Issue: 19630101

Tuesday, January 1, 1963
JANUARY 1963
1
True
182
Monday, December 1, 2014

Articles
cover
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Popular Science
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0001.xml
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0_2
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Bankers Life & Casualty Co.
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Bankers Life & Casualty Co.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0002.xml
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1
1
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General Motors Corporation
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General Motors Corporation
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0003.xml
tableOfContents
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2,3
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Popular Science
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0004.xml
masthead
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2,4
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masthead
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0005.xml
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3
3
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HASTINGS MANUFACTURING COMPANY
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HASTINGS MANUFACTURING COMPANY
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0006.xml
article
4
4,6,8,10
EVERY MONTH
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PS readers
That Japanese Scorcher
A Boatman Buys a Prop
A Question for Buick
Good Idea Turns Sour?
Machine Shop Joins the Air Force
Caught with Our Cams Down?
How Many Gears in Half a Chevy?
Getting Hep on Scatter
Case of the Table-Saw Wedge
The ’63 Detroit Crop
Filtering Out an Odor
Anybody Know This Antique?
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Thanks for the article on the CB-77 [“Hot Little Honda,” Oct.]. Here in Japan, motorcycles outnumber cars because of their comparative cheapness and the country’s small roads. Honda puts out a variety of motorcycles ranging from 50cc. to 305cc. in displacement and from around 40,000 yen (just over $110) to 190,000 yen (about $525) in price.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0007.xml
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5
5
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LASALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY
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LASALLE EXTENSION UNIVERSITY
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0008.xml
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6
6
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LUFKIN
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LUFKIN
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0009.xml
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7
7
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Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Co.
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Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance Co.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0010.xml
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8
8
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MOTOR BOOK
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MOTOR BOOK
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0011.xml
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9
9
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GOODYEAR
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GOODYEAR
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0012.xml
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10
10
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MILWAUKEE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
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MILWAUKEE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0013.xml
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11
11
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KLEIN'S
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KLEIN'S
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0014.xml
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12
12
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EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO.
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EDMUND SCIENTIFIC CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0015.xml
article
13
13,14,16,18,20
EVERY MONTH
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The march of SCIENCE
Moose: the space life raft for astronauts
Poisons in food—but natural ones
Computers to replace executives
Laser’s red ray (cont’d.)
Go West? We’ve gone!
Cars best for commuting
The unbeatable fungus
Madaline, the adapting machine
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Martin Mann
The worst nightmare of the space program is the obvious one: Suppose a manned capsule conks out after it is in orbit? The astronaut would be stuck—forever. The vision of a brave man slowly freezing or starving to death while the whole world listens gives even tough-minded planners the willies.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0016.xml
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14
14
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UTAH SAVINGS
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UTAH SAVINGS
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0017.xml
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15
15
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NATIONAL RADIO INSTITUTE
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NATIONAL RADIO INSTITUTE
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0018.xml
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16
16
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BELSAW SHARP-ALL CO
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BELSAW SHARP-ALL CO
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0019.xml
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17
17
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Oxford Studio
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Oxford Studio
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0020.xml
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18
18
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RIO RANCHO ESTATES
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RIO RANCHO ESTATES
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0021.xml
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19
19
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Northwest Schools
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Northwest Schools
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0022.xml
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20
20
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EXCELSIOR MEDICAL CLINIC
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EXCELSIOR MEDICAL CLINIC
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0023.xml
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21
21
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National Radio Institute
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National Radio Institute
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0024.xml
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22
22
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0025.xml
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23
23
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National Technical Schools
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National Technical Schools
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0026.xml
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24
24
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0027.xml
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25
25
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RCA INSTITUTES, INC.
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RCA INSTITUTES, INC.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0028.xml
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26
26
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0029.xml
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27
27
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DURACLEAN COMPANY
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DURACLEAN COMPANY
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0030.xml
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28
28
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0031.xml
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29
29
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THEO. AUDEL & CO.
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THEO. AUDEL & CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0032.xml
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30
30
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0033.xml
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31
31
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CHICAGO SCHOOL OF WATCHMAKING
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CHICAGO SCHOOL OF WATCHMAKING
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0034.xml
article
32
32,36
Getting Ahead
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A monthly column to help you prepare yourself for a better job
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Dr. Lewis R. Fibel
There are 236 schools in the country where you can. Many have extensive research facilities and offer fellowships. For information check your public library or write: Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies Oak Ridge, Tenn. Ask for the second edition of its directory, Educational Programs and Facilities in Nuclear Science and Engineering.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0035.xml
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35
35
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INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
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INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0036.xml
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36
36
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BAILEY Technical Schools
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BAILEY Technical Schools
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0037.xml
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36
36
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MONARCH ROAD MACHINERY COMPANY
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MONARCH ROAD MACHINERY COMPANY
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0038.xml
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37
37
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RUBBER STAMP DIV.
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RUBBER STAMP DIV.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0039.xml
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37
37
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International Crystal Mfg. Co.
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International Crystal Mfg. Co.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0040.xml
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37
37
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LOCKSMITHING INSTITUTE
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LOCKSMITHING INSTITUTE
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0041.xml
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38
38
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0042.xml
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39
39
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VON SCHRADER MFG. CO.
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VON SCHRADER MFG. CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0043.xml
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39
39
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FINNYSPORTS
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FINNYSPORTS
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0044.xml
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39
39
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VALPARAISO TECHNICAL INSTITUTE
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VALPARAISO TECHNICAL INSTITUTE
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0045.xml
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39
39
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National School of Meat Cutting, Inc.
