money
in a doubtful project.
AN ELONGATED BALLOON.
"Therefore. I resolved to build an elon
gated balloon, just large enough to raise,
along with my own one hundred and ten
pounds of weight, as much more as might
be necessary for the basket, and rigging,
motor, fuel, and absolutely Indispens
able ballast. In reality, I was building an
airship to fit my little tricycle motor!"
This petroleum motor, after removing
from it whatever was not strictly neces
sary, weight sixty-six pounds, and was
of 3ti horse power. His automobiling ex
perience has. he says, stood him in good
stead. ' Should the time come in some
future flight of mine when the motor of
my airship threatens danger, I am con
vinced that my car will bear, and I shall
heed the warning. This almost instruc
tive faculty I owe only to experience.
Having broken up the tricycle for the
sake of its motor, I purchased at about
this time an up-to-date six horse-power
PanhRrd. with which I went from Paris
to Nice in fifty-four hours, night and day.
without stop; and had I not taken up
dirigible ballooning. 1 must have, become
a road-racing automobile enthusiast, con
tinually exchanging one type for anotlier.
continually In search of greater speed,
keeping pace with the progress of the in
dustry, as so many others do, to the
glory of French mechanics and the new
Parisian sporting spirit"
TO GO FIFTY MILES AN HOUR.
As is well known, the spherical balloon
moves with the wind, and goes no faster,
with the dirigible speed comes from Its
motor. In his flight? over the Meditcr
nnean In his "No. 6.' "M. Santos-Dumont
found his balloon couhi safely, stand a
speed of twenty -seven miles per hour
without givmg the slightest hiat of strain
He claims that "No. 7." his racing ma
chine, may be driven as fast. say. about
tifty miles per bour. Plrtaldeiphia Ledger.
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else thee messages sent out to the world by those that have been cured cati mean but little to you. In' pe
rusing the stories of cases which have been cured by this marvelous remedy, remomber that these patients
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iright's Disease and Heart -Trouble, CRJPPEN'S COMPOUND is king.
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Wichita, July 15. 1003.
To the Crippen Medicine Co.:
Gentlemen: After using-one bottle of the Crippen Compound I can truth
fully say It will do all you claim for it. and even more. -I have been troubled,'
with my kidneys, and bladder for six months; tried "several different kinds of
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until I commenced taking your Compound. After taking one bottle I feel like"
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County Treasurer Sedgwick County, Kan.
To Whom It May Concern:
This is to certify that I have furnished Crippon's Compound for rheuma
tism to railroad men on the Rock Isla'nd road iontinuously since 1SSS, and
never have known .of a' case that it has not cured permanently. I consider
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J. E. MEEK.
Agent C. It. I. P. Ry., Wellington, Kan.
May 24, 1901.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
206 N. Main Wichita, Kansas
Junn 1. 17Xk
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a T. DAVIS,
310 North Water, Wichita, Kan.
Yatoa Center, Kan., Oct. 30. 1503.
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CAN YOU LOVE BUT ONCE?
t the trip.
AN INDISPENSABLE PRELIMINARY.
"To have been one's self the captain
of an ordinary balloon at the very least
a'fcozen times seems to me an Indispen
sable preliminary to acquiring an exact
notion Vf the requisite for constructing
Aero Club's grounds i , . n.,,utr
T hoA, nearly passed the Sene Now j .
I . "".j "Naturally I am nlled with amazement
( cross,,,- nm. i Tmme me ca-restau- when , inventors who have never set a. grand passion more than onoe n a Hfe-
Yant of ih- Cascade, where I tnPP for j fQOt in the b, drawiag un OB .per- tSnre. Indeed there are many, perhaps
refreshments. It was bv this time 5 p. m. t and t.Yen esocyting in olt or in part- the great majority of both sexes, who
Not wishing to return yt to my station. aRfa8uc airships whoso balloons are to never know whRt it Is to he really, des-
I crossed the Seine for a 'hird t'me. awl j have a cnftcjty of thousands of cubic pcrately In kve. to be carried away, Hft-
vrent In n s'ral-rht cours- at c'.ore t- th- ; me;ers loaded down with enormous mo- ed o:t of themselves, by th fore of
grea fo-t of Mont "le-l'n s dPcncy , tors, which they do not succed in rais
penrltted. Th-n retu-ning. I traversed ! i,,- from the ground, and furnished with
s'ons. With most people, fortunatelyfor
themselves and for others, love, however,
tnio and steadfast, is excepting during
the trying period of doubt and anx
iety as to its return, comparatively calm
and reasonable. Transports are out of
fashion nowadays, romances and senti
ment are at a heavy discount, and open
manifestation of strong feeling of any
kind is considered bad form in good so
ciety. Love, when he appears in public,
is expected to show himself clothed and
in his right mind.
Poets and novilyists of the old school
wero wont to aver and maintain that a
.grand passion could be felt only in youth:
that as the first fruits are best, the Jlrat
blossoms of a plant fairest, so young love
is strongest and most vigorous.
