A possible way Write will be found is via Google Books. They are systematically scanning millions of books in university libraries, including rare items in archives. I'm finding some incredible things (but not Bukowski, yet) by doing searches of Google Books using a combination of author, title, subject and date range fields. The full text searching makes it easy to locate stuff you never would have known about in a million years doing it the old way via bibliographies and card catalogs. For example, I just found a piece about an author I'm researching in a 1921 issue of an agricultural journal. It was in a society column that was just thrown in among the technical articles about corn seed production. A completely unknown biographical source. The hard part about Write magazine is that "write" is such a common word. That makes it tricky locating it among the zillions of publications with the word "write" in the title. Now if the editor had named it "Brass Balls" or "Slow Lizards", it would be easy to find. What will find this one, aside frorm dumb luck, will be a combination of "Bukowski" and the right date range. Lest you think I'm just blowing smoke here, I do database searches for a living and have designed thousands of them. Not to brag -- it's just how my brain works. We'll find Write with Buk in it. I'm sure of that.