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National School of Meat Cutting, Inc.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0046.xml
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40
40
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0047.xml
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41
41
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GINDEN NURSERY CO.
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GINDEN NURSERY CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0048.xml
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41
41
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GENERAL ENGINES CO., INC.
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GENERAL ENGINES CO., INC.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0049.xml
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41
41
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TEAR GAS DEVICES CO.
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TEAR GAS DEVICES CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0050.xml
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41
41
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NATIONAL SCHOOL
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NATIONAL SCHOOL
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0051.xml
article
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42
EVERY MONTH
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Popular Science 90, 60, and 30 years ago...
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1873 “The steam engine has been traced to Hero of Alexandria. The Romans used movable type. A magnifying lens has been found at Ninevah. The Thames Tunnel was anticipated by one the Babylonians built under the Euphrates. And the ancient Egyptians had a Suez Canal.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0052.xml
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45
45
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THE CHILTON CO.
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THE CHILTON CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0053.xml
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46
46
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0054.xml
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47
47
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0055.xml
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48
48
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0056.xml
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49
49
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Accordion Corporation of America
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Accordion Corporation of America
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0057.xml
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49
49
[no value]
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HOME PACKAGING CO.
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HOME PACKAGING CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0058.xml
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49
49
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Advertisement
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0059.xml
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49
49
[no value]
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WARNER ELECTRIC CO.
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WARNER ELECTRIC CO.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0060.xml
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50
50
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0061.xml
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51
51
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Advertisements
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0062.xml
article
52
52
EVERY MONTH
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Detroit report
Freeze-out on an antifreeze
Glue—for lighter bodies
Those turbocharged engines
Latest tips on insurance
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Devon Francis
Notice the lack of emphasis on “permanent-permanent” antifreeze this winter? There’s a reason. For two years a battle on antifreezes has been waged among three giants of the chemical industry. Union Carbide stiffened its neck a couple of years ago when Dow Chemical introduced an extended-life antifreeze good for a couple of winters.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0063.xml
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53
53
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FORD
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FORD
[no value]
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[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0064.xml
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54
54
[no value]
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The American Tobacco Company: Pall Mall
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The American Tobacco Company
Pall Mall
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0065.xml
article
55
55,56,57,58
SPACE AND AVIATION
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Our Most Important Announcement in 91 Years
How do you steer a rocket?
Steering solid-fuel rockets
Leave a capsule in space? Here are answers by Dr. von Braun
For outside inspection: an air lock
For high velocity: hydrogen
More answers by Dr. von Braun: Dead moon? Erupting sun?
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BEFORE this decade is out, the President of the United States has promised, we shall have placed an American on the moon. The man in charge of the big rockets for this job is Wernher von Braun. The announcement that Dr. von Braun will become a regular contributor to POPULAR SCIENCE is the proudest statement this magazine has made in the 91 years it has been reporting the progress of science.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0066.xml
article
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56
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Why I am writing for Popular Science
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IF MY daily mail is a suitable yardstick, space science is a popular science indeed. I would not be able to get any other work done were I to try to answer systematically all those questions that find their way to my desk. POPULAR SCIENCE’S invitation to write a monthly column on my favorite subject was thus received as both challenge and relief.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0067.xml
article
59
59,60,61,62,63,184
CARS AND DRIVING
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Coast to Coast in a Dodge Motor Home
Four people and a pooch discover some weird things about living in a house on wheels
These were the things we liked most about the house car
These were the things that could stand some improvement
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Devon Francis
MIND you, I am not one to start arguments before breakfast, but on this particular morning I figured I had to lower the boom on my wife. “Why,” I asked her, trying to sound civil, “are you putting a mop in the car?” “For the floor,” she answered, looking innocently wideeyed as usual.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0068.xml
article
64
64,65
PS CAR CARE
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30,000 Miles Between Grease Jobs
How safe is extended lubrication?
What the Experts Say
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Devon Francis
FOR three years now the battle has raged—in Detroit, in auto-agency service garages throughout the land, and in oil-company circles—about extended lubrication. The issue: Is that stretched, 30,000-mile lubrication period and its companion, the 4,000-to-6,000-mile oil change, a service to the motorist —or a danger?
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0069.xml
article
66
66,67,68,69
HOME AND SHOP
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New Snow Throwers Blow Away the Work
The news for '63: more and better machines, easy-start engines
Gas engines and electric motors ease the labor of removing snow
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Harry Walton
THIS winter of ’63 may go down as the one in which snow throwers came to stay. Not so long ago, the owner of a motorized snow remover was a rare sight—and not always the envy of his neighbors. For many of the early machines were hastily cobbled-up contraptions that whirred and clattered but often didn’t really move much snow.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0070.xml
article
70
70,71
REPORT FROM THE DRIVER’S SEAT
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Jeep Wagoneer: It Looks Pretty, Acts Tough
Here’s country-club styling, automatic shift, and a four-wheel drive
FACTS ON THE JEEP WAGONEER
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Alex Markovich
WHEN you see the new Jeep Wagoneer for the first time, you're in for a batch of surprises. The first is that it's stylish enough to impress the Joneses. Doors open unusually wide—nearly 90 degrees. The bench seats are comfortable. Instruments are well placed.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0071.xml
article
72
72
REPORT FROM THE DRIVER’S SEAT
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Triumph Six: Family Sports Car
FACTS ON THE TRIUMPH SPORTS SIX
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Alex Markovich
IT LOOKS like any of several foreign subcompacts—crisp, straight lines, kiddy-wagon wheelbase. Outwardly it’s just a Triumph 1200 (Herald) with slightly different trim. True, a 97.39inch six (a Vanguard with smaller bore) lurks under the bonnet.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0072.xml
article
73
73,74,75
PS PICTURE NEWS
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Fiber-glass rocket case for big missiles
. . . and cagers take over at night.
