COPYRIGHT in CJstruct is held by Michael J. O'Donnell, who grants permission to use, copy, redistribute, and modify CJstruct freely under the terms of the GNU Emacs General Public License (see e.g. the GNU Emacs Manual, Richard Stallman, 1985). Essentially, you may use CJstruct however you wish, as long as you acknowledge the authorship and copyright, and pass on with every copy of CJstruct or derivative work the full license granted to you.
The author requests that you avoid using the file names cjstruct.sty, cjlook.sty, cjstruct.cls, cjslook.cls, cjropts.tex, cjrdefs.tex, and the various names defined in CJstruct, in other software related to TeX and in any other context where such reuse of names might lead to confusion. Redefinition of macros and other names in order to produce customized displays of articles written in the CJstruct style is specifically allowed and encouraged---only reuse that might confuse other users is to be avoided.
I have not yet worked out a convenient Web form to help you register your use of CJstruct. Please register by electronic mail to email@example.com. Please include the following information
CJstruct is not intended for use by authors. Authors should use the normal LaTeX/LaTeX2e article.sty/article.cls style definitions. There are separate instructions for authors, and the beginnings of a collection of LaTeX utilities to aid in drafting manuscripts.
CJstruct is required for readers who wish to format articles themselves from published LaTeX source. Readers who only wish to view precompiled articles may ignore CJstruct and fetch precompiled DVI or PostScript versions.
Published articles in the
CJstruct is a collection of macro definitions designed to be used with LaTeX under the name cjstruct.sty, and with LaTeX2e under the name cjstruct.cls.
I recommend that you have your system administrator install cjstruct.sty in an appropriate TeX inputs directory, such as /usr/local/lib/tex/inputs, along with other LaTeX library material. Then, your system administrator should create a link to cjstruct.sty with the name cjstruct.cls, in the same or a similar directory, such as /usr/local/lib/tex/inputs2e, containing LaTeX2e material. When CJstruct is installed in this way, assuming that your executable latex command is adjusted to search those library directories, you may format Chicago Journal articles by collecting the appropriate source files into one directory, and executing latex.
If for some reason you do not install CJstruct centrally, you may also place a copy of, or file system link to, cjstruct.sty/cjstruct.cls, in the same directory with each article source that you wish to format. If you use LaTeX2e, the file must have the name cjstruct.cls; if you use an older form of LaTeX it must have the name cjstruct.sty. I recommend that you give it both names.
You may test your installation of CJstruct by formatting the sample article provided above. Install the three auxiliary files above in a single directory, under the names cj92-00.tex, cj92-00.bib, and c9200f1.eps. cjstruct.sty/cls must be installed centrally, or in the same directory with the auxiliary files, as described above. Then, invoke LaTeX on the file cj92-00.tex, followed by BIBTeX, followed by LaTeX twice more. On a typical UNIX system the commands look like
See the instructions for readers for a more detailed treatment.latex cj92-00 bibtex cj92-00 latex cj92-00 latex cj92-00
If you do not have the LaTeX macros epsf.sty, which support the inclusion of encapsulated PostScript segments in a LaTeX document, then you will not see the picture in Figure 1 of the sample article. If you have encapsulated PostScript support under another name, or in another form, you may specify that alternative, as described in the detailed instructions.
I am grateful for extensive testing and improvements by Mitchell Marks, a helpful critique by Donald A. Ziff, and suggestions by Joseph Y. Halpern, Mark Hoover, Stuart A. Kurtz, V. T. Raman, and Manuel Chakravarty.
Last modified: Wed Mar 6 10:15:44 1996