Experience, on the contrary, goes to
prow that youth (has no monopoly of ar
dent affection. A man may fall in and
out of a dozen fancies, imagining, per
haps, that each one as it comes is the
real thing, to ilnd himself at last in the
real thing, to find himself at last In tho
grasp oj a feeling which dominates all hi
being with a force which may be incom
prehensible, but which Is not to be re
sisted. Indeed, for the majority of men
and women the great love of life comes
after more than one preliminary passage
at love-making. It would seem only nat
ural that so strong a passion should de
velop best in maturity, 'when the heart
and mind haw been enlarged by experi
ence, and If tire mature love" lack some
thing ot the undisciplined fervur of one's
"salad' days." it will, in all likelihood, go
deep3- and last jongcr. even unto death.
As one of Castle's heroes says: 'Tin
easily well to laugh at love and play
love, but when love comes ia
takes a man. as It were, by the
aad It's no jk." It may Inst and it nay
Hi. for love, like all e!f on earth, may
love may be cruelly slain and pride may
bury the dead out of sight, hiding care
fully every sign of its grave, but the
corpse is there, and its presence can not
When lo leaves us his handmaidens
often come In his stead. Affection, admi
ration and respect make a fair showing in
life, and where one Is not bverexacting
are sufficient to bestow much comfort and
pleasure upon those who entertain thorn.
Affection will burn cheerily and brightly
Ions after the brilliant flame of love hag
died out. and(wlil keep up a steady glow
which to all. save the few, will be satis
fying. Admiration Is a gratifying trlbotc,
which, properly offered, soothes self-lov
aad appeals to the vanity from which fow
men and women are altogether fre. In
deed, so grratlfylng is it that it is fre
quently mlBtnken for the tree and inef
fable of love. As for respect and vattent,
even tus they form the truest foundation
whereon to eroct a temple of lore, so alw
are tboy the safest upon whoii to build
There are many people wholly incapa
ble of a grand pagefcna. They lore others
after a fahkn far removed from any
thing like an abjorbtng paj-efon. Some
there are who lore Uiamelvs too de
voutly ever to tccalz another lore above
give back more or leae lit return for -what
they recelre. Ctnefcnati Commercial Tri
Pullman Sleepers to
On and after June 1 tho Santa I will run through' Pull
man sleepers to it. Lonte on train 1 1.6, leaving Wichita 255
p. m.,arrivinr St- Louis 7:20 a. in. ne.xt.niorninp For further
particulars call on L. It. DELATE!, Agent.
SCOUT'S ABILITY TO READ SIGNS. J
"Soott Grovcr, a famous sooct. who, it ,
will be remembered, baa bec with For- $
r:h. afterward Joined my commaiid,'"
said Cm! one! Carpenter, describing an ex- 1 .
ns related ; A
rady, in his j fc
i la 'the
eomt.-'t it t periasce of frontier warfare,
he throat- ; by Dr. Cyrus Towosend Era
Jcae Persort. "lie had mar- ; ?
die, bet such love as this comes only oace j rie a Skmx woman and bad live dfor i
in. any oae's life. Wc like sincerely. ws j years with the lodlsaa before the oit-
elwsrish. we are. nerhar!. truly fond of . rireak of hostilities. He eoald ofc ihir i
It mny be safely asserted that no one. more than cne per?on. hat the light which j language asd kcex- thlr ways aad. cu-
wheth'er man or woman, aver experiences 1
the river once again, and came to earth
In mv own grounds at Xeullly.
"During the whole trip my greatest al
titude was 316 feet. Taking into consid
mUon that my suide rope hanss 122
machinery so complicated that nothing
works. Snch inventors are afraid of noth
ing, because they have no idea of the
difficulties of the problem. Had they pre
viously journeyed through the air at the
a passion which is stronger than nr thing
els on earth, a power which fusef men
as heat does iron, changing their very
natures and transforming them.
There are many varieties of lore, even
of that which is genuine, and all "bf these
are scarcely to be classed as srasd pas-
:! famines the world with its glory ? nines j tern, aad was perfectly treietd ia read- j J
for nose f us more than once. And if. j tag sign. I: was mtarextiag to e how j a
while it lasts, tho; to whom it ts vouch- he could read what the track rseant. ai ,
sad.arjc-able to kindle therewith the if tt had been a book- He cocid tell fcow
nrteior-coayrnnt anection on tne noartn or i loagr ssace the traou werv maae. -sraesjitT
r.one. happiness iolco? her wings, aad j they were made by horse? or poale ,ahod
thcaeeforth abides content at that fire- j or unshod, how many were ridfa. how
ma ay were cri't-n. waetaw it was a ar
party or a party chasglcjr ramp. If la-
of July Posters
MOST ARTISTICALLY AND CHEAP
A' graad. passion unfailingly leaves la-
eradie&Me traces behind it. He or ?se '
wjto-kax oace felt its power Is never again
tae.MMM as before. "The Jxeart that has
tn4 never forsets,' howwever Mt-
t cl- it way object to remeiabrasoe. T7k
diaas topped for the plsht. he M r
teQ bow many men or squawa -were ia i T
th rwrty. aad to what, :rils they 35-J J
leased, from the shape or" tlteir sacca,- j
R. P. MURDOCK