Double-deck bubble bus
Hot game of basketball played on ice
Back to the days of coal burners
Towing a refinery 3,000 miles
Detroit influence on sedate Britisher
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Rocket-engine casings for some of our big solidpropellent missiles are now being made of fiberglass instead of steel. They are stronger and lighter than steel, and require no insulation liner since fiber-glass itself is a heat insulator.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0073.xml
article
76
76,77,78,197
People who know cars are asking Detroit:
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What's Holding Up Disk Brakes?
Inside the Bendix Caliper Disk Brake
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Hubert Luckett
Typical of current disk design is this brake, used on Studebaker front wheels this year. Brake disk is attached to wheel and is gripped, as in a vise, by a caliper anchored to knuckle of frontwheel spindle. Friction pads contact only a small fraction of total periphery of disk.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0074.xml
article
79
79,80,81,194,195
CARS AND DRIVING
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Should You Tell on the Other Driver?
It’s a tough problem—and it arises when you least expect it. To take you off the spot, here are common-sense pointers gathered from the police
Every driver now and then gets sore when another driver cut him off. But should you run to the cops?
The center-line crosser
When you see an accident happen
The driver who wouldn’t be a witness
Should You Tell on the Other Driver?
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E. D. Fales Jr.
ON A cross-country trip the other day two tourists in a green Ford saw a car weaving wildly. The passenger in the Ford said: "We're coming to a tollgate. You'd better report him.” The driver said: “No. I’m no busybody.” “He may kill somebody.” “Well, that’s for the police to worry about.”
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0075.xml
article
82
82
SCIENCE AND INVENTIONS
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Weapon-aiming helmet has a look that kills
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If the wearer of this helmet looks at you disapprovingly, you’re dead. The headpiece enables a helicopter pilot to aim his guns and missiles simply by staring at the target. Pressing a firing button on his control stick then makes the kill.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0076.xml
article
83
83
PS PICTURE NEWS
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Free-wheeling tires roll on endless chains
Studebaker Camper
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With 16 fat pneumatic tires free-wheeling on each of its two tracks, this 9½-ton military vehicle pulls itself with ease through deep Mississippi muck or heavy Colorado snow. The Borg-Warner wheel-and-track Airoll was tested with equal success on fine-grain beach sand.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0077.xml
article
84
84,85,86,87
SPACE AND AVIATION
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Moon Rocket Rides Monster Crawler
Giant spacecraft on the way, outgrowing today's launching system, will use this radical new one
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Alden P. Armagnac
UP-ENDED on a crawler bigger than a baseball diamond, our 350-foot moon rocket will march dramatically two miles along the skyline from assembly building to launch pad. Powered by diesel generators and electric motors, the enormous carrier vehicle will move on eight tanklike treads.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0078.xml
article
88
88,89,90,91,92,93,94,95
PS BOATING
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Jim Roe Tests the Bertram
Popular Science finds this new breed of fast, deep-keeled boat as adept at family cruising as it is at racing
Moppie’s 560 horses put long stretches of the Atlantic behind us fast. This is where Bertrams first proved their rough-water ability
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[no value]
Jim Roe
WE’VE just tied up in this deepsea fishing capital after a highspeed, never-slow-down run across 50-plus miles of open Atlantic. We left Port Everglades, Fla., just two hours and 18 minutes ago, in Dick Bertram’s personal Moppie—a 31-foot fiberglass hull of new design.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0079.xml
article
92
92,93
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[no value]
FORT LAUDERDALE
The Bertram handles as well as it looks. This 25-foot model showed us many neat tricks that demonstrate stability of the hull design
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[no value]
WE CAME back from Bimini in even better time than on the outbound trip. Waves were down to a couple of feet in height, so we set the throttles at 3,100 r.p.m. I had the wheel, and again we didn't alter the throttle setting for the whole 50 miles from Bimini to the harbor approaches of Port Everglades.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0080.xml
article
94
94,95
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[no value]
MIAMI
Here's how a Bertram is built. Reinforced fiber-glass in multiple layers gives a tough hull that resists shock, is immune to rot
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[no value]
MOST boatmen love to peek under floorboards. They like to know how their boat is put together—to help judge what kind of punishment it will take to pull her apart. A fiber-glass boat is a triumph not only of marine architecture but also of chemistry.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0081.xml
article
96
96,97,98,190
SPACE AND AVIATION
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The Flying Switchblade
Last of our red-hot bombers?
[no value]
[no value]
Frank Harvey
ALONG-TIME dream of aviation designers is now very close: an airplane with wings that can open or shut in flight like the blade of a knife —allowing a pilot to “shift gears” in the sky. They call it TFX—Tactical Fighter, Experimental—and every big aviation company in the U.S. and Europe has been hoping to pluck this biggest, juiciest plum left on the tree:
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0082.xml
article
99
99
EVERY MONTH
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“I'd like to see them make...”
