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Whole Earth Catalog

Whole Earth Catalog

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WHOLE EARTH CATALOG 1968
Understanding Whole Systems
Buckminster Fuller Cosmic View Full Earth Earth Photographs The World From Above Surface Anatomy Geology Illustrated Sensitive Chaos A Year From Monday General Systems Yearbook Synthesis of Form On Growth and Form Tantra Art Psychological Reflections The Human Use of Human Beings The Ghost in the Machine The Year 2000 The Futurist

Shelter and Land Use
The Dymaxion World of Buckminster Fuller Space Structures Tensile Structures, Volume One Dome Cookbook Good News Architectural Design The Japanese House Audel Guides Alaskan Mill Village Technology The Indian Tipi Tipis Aladdin Kerosene Lamps Man's Role in Changing the Face of the Earth Two Mushroom Books Organic Gardening ABC and XYZ of Bee Culture Universal Mill

Industry and Craft
The Way Things Work Introduction to Engineering Design The Measure of Man Thomas Register of American Manufacturers New Scientist Scientific American Industrial Design Product Engineering Clearinghouse Science and Civilization in China, Volume IV, Part 2 Silvo Catalog Brookstone Tools Jensen Tools Miners Catalog Blasters' Handbook Direct Use of the Sun's Energy Structure, Form and Movement Van Waters & Rogers Bookmaking Zone System Manual A Sculptor's Manual Creative Glass Blowing Buckskin Cut Beads Melrose Yarns

Communications
Human Biocomputer The Mind of the Dolphin Information 91OOA Computer Cybernetics Eye and Brain Design for a Brain Education Automation Intelligent Life in the Universe The McGraw-Hill Encyclopedia of Space Lafayette and Allied Catalogs Heathkit Modern Business Forms American Cinematographer American Cinematographer Manual The Technique of Documentary Film Production The Technique of Television of Production Auto Repair Manual Books Subject Guide to Books in Print Art Prints

Community
The Modern Utopian The Realist Green Revolution Kibbutz: Venture in Utopia Dune Groups Under Stress The Merck Manual Land for Sale Consumer Reports Government Publications The Armchair Shopper's Guide How to Get 20% to 90% off on Everything You Buy

Nomadics
Innovator The Retreater's Bibliography The Book of Survival The Survival Book Survival Arts of the Primitive Paiutes Camping and Woodcraft Light Weight Camping Equipment and How to Make It Backpacking L.L. Bean Recreational Equipment Gerry Outdoor Equipment Kaibab Boots Hot Springs The Explorers Trademark Log National Geographic Sierra Club The Narrow Road to the Deep North Trout Fishing In American

Learning
Toward a Theory of Instruction The Black Box THIS Magazine is about Schools Cuisenaire Rods ITA LIFE Science Library Kaiser Aluminum News 700 Science Experiments for Everybody Edmund Scientific WFF 'N PROOF Dr. Nim We Built Our Own Computers American Boys Handy Book Pioneer Posters Sense Relaxation Zen Flesh, Zen Bones Meditation Cushions and Mats Self Hypnotism Psycho-Cybernetics A Yaqui Way of Knowledge Fundamentals of Yoga The Act of Creation The I Ching

WHOLE EARTH CATALOG 1968
PURPOSE
l/l/e are as gods and might as well get used to it. So far, remotely done power and glory—as via government, big business, formal education, church—has succeeded to the point where gross obscure actual gains. In response to this dilemma and to these gains a realm of intimate, personal power is developing—power of the individual to conduct his own education, find his own inspiration, shape his own environment, and share his adventure with whoever is interested. Tools that aid this process are sought and promoted by the WHOLE EARTH CATALOG.

FUNCTION
The WHOLE EARTH CATALOG functions as an evaluation and access device. With it, the user should know better what is worth getting and where and how to do the getting. An item is listed in the CATALOG if it is deemed: 1) Useful as a tool, 2) Relevant to independent education, 3) High quality or low cost, 4) Not already common knowledge, 5) Easily available by mail. This information is continually revised according to the experience and suggestions of CATALOG users and staff.

USING THE 1968 CATALOG
WARNING: Using the access information from the 1968 C 11 drive you nuts. Publishers begged us not to reprint the Catalog with their names anywhere near books they no longer carry Please don't call a publisher and as a book because you saw it here.

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The LIVE TURTLE indicates that a book or tool, or its worthy replacement, lives on. Not surprisingly, access has changed over thirty years. See new access on page 62. If the 1968 item is no longer available, but we have found a successor we think is worth noting, the replacement is also found on p. 62.

