New York: Bell Telephone Laboratories August 1925. Later printing. 20 pages plus blue printed wrappers. 6 x 9 inches. Round purple ink stamp to top right front wrapper (Brunswick, Maine dated 1925, balance unreadable). Very Good. Stapled Wraps. 
Later printing (but separate issue) of a paper presented before the A.I.E.E. June 26, 1925. The paper was also published in the Bell System Technical Journal (Vol IV, No 3, Jul 1925), Electrical Communcation (Vol 4, No 1, Jul 1925), and in the Journal of the AIEE (Vol XLIV, No 8, Aug 1925). Bell Telephone Laboratories REPRINT series, No B-147-1.
“Oliver Ellsworth Buckley (August 8, 1887 – December 14, 1959) was an American electrical engineer known for his contributions to the field of submarine telephony. Buckley joined the Bell System after completing his PhD in physics at Cornell University in 1914. In 1915, Oliver Ellsworth Buckley, along with AT&T coworkers H. D. Arnold and Gustav Elmen, developed a method of substantially improving the transmission performance of submarine communications cable so that transmission speed of over 2000 letters per minute were achieved. They constructed the cable by wrapping the copper conductors with annealed permalloy tape, a material that Elmen had discovered, thus inductively loading the cable. Buckley was the president of Bell Labs from 1940 to 1951, and chairman of the board from 1951 until his retirement in 1952. Buckley received the IEEE Edison Medal for "contributions to the science and art which have made possible a transatlantic telephone cable; for wise leadership of a great industrial laboratory; for outstanding services to the government of his country". The Oliver E. Buckley Condensed Matter Prize is named in his honor. “ (wiki)