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0083.xml
article
100
100,101,102,103,186,187
SPECIAL REPORT
[no value]
Canine Cops ...can they put teeth in the law?
Baltimore says “Yes”—and some 40 other police departments go along. House pets by day, law enforcers by night, these trained, fearless dogs save lives, protect property, catch criminals —and prevent crime
[no value]
[no value]
Robert Gannon
THE police dog came closer. The still Maryland air carried cleanly the sounds of his panting and sniffing as I crouched, hidden behind a thicket. Suddenly, he saw me. I started to run, then turned just as the dog pounced. His angry teeth clamped onto my right arm, and 120 pounds of snarling German shepherd threw me to the ground.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0084.xml
article
104
104,105
EVERY MONTH
[no value]
New ideas from the inventors
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The following patents have been issued on these inventions: Antenna—No. 3,045,952 to L. E. Underwood, Hayward, Calif.; Mirror—No. 3,048,084 to H. J. Iannuzzi, 53 Frederick Ave., Medford, Mass.; Pulley—No. 3,048,048 to L. P. Weston, Gibbon, Neb.; Presser— No. 3,048,310 to M. R. Dosal, P.O. Box 53-62, Miami Shores, Fla.;
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0085.xml
article
106
106,107,108,109,110,188,189
SCIENCE AND INVENTIONS
[no value]
Are We Winning the'Cold’War?
Yes, say the experts. Some day you may be able to breathe a vaccine against sniffles—and prevent cancer, too
First, what is a virus?
How scientists think one type of “cold” virus infects a cell
Are viruses themselves alive?
Are they really so tough?
What about vaccines? Don’t they prevent infection?
How does the body fight a virus infection?
But can’t you put a lot of different types of virus in one vaccine?
Just how many kinds of colds are there?
Are any of these mild groups related?
Then a common cold vaccine might have to contain 150 kinds of virus?
Is there any hope for a vaccine?
You mean I won’t have to have a shot in the arm?
How does making cold vaccines painless and more efficient solve the multiple-ingredient problem?
Will vaccines eventually solve all the virus problems—from colds to flu epidemics?
What about “real” epidemics, like flu? Will we continue to have them?
You mean a pig can catch flu?
But the virus doesn’t always get weaker?
You mean a virus—a “cold” virus— may cause cancer?
[no value]
[no value]
Joan Steen
EVERY time you catch a cold, you catch a different disease. Or at least a disease you haven’t had for a while. The same goes for flu. If you come down with it twice this winter, the chances are it will be Asian flu the first time (it’s at the peak of its two-year cycle).
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0086.xml
article
111
111,116,117
PICTURE NEWS
[no value]
PS PICTURE NEWS
Retractable chains fold back from tire
Magnetic boot finds lost skier
Automotive jack ramps
Shake-up tests for spacecraft instruments
Cat photography—on a coal pile at night
New filtration plant is world’s largest
Muscles for port of Toronto
VW with a Russian accent
Scooter without gears
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Snow grippers attached to the drive wheels can be folded back against the hub when the road is clear, and repositioned without fuss when needed again. Hinged arms, held flat against a circular plate in the off position, are released by pulling a pin in each.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0087.xml
article
112
112,113,114,115,192
GUNS
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Big Bang from Little Bullets
A strange breed of tiny souped-up .22s is sparking a wild and wacky sport for gun buffs
“Hot” guns are as weird and wonderful as the ammo they shoot
Why the hot .22s are so deadly
[no value]
[no value]
Phil McCafferty
BELIEVE it or not, both of the cartridges you see below are the same caliber. Both are .22s. The one on the right is the familiar little .22 Short, a favorite of back-yard plinkers for years. The huge shell on the left has a bullet of exactly the same diameter
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0088.xml
article
118
118,119,120,121,193
PS ELECTORNICS
[no value]
Now... Snapshots in Sound
Work-anywhere tape recorders have started a new hobby
With a little ingenuity you'll find new uses for a carry-along recorder every day
[no value]
[no value]
John L. Parker
RECENTLY two imaginative Arizona hunters borrowed an old hen turkey and recorded her querulous gobbling on a portable tape recorder. Later, by playing the tape out on the desert one weekend, they lured ten coyotes and two bobcats into shooting range.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0089.xml
article
122
122,123,124,125,180,181,182
PS PHOTOGRAPHY
[no value]
Automatics! those still cameras with "brains”
How good are they? Some experts predict all amateur cameras will eventually be fully automatic
How a typical exposure-control mechanism adjusts the lens opening
Spring drive advances the film 10 frames without rewinding
How Fujica’s exposure-shutter programing works
What You Get for Your Money
[no value]
[no value]
Arvel Ahlers
TO a degree considered impossible a decade ago, today’s automatic cameras literally “think” for themselves. All you do is aim the camera and shoot. Cost? For less than $20 you can own an automatic that even the youngsters can use, or you can flirt with a $300 gem, or settle for something comfortably in between.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0090.xml
article
126
126,127,128,129,130,176
Mecnanics and Handicraft SECTION
[no value]
How to Get Started in
It isn’t as hard or as costly as you may think to get in on this exciting tool-of-many-uses
You can both join and cut metal with a dual torch like this
How a two-way cutting-welding torch does both jobs
Tank caddy like this is a fine exercise in welding know-how
[no value]
[no value]
John Burroughs
AS YOU adjust the needle valves to feed a one-to-one mixture of oxygen and acetylene through a gas welding torch, the softly purring tongue of bluish flame from the tip reaches a phenomenal temperature—nearly 6,300 degrees. This is hot enough to fuse steel (melting point 2,500 degrees) as a match flame melts candle wax.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0091.xml
article
131
131,132,133
Short Cuts and Tips
FROM PS READERS
An Ellipse Trammel You Can Make
Portable warmer for winter sports
Radius on drill gives smoother finish
Side-cutting drill makes slots
Flagstone table—beauty with a rugged look
Carry-all tool holder goes to the job
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
DRAWING an ellipse with a thread and pins is far from ideal in a machine shop. The most accurate mechanical method is with an ellipse trammel and track. You can make your own. The principle is easily understood once you see the sliding bars move along the major and minor axes and the ellipse begins to take shape.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0092.xml
article
134
134,135,136,137
HOME AND SHOP
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How to Be Happy Without a Planer
Often you can use a tool you already have when you want to surface rough wood or reduce its thickness
Two more smoothing jobs you can do on a table saw
Even a drum sander becomes a thickness planer with this jig
[no value]
[no value]
R. J. De Cristoforo
THE thickness planer is a beauty of a tool, but cost keeps it out of most small woodworking shops. Usually you can get along without one since surfaced lumber is as available as your nearest lumber yard. What do you do, however, when you do want to accomplish thicknessplaner operations?