The DEAD TURTLE means that the tool or book is essentially not available. Maybe an antiquarian bookstore or gizmo collector has it. Check a library. As far as we can tell, nothing of equal excellence has replaced it. If you know of an outstanding successor, tell us.

An illuminating rationalization indicated that captains . objective or subjective. He has furthermore. i. "You do not have the right to eliminate yourself. Therefore it will be an entirely new era when man finds himself confronted with direct experience with an obviously a priori intellectually anticipatory competency that has interordered all that he is discovering. e. Of the four books reviewed here. "If you put aside everything you've ever been asked to believe and have recourse only to your own experiences do you have any conviction arising from those experiences which either discards or must assume an a priori greater intellect than the intellect of man?" The answer was swift and positive.25 both frr n: Sou"' ' '' ! nois Univesity Press 600 rand Car. it'll drag you. it's embarrassing. as has often been scientifically proven by careful weighing operations at the moment of abandonment of the ship by the phantom captain.Buckminster Fuller The insights of Buckminster Fuller are what initiated this catalog. 163 pp. I. Because I knew you were going to call and furthermore I recognize that it is God who is "speaking. Thinking is FM . not the abstraction "love" commanded or entreated.if you don't let it drive you faster. The revolution has comeset on fire from the top. you do not belong to you. an infinite understanding.45 $2. also illuminating. not legislative code." And you say aren't you being fantastic? And knowing you I say no. He could have his new world through sufficient love for "all's fair" in love as well as in war which means you can junk as much rubbish. Naught is lost. rather than a putting-in discipline. All organized religions of the past were inherently developed as beliefs and credits in "second hand" information. Here is God's purposefor God. It took regular building trades skilled labor one month to assemble the dome in New York City. since characteristics of unity exist. unpredicted by behavior of their respective subsystems' events. "I have faith in the integrity of the anticipatory intellectual wisdom which we may call 'God. to me.." WDSD Document 1 World society has throughout its millions of years on earth made its judgements upon visible. Our Air Force Redomes were installed in the arctic mostly by eskimos and others who had never seen them before. Only the false and nonexistent are dispelled. but you may assume that you are fulfilling your significance if you apply yourself to converting all your experience to highest advantage of others.frequency modulation-for it results in tuning-out of irrelevancies as a result of definitive resolution of the exclusivity turned-in or accepted feed-back messages' pattern differentiatability. And I've thought through to tomorrow which is also today. He spent two years silent after illusory language got him in trouble. and he returned to human communication with a redesigned instrument. ["Omnidirectional Halo" No More Secondhand God] Common to all such "human" mechanisms . Experience had clearly demonstrated an a priori anticipatory and only intellectually apprehendable orderliness of interactive principles operating in the universe into which we are born. when balanced and unit. is the articulation not the art. panic.being phantom.e.the same ideas again and again. but the faith you have just established out of experience imposes recognition of the a priori wisdom of the fact of your being. because the same notions take on different uses when re-approached from different angles or with different contexts. This captain has not only an infinite self-identity characteristic but. The signifi cance of you will forever remain obscure to you. Mathematically. dynamic balancing. There is only the ominous general apprehension that man may be about to annihilate himself. empirical curiosity. infinite. I . With the phantom captain's departure. unseen changes. or Mr. "You don't know and no man knows.'" My next question was. . which makes demands on your head like suddenly discovering an extra engine in your car . The mass production technology made assembly possible at an average rate of 14 hours each. People who beef about Fuller mainly complain about his repetition . is knowledge dynamic.. These principles are discovered but are never invented by man. Fuller's lectures have a raga quality of rich nonlinear endless improvisation full of convergent surprises. spontaneous unselfishness radiant. Let it burn swiftly. 