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0093.xml
article
138
138,139
HOME AND SHOP
[no value]
Table Hoist fora Drill Press
Hinged wooden bar supports bike
Bumpers on ladder protect siding
Plastic dispenser for roof cement
[no value]
[no value]
Walter E. Burton
SPIN a small handwheel at the top of this drill press and the heavy table glides effortlessly up or down to the exact height you want. The elevator is simply a pair of bicvcle-like sprockets with roller chain running between them to hoist the table.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0094.xml
article
140
140,141,142,196
HOME AND SHOP
[no value]
Look: An Orbital Steam Engine!
Its strange action is really out of this world
[no value]
[no value]
Buford V. Frye
ORBITAL is the word for this unusual steam engine. The cylinders orbit around a central shaft, and it looks like something from outer space. As a conversation piece, it has these points to talk about: It’s self-starting from any position, with no dead center.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0095.xml
article
143
143
Short Cuts and Tips
FORM PS READERS
Homemade cement mixer on tractor
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
John Krill
This ingenious portable cement mixer was designed and built by J. V. Rupert, an Ohio fruitgrower. Basically, it’s a 55-gallon oil drum mounted on a farm tractor and rotated by the power take-off. The tractor hydraulic mechanism also is put to use to raise the bottom end of the drum when cement has been mixed and is ready to be poured out. Two idler wheels mounted under the open end let the drum rotate easily when power is applied by means of a belt.—John Krill, North Lima, Ohio.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0096.xml
article
143
143
Short Cuts and Tips
FORM PS READERS
Custom-made gear wheel
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
W. F. Durnal
Sprocket gears aren’t always easy to find in the size that you need and can be fairly expensive. I make my own, tailored to ladder chain. I even form my own T strip: I scratch a line down the center of a flat metal strip, fold it lengthwise, bend back a flange on each side, and run solder into the slit.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0097.xml
article
144
144,145,146,147
HOME AND SHOP
[no value]
A Pro's Secrets for Successful Glass Cutting
Want to improve your glass-cutting skill? Learn to recognize these common defects and know what causes each of them
How to cut a perfect, circle
[no value]
[no value]
Leo. H. Kenney
A PERFECT cut in glass leaves edges that are square to the surface and free from flakes, flares, chips, and shark’s teeth. These terms may be unfamiliar to you, but if you’ve ever tried to cut glass, you have seen them. You’ll recognize them in the photos.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0098.xml
article
148
148
Short Cuts and Tips
FROM PS READERS
Fuel pump for model airplanes
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Robert Micals
You can make a handy pump for filling model-plane tanks. Remove the ball from a ball-point cartridge by touching it lightly to a grindstone. Twist the tip from the tube and cement it to a hand-lotion dispenser.—Robert Micals, Freehold, N. J.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0099.xml
article
148
148
Short Cuts and Tips
FROM PS READERS
Magnets hold windshield cover
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bob Blatt
Each time I parked my car outside last winter I stretched a plastic floor protector across the windshield, anchoring the corners with magnets. When ready to drive, I pulled the cover off and stored it in the hrunk. Not once did I have to scrape off ice or wipe away condensation.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0100.xml
article
148
148
Short Cuts and Tips
FROM PS READERS
Old-time mirror stand
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
W. P. Taylor
A man’s dresser is rarely graced with a mirror. To avoid trips to the bathroom to knot your tie, make this old-style mirror stand. It has two drawers to keep cufflinks and other small items from straying. Before you start construction, buy a mirror in an unfinished frame—or make your own with mitered molding.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0101.xml
article
149
149
EVERY MONTH
[no value]
SHOP TALK
A new concept in machining—abrasive shaping
More about that mystery tool
Two helpful aids for the handyman
[no value]
[no value]
Sheldon M. Gallager
Bet you can’t guess how the pieces at left were machined. Actually, they weren’t machined at all. They were shaped with grinding wheels in a process recently pioneered by Norton Co., well-known maker of abrasives. Unlike surface grinders, the wheels are used to remove large amounts of metal, forming actual shapes.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0102.xml
review
150
150
what's new
TOOLS
what's new
Motorized hand plane is both edger and surfacer
A metal nibbler for the home shop
Sander lets you choose its action
Wen Products
[no value]
Wen Products
[no value]
$44.95
A rotary cutter spinning at 14,500 r.p.m. does the hard work for you in this low-cost electric hand plane. A removable guide allows the tool to edge-plane (left) or surface-plane (right). The front shoe is adjustable like a jointer table to vary depth of cut and to keep the tool riding level. A ½-hp. motor permits cuts up to 1/16" deep in a single pass. $44.95. Wen Products, 5810 Northwest Highway, Chicago.
Wen Products
A metal nibbler
$64.95
This new metal-cutting power nibbler slices through sheet steel at the rate of 40" a minute. The tool, designed to cost less than conventional nibblers, is aimed at home-shop craftsmen as well as professionals. It has a three-amp motor, a replaceable carbide punch, and will handle all metals up to 18-gauge steel. $64.95. Skil Corp., 5033 Elston Ave., Chicago.
Wen Products
Sander
$39.95
Flip a switch and you can select either orbital or straight-line action on this dual sander. Set on orbital, the tool gives you 4,900 oscillations a minute for fast stock removal. For fine smoothing, you get 5,000 straight strokes a minute. The tool has a shockproof handle and a front knob for two-hand control. $39.95. Disston Div., H. K. Porter Co., Porter Bldg., Pittsburgh.
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0103.xml
advertisement
153
153
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RADIO SHACK CORPORATION
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RADIO SHACK CORPORATION
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0104.xml
review
154
154,155
what's new
ELECTRONICS
5-Inch Transistor TV Performs Anywhere
Transistor ignition kit for your car
Hi-fi kits come in a toolbox
New unit for language labs
Wrist radio uses seven transistors
New package for RTV silicone rubber
Heath Co.
[no value]
Heath Co.
[no value]
$242.90
Heath Co.
Transistor ignition kit
$34.95
Transistorizing your car’s ignition is easy with this new kit. A meter and adjustable ballast resistor allow adjustment of current draw to the optimum setting for any car. Complete kit sells by mail order for $34.95. Heath Co., Benton Harbor, Mich.
Heath Co.
Hi-fi kits
Designed for the novice builder, this new line of hi-fi kits is packaged to make construction easy even if you have to work on the kitchen table. Parts are safely stored simply by closing the wings any time work must be interrupted. The kit manual gives theory along with the step-by-step instructions. A continuity probe in every kit permits checking each stage as you finish it. Harmon-Kardon, Westbury, New York.
Heath Co.
[no value]
A battery-powered receiver lets language students hear taped programs or the teacher’s voice without plugging in cords. Students may also record their own speech and compare pronunciation with that on tape. Electronic Futures, New Haven, Conn.
Heath Co.
Wrist radio
$22
Claimed to be the world’s smallest seven-transistor, superhet radio, this tiny unit is said to perform as well as the larger pocketsize radios. It is powered by two small mercury cells. Imported from Japan, the Micronic Ruby sells here for about $22.
Heath Co.
RTV silicone rubber
RTV (room temperature vulcanizing) liquid silicone rubber, one of the popular new miracle materials, is now sold in a mixing-dispensing package. The liquid silicone cures to a resilient rubber after addition of a catalyst. The curing agent is squeezed from an attached tube into a plastic envelope containing the rubber. The two are mixed by kneading, then dispensed through a plastic spout.
[no value]
PRACTICAL portable TV has finally arrived. With this tiny set you can watch TV just about anywhere within range of a TV station—on a park bench, in a canoe, or riding a horse. It also can be plugged into a wall outlet in the living room. I carried one around with me for several weeks, trying it under a wide variety of conditions.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0105.xml
review
156
156
what's new
ELECTRONICS
Kit-Built Electronic Organ Uses Transistors
New device protects transistors
Now glass conducts electricity
The Heath Co.
[no value]
The Heath Co.
[no value]
$329.95
The Heath Co.
Transistor Protector
Wired into a circuit, the Transistor Protector guards against costly damage resulting from misapplied voltage or current surges. Littelfuse, Inc., Des Plaines, I11.
[no value]
THE kit version of the Thomas two-manual transistor organ is said to give you the same music as the factory-assembled instrument. Heath engineers have adapted the design to make home construction as easy as that expected of ordinary hi-fi kits.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0106.xml
review
157
157
what's new
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
You Can Put Up This Wall Without Furring Strips
Foam-plastic insulating tile
Tiny power plant puts out 300 watts
Weyerhaeuser Co.
[no value]
Weyerhaeuser Co.
[no value]
Weyerhaeuser Co.
Foam-plastic insulating tile
A new material for ceilings—plastic foam —is molded into textured 24"-square tiles with shiplap edges. You can snap them into a T-bar grid system for a dropped ceiling (as shown above) or fasten them directly to an existing ceiling with nails or adhesive. The normal 1" thickness has good insulating qualities, but you can order tiles up to 8" thick for special requirements. Called NuWay ceiling tile, the material is made from Dylite foam by the United Progress Co., Albany, N.Y.
Weyerhaeuser Co.
[no value]
$100
This portable light plant weighs only 14 pounds but is capable of sustained production of 250 to 300 watts at 110 volts AC. It contains a brushless alternator-type generator turned by a ¾-hp., two-cycle Ohlsson & Rice engine at 6,300 r.p.m. You start it on a built-in battery, then switch to magneto once it’s running. It will light several lamps or power an appliance within the rated capacity. Dyno-Mite is made by Nichols Industries, Jacksonville, Tex., and will sell for less than $100.