375 pp. not academic dogma. skip as many stupid agreements by love. is a verb not a noun. nor roots will be endangered.g. abstract. No More Secondhand God Buckminster Fuller 1963. and bound to other captains by a bond of understanding as proven by their recognition of each other's signals and the meaning thereof by reference to a common direction (toward "perfect") . Air Force to the Museum of Modern Art in New York City for an exhibition of my work in 1959-1960.00 postpaid [Ideas and Integrities] Thinking is a putting-aside.: : > I ' IJ ' : . There are approximately no warnings being given to society regarding the great changes ahead. putting aside the tall grasses in order to isolate the trail into informative viewability. : :: • : : • • v ^ r T U :. Neither the branches. also. It is embarrassing. . Nine Chains to the Moon Buckminster Fuller 1938. it seems. connoting the vast harmonic reordering of the universe from unleashed chaos of energy. not out of exclusive pseudo-static security but out of including. or Daddy it's Allegra. they cannot be non-identical. Some are put off by his language. more reliably than the limited sensory departments of the human mechanism. sensorially demonstrable criteria. from: Pre-* Ne or -Mall Inc. the plural of which is mob outburst in unpremeditated wave synchronization of the individually random components). . at the instant of "death. Illinois 62903 WHf postpaid H CATALOG I see God in the instruments and the mechanisms that work reliably. i. 318 pp. With that.S. I said. . We may safely say that the world is keeping its eye on the unimportant visible 1 percent of the historical transformation while missing the significance of the 99 percent of overall. No More Secondhand God the most recent.e. [Ideas and Integrities] selfishness (self-preoccupation pursued until self loses its way and self generates fear and spontaneous random surging.. You belong to the universe. and New England perseverance Fuller has forged one of the most original personalities and functional intellects of the age. trunk. $2. I said to myself. Forms are inherently visible and forms no longer can "follow functions" because the significant functions are invisible . Nine Chains to the Moon is his earliest and most openly metaphysical. Ideas and Integrities his most personal. the very first spontaneous question coming to mind was. To the few who are disciplined to deal with the invisibly integrating trends it is increasingly readable in the trends that man is about to become almost 100 percent successful as an occupant of universe. [No More Secondhand God] . God is a verb. Fuller this is the Telephone Company Business Office. . not ecclesiastic canon. tangible. proper or improper.. Standing by the lake on a jump-or-think basis. And there is born unheralded a great natural peace.are not only all related. Only last year's leaves and the parasite-bearded moss and orchids will not be there when the next spring brings fresh growth and free standing flowers. vanishes as abstract unity I or O. not proclamation law. the most active. ..is their guidance by a phantom captain. Fuller won't wait. "Do I know best or does God know best whether I may be of any value to the integrity of universe?" The answer was. You and all men are here for the sake of other men. infinite sympathy with all captains of mechanisms similar to his . There are very few men today who are disciplined to comprehend the totally integrating significance of the 99 percent invisible activity which is coalescing to reshape our future. the mechanism becomes inoperative and very quickly disintegrates into basic chemical elements. And God says observe the paradox of man's creative potentials and his destructive tactics. [No More Secondhand God] Ideas and Integrities Buckminster Fuller 1963. 1 Cliffs '07631 ARTH CATALOG $10.and without which they are imbecile contraptions ." Apparently addressing myself. is loving. WDSD Document 2 I define 'synergy' as follows: Synergy is the unique behavior of whole systems. but are one and the same captain. One of these radomes was loaned by the U. : ' •••• '. World Design Science Decade the most programmatic." He may be likened to the variant of polarity dominance in our bipolar electric world which. and I say you are inaccurate. The telephone rings and you say to me Hello Buckling this is Christopher. 1963. This phantom captain has neither weight nor sensorial tangibility. Yes. refining.