[no value]
Veneer-faced paneling V-grooved in random-board widths is now made 7/16" thick. Unlike ordinary ¼" plywood, it can be nailed or cemented directly to studs with no solid backing or back-up furring strips. Grooves are arranged so that one is always over a stud to conceal nails.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0107.xml
review
158
158,159
what's new
BOATING
what's new
Packaged galley for snacks aboard 17-footer
Rollers adjust to hull form
An anchor that shoots into the sea bottom
Now: a Chris-Craft sailer
Boat from three auto tubes
They’ll hear this, all right
Twin fire extinguisher
Keeping tabs on speed and distance
Glasspar Co.
[no value]
Glasspar Co.
[no value]
This galley fits handily in a 17' 5" boat. The unit includes a two-burner alcohol stove, stainless-steel sink, three-gallon water tank. There’s a storage cabinet below to hold kitchen items. Mounted in the cockpit, the galley gives a medium-size boat big-boat convenience. For Glasspar boats. Glasspar Co., Santa Ana, Calif.
Glasspar Co.
New automatic-adjusting rollers
New automatic-adjusting rollers (left) conform to lapstrake hulls, give firm support. Concentric grooves permit roller surface to bend, change shape to give support along entire 9" length. Featured on Dana Hull-Gard trailers. Parish Pressed Steel Div., Dana Corp., Reading, Pa.
Glasspar Co.
[no value]
The Seastaple is an explosive imbedment anchor. Just lower it over the side. When it hits bottom a cartridge fires, driving the anchor into the sea floor. When load is applied to the cable, the anchor assumes a horizontal position. Depending on anchor size, it will bury itself from 6 to 34 feet. Price varies according to size. Pneumodynamics Corp., Cleveland.
Glasspar Co.
The sloop
Here’s the first sailboat ever made by the world’s largest motorboat builder. The sloop is 35 feet long, has accommodations for six in two cabins, a 60-hp. auxiliary engine. Chris-Craft, Pompano Beach, Fla.
Glasspar Co.
Boat from three auto tubes
$49.95
Three regular auto inner tubes form the hull of this Converta-Boat. They're attached by steel tubing to a marine-plywood deck. A backrest on the seat supplies comfort. A mount takes up to a two-hp. motor. Easily transported on top of a car, the entire craft weighs 26 pounds, draws four inches of water. $49.95. Kon-Ko, Inc., Haleyville, Ala.
Glasspar Co.
[no value]
$149
Hail-O-Matic portable electronic megaphone can be heard for over two miles. It listens, too—will pick up and amplify voices, foghorns, bell buoys. Unit is completely transistorized, operates on batteries or boat’s 12-volt system. Can also be permanently mounted. $149. Instr-O-Matics, 3181 N. Elston Ave., Chicago.
Glasspar Co.
Twin fire extinguisher
$20.95
New fire extinguisher is designed to be carried from boat to car to home. Bracket also holds spare charge of dry chemical. Port-A-Pac: in cylinder or spherical models, $20.95. Ansul Chemical Co., Marinette, Wis.
Glasspar Co.
[no value]
$177.50
Nav-I-Log not only indicates speed, but keeps track of how far you have traveled. An underwater unit mounts through the hull, with a recording head in the cockpit. It comes in three speed ranges, up to 45 knots. In operation, the underwater rotor sends electical impulses to the recording head. $177.50. Hurricane Marine Products, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0108.xml
article
160
160,161,162
HOME AND SHOP
[no value]
How to change a faucet washer when there isn’t one
Those modem faucets may seem confusing, but they're really easy to maintain
How the familiar old faucets and the newer types compare
Wheel step makes engine work easier
Installing gutters is a one-man job
[no value]
[no value]
Jackson Hand
SLICKING up the old water faucet to meet the demands of modern design, manufacturers have camouflaged many parts so you can hardly find them. Understandably, this discourages many householders from attempting what used to be a routine chore.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0109.xml
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163
163
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[no value]
Products of United States Plywood: WELDWOOD
[no value]
Products of United States Plywood
WELDWOOD
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0110.xml
review
164
164
what’s new
.. PHOTOGRAPHY
Automatic camera has lens-encircling photocell
Argus introduces a single-lens reflex
Small electronic flash with cadmium battery
Movie light throws flood or spot
Film editor has its own light source
Argus, Inc.
[no value]
Argus, Inc.
[no value]
$179.95
A recent addition to the Argus line is this 35mm singlelens reflex with a fast 58mm f/1.7 Sekor lens. It has a pentaprism reflex finder with a Fresnel-type focusing screen and center. Other features include a rapid return mirror, a depth-of-field preview button, and provision for an accessory exposure meter that fits the top of the camera and couples to the shutter speed dial. It retails for $179.95. Argus, Inc., 5950 Touhy Ave., Chicago 48.
Argus, Inc.
Small electronic flash with cadmium battery
$74.95
These compact, one-piece electronic-flash units operate from rechargeable nickelcadmium batteries or AC. Mecablitz 109 is $59.95. Model 110 is $74.95, packs twice the power. Burleigh Brooks, Englewood, N.J.
Argus, Inc.
[no value]
$17.95
Flick a switch, and this single sealed-beam lamp throws either flood or concentrated spot beam. The Mobilite Twin Beam sells for $17.95. Flex Electric Products, Inc., Long Island City 1, N.Y.