There is no limit ratio of cross section t o length in tensional m e m b e r s of structural systems. Order frv. e n c o u r a g e ments. Illinois 62901 Used Cabin air CATALYTIC BtMIER Clean Cabin air CARBON DIOXIDE CONCENTRATOR Carbon Dioxide HJ I Carbon CARBON DIOXIDE REDUCTION (WIT Urine Hydroften TOTAL INPUT METABOLIC REQUIREMENTS & RESULTANT WASTES IN POUNDS FOR A 160 lb. 4. Cybernetics Communications Meteorology Geology with **~**\J|E a s p i r a t i o n •* T'. There is a fundamental limit ratio in c o m p r e s s i o n . d o n ' t try to reshape m a n . ProjectiveGeometry 6. Ergonomics 14. Production Engineering [WDSD D o c u m e n t 5] Metabolic 9. Nature has c o m p r e s s i o n operating in little remotely positioned islands.To start off with it is d e m o n s t r a t e d in the array of events w h i c h w e have t o u c h e d on that w e d o n ' t have t o "earn a living" anymore.100? 3585 gms. p. lickety-split a n d t h e world around. houses. 1965. W h e n w e investigate tension a n d c o m p r e s s i o n . (almost but never entirely). C-i ' J po''. trending to highly s p e cialized individual offender case histories. cautions. approximately. frayed nervous s y s t e m s . $4. a n d ignorantly articulated love and fear of elders t e n d to shut off many of t h e child's brain capability valves. " Personal Self Disciplining. w h i c h if d o n e w o u l d physically a n d e c o n o m i c a l l y a d v a n t a g e society a n d eliminate pain. the finding m a d e in c o n c e p t one. Oxygen However.. 8. clover leafing a n d adequately b a n k e d curves a n d a u t o m a t i c traffic c o n t r o l s t o p . The authorities tried t o cure t h e malady by reforming the motorists. or protons or other a t o m i c nuclear c o m p o nents in the m i c r o c o s m while cohering the whole universal system. d i s c o n t i n u o u s . A n d that's the w a y it is g o i n g . ||nH= 2. and oft n o n . MAN in closed environment system Carbon Dioxide (CO. Mv R e c o m m e n d a t i o n s for a Curriculum of Design Science JllllIIJiliJkiiiiJiiLiiiiijj. i. outlines of people with blurred c o l o r i n g . it w a s necessary for m e to discipline my faculties to d e v e l o p technical and scientific capabilities to invent t h e physical innovations a n d their service industry logistics. 227 pp . that the t h o u s a n d s of others w h o m he may never k n o w by face or name are collecting tariffs. 8. man u n c o n c e r n e d l y sorting mail on an express train with unuttered faith that t h e engineer is c o m p e t e n t . a u t o m o b i l e a c c i d e n t s were c o n c e n t r a t e d a n d frequently o c c u r r e d within our urban a n d s u b u r b a n presence. but that is a task that cannot be a c c o m p l i s h e d by political and social reforms. Not until I w a s four years old w a s it discovered that this w a s c a u s e d by my being abnormally farsighted. Water • 7. a n d restrains of intuitive formulations a n d s p o n t a n e o u s actions. L." a n d since w e balk at "for n o b o d y " it has to be "for everyb o d y " . brings its a t o m s closer t o g e t h e r w h i c h makes it even stronger. that t h e t r a c k walkers are d o i n g their j o b . T h e Universe is a tensegrity. 9. In 1927 I gave u p forever t h e general e c o n o m i c d i c t u m of society. t e m p o r a r y wealth of t h e craft eras of civilization s u c h as t h e Bronze A g e or Stone A g e .e.2 lbs. whethter in t h e c o m p u t e r or t h e h u m a n brain. Calories Apogee.l i g h t i n g s y s t e m s .7% 61 gms. Biology 1 1 . -•-Solids 5 urea & minerals 1.1 lbs. • .V ARTH CATALOG Size: 35 x 20 inches. in the m a c r o c o s m . 1961. 2.0 lbs. They get t o o long a n d t o o slender and will readily break.50 p o s t p a i d to s t u d e n t s $30. There is luck in everything. as high energy c o n centrations. Chemistry a n d Physics 5. b o t h m a c r o a n d micro. Unfavorable c i r c u m s t a n c e s . g o o d coordination a n d natural t e n d e n c y t o anticipate and understand the p s y c h o l o g y of o t h e r s e m e r g e d as " g o o d " a n d a p p r o x i m a t e l y accident-free drivers. We find that original question asking is a c o n s e q u e n c e of interferences. Kills. I a m c o n v i n c e d that neither I nor any other h u m a n . trees. My o w n rule: " D o not m i n d if I a m not u n d e r s t o o d as long as I am not m i s u n d e r s t o o d . The will of history reads "for everybody or for nobody. my philosophy urged t h e anticipatory avoidance of the a c c i d e n t potentials t h r o u g h invention of generalized highway dividers..5% wm~wm sennet mmm WMMfW wmmm The World Design Science The 6 v o l u m e set c o s t s (formal a n d informal).