Argus, Inc.
[no value]
$35
This easy-loading 8mm film editor uses a 6-volt light source behind a 50-by-70mm screen. Single-wind crank turns film forwards or backwards. It accepts 400-foot reels. Price: about $35. Bell & Howell, Chicago 45.
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0111.xml
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165
165
[no value]
[no value]
Division of Outboard Marine Corporation
[no value]
Division of Outboard Marine Corporation
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0112.xml
article
166
166,168
AUTO REPAIRS
[no value]
Hints from the Model Garage
More Hints from the Model Garage
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0113.xml
advertisement
167
167
[no value]
[no value]
CHAMPION SPARK PLUG COMPANY: CHAMPION
[no value]
CHAMPION SPARK PLUG COMPANY
CHAMPION
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0114.xml
advertisement
169
169
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
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PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0115.xml
article
170
170,171,172,174
AUTO REPAIRS
[no value]
Gus Follows a Cold Trail
Where’d it come from?
[no value]
[no value]
Martin Bunn
ICE slicks on the road, and snow that thickened on laboring wipers, made Gus Wilson slow prudently for the turn off the dead end of Route 80. It was cruelly cold, and even the full blast of the heater made the car only bearable. With relief he swung onto a county road that led to town and the Model Garage.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0116.xml
advertisement
173
173
[no value]
[no value]
MONROE AUTO EQUIPMENT COMPANY
[no value]
MONROE AUTO EQUIPMENT COMPANY
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0117.xml
advertisement
175
175
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0118.xml
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179
179
[no value]
[no value]
BURSTEIN.APPLEBEE co.
[no value]
BURSTEIN.APPLEBEE co.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0119.xml
advertisement
181
181
[no value]
[no value]
DeArment Tool Company
[no value]
DeArment Tool Company
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0120.xml
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183
183
[no value]
[no value]
AMERICAN CORPORATION
[no value]
AMERICAN CORPORATION
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0121.xml
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183
183
[no value]
[no value]
THE KERR WIRE PRODUCTS CO.: HERCULES HOOKS
[no value]
THE KERR WIRE PRODUCTS CO.
HERCULES HOOKS
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0122.xml
advertisement
183
183
[no value]
[no value]
CRAFTSMAN WOOD SERVICE CO.
[no value]
CRAFTSMAN WOOD SERVICE CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0123.xml
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185
185
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0124.xml
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187
187
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
GROBAN SUPPLY COMPANY, INC.
CORNELIUS HIGH PRESSURE AIR COMPRESSOR
GROBAN SUPPLY COMPANY, INC.
6 & 12 VOLT BATTERY CHARGER
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0125.xml
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189
189
[no value]
[no value]
IRWIN
[no value]
IRWIN
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0126.xml
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189
189
[no value]
[no value]
FOLEY MANUFACTURING CO.
[no value]
FOLEY MANUFACTURING CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0127.xml
advertisement
191
191
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0128.xml
advertisement
193
193
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
AIRBORNE SALES CO.
AIR COOLED WELDING KIT
AIRBORNE SALES CO.
DC JET GENERATOR ARC WELDING KIT
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0129.xml
advertisement
193
193
[no value]
[no value]
RED.E TRACTOR CO.
[no value]
RED.E TRACTOR CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0130.xml
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193
193
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0131.xml
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193
193
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0132.xml
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194
194
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0133.xml
article
195
195
[no value]
[no value]
Wraparound truck
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
This truck is chiefly frame and hydraulic jack. It can back up around a cargo container, pick it up, and raise or lower it for loading or unloading at any height from ground level to a dock 60 inches high. It’s made by Techno Products, Inc., of Cleveland, which provides interchangeable bodies 6 feet wide and 4 to 16 feet long.
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0134.xml
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195
195
[no value]
[no value]
L. F. GARLINGHOUSE CO., INC.
[no value]
L. F. GARLINGHOUSE CO., INC.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0135.xml
advertisement
195
195
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0136.xml
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195
195
[no value]
[no value]
LABAWCO PUMPS
[no value]
LABAWCO PUMPS
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0137.xml
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195
195
[no value]
[no value]
MASTER MECHANIC MFG. CO.
[no value]
MASTER MECHANIC MFG. CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0138.xml
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196
196
[no value]
[no value]
ESSE RADIO CO.
[no value]
ESSE RADIO CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0139.xml
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196
196
[no value]
[no value]
BURR MFG. CO.
[no value]
BURR MFG. CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0140.xml
advertisement
196
196
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0141.xml
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197
197
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisement
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0142.xml
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197
197
[no value]
[no value]
E. VERNON AVE.
[no value]
E. VERNON AVE.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0143.xml
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197
197
[no value]
[no value]
FOLEY MFG. CO.
[no value]
FOLEY MFG. CO.
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0144.xml
advertisement
198
198,199,200,201,202,203,204,205,206,207,208,209
[no value]
[no value]
POPULAR SCIENCE OPPORTUNITIES
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0145.xml
advertisement
210
210,213,214
[no value]
[no value]
Advertisements
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0146.xml
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211
211
[no value]
[no value]
AC: FIRE-RING SPARK PLUGS
[no value]
AC
FIRE-RING SPARK PLUGS
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0147.xml
advertisement
212
212
[no value]
[no value]
OLSON RUG CO.: Luxurious
[no value]
OLSON RUG CO.
Luxurious
[no value]
[no value]
PopularScience_19630101_0182_001_0148.xml