[. If w e only u n d e r s t o o d h o w that cumulative industrial wealth has c o m e about. Tension m e m b e r s . n Water (H 2 0) 70. I a m convinced that what I have every physically normal child also has at birth.. grade separaters. a. We c o u l d . as you all k n o w as architects. I d i d not see a h u m a n eye or a teardrop or a h u m a n hair until I w a s four. Oxygen for incineration * 0. I saw no reason w h y the problem shouldn't be solved by preventative design rather than a t t e m p t e d reforms. T h e c o n t r a c t i o n of t h e tension m e m b e r s in their girth.c o m p r e s s i o n islands in a non-simultaneous universe of t e n s i o n . i. [WDSD D o c u m e n t 2] I w a s born c r o s s .100% 3585 gms. hypothesize that all babies are b o r n geniuses a n d get swiftly d e . > OMAM «MMMf§ mm-WH NMitn Grams Proteins • 80 Carbohydrates » 270 Fats « 150 Other solids & minerals = 23 WW.<. Man is so deeply c o n d i t i o n e d in his reflexes by his millenniums of slave function that he has t o o many inferiority c o m p l e x e s to yield to political reformation. Witnessing a number of a c c i d e n t s . My luck is that I w a s born c r o s s .e [WDSD D o c u m e n t 2] . 10.4% 982 gms. w h e n you pull t h e m t e n d to pull. islands by comprehensive t e n s i o n .SELF DISCIPLINES Working a s s u m p t i o n s . W h e n pulling a tensional rope its girth c o n t r a c t s in c o m p r e s s i o n . Until four I c o u l d see only large patterns. Therefore as f u n c t i o n s they only co-exist. have very limited lengths in relation to their cross sections.g e n i u s e d . [The Unfinished Epic of Industrialization] Tt gmaamni Breathing jIIMI Exhaled C02 N 2 & NaCl etc. • Decade d o c u m e n t s contain s o m e that is in t h e other b o o k s and m u c h that isn't. . A relatively f e w special individual drivers with m u c h experience.e y e d . W h e n w e load a c o l u m n in c o m p r e s s i o n its girth t e n d s t o e x p a n d in t e n s i o n .1 . a n d that all the t i m e his family is safe a n d in well being w i t h o u t his personal protection constitutes a w h o l e new era of evolutiont h e first really ' n e w " since t h e beginning of the s p o k e n w o r d . w h e n tensionally l o a d e d . Industrialization's wealth is cumulative in contradistinction to the inherently terminal..~" j—v<j q u o t i e n t of II 0.82 HI [till I INPUT . . Sciences of Energy 12. In lieu of the after-the-fact curative reform. I o b s e r v e d that w a r n i n g signs later grew up along the roads leading to danger points and that more traffic and m o t o r c y c l e police were put on duty. w e c o u l d s t o p playing o b s o l e t e g a m e s . 3 lbs. a n d so handling assets that he will be paid a w e e k f r o m t o d a y a n d again t h e w e e k after that. therefore. (Dehydrated) C o n c e p t Twelve .00 p o s t p a i d to others. [WDSD D o c u m e n t 5] In t h e 1920's with but little o p e n c o u n t r y highway mileage in o p e r a t i o n . m y c h i l d h o o d ' s s p o n taneous d e p e n d e n c e only u p o n big pattern clues has persisted. steady t e m p e r a m e n t . w a s or is a genius. Sources: (1) E. As a c o n s e q u e n c e . > 0 lbs. I as lucky in avoiding t o many d i s c o n n e c t s .4 lbs Food . that every individual w h o w a n t s to survive must earn a living. WDSD Document 6 HUMAN DAILY M E T A B O L I C T U R N O V E R 1. Political Geography 13. an individual's antientropic responsibility in universe.e. Theory of Games (Von Neuman) 4. • :• . out of the understanding innate in the s p o k e n w o r d w a s Industrialization w r o u g h t after millenniums of seemingly whitherless s p a d e w o r k . w h e n c e only to hellishly hot situations c o u l d provide e n o u g h heat t o melt t h e m b a c k into usability.s i m u l t a n e o u s . I s u b s t i t u t e d . $10. MAN . . Topology. v Unfinished Epic of Industrialization T i s t e r Fuller 1963. The " l i v i n g " has all been earned for us forever. (2) NASA. that t h e t e c h n o l o g i s t s w h o d e s i g n e d t h e train and the rails k n e w their stuff. R. In fact. [WDSD D o c u m e n t 1] WSn CLOSED ECOLOGICAL SYSTEI WATER AND AIR RECIRCULATION SYSTEM The Honeywell edition of Fuller's w o r l d m a p (more brightly c o l o r e d than previous editions) is available. I sought for t h e tasks that n e e d e d to be d o n e that no one else w a s d o i n g or a t t e m p t i n g t o d o . straight instead of trying t o curve more a n d more as d o t o o thin compressionally loaded c o l u m n s .0 fro p. Butterton. Illinois 62901 F -f L 2. 2830 <MMt fUMMt fCNMKS HWMM OUtPOT . Therefore w h e n nature has very large t a s k s t o d o . 7. or as islanded electrons. Synergetics . ASO Report TR 61-363. paying for repairs.) 27. S. that t h e s w i t c h m e n are not asleep. happier a n d more interesting g a m e s c o m e along to displace the obsolete g a m e s . v. c o m p r e s s i o n a l . . shortsightedness. M y vision w a s thereafter fully c o r r e c t e d with lenses. [WDSD D o c u m e n t 3] Tension and C o m p r e s s i o n are c o m p l e m e n t a r y f u n c t i o n s of structure. General S y s t e m s Theory 3. of mutually remote. past or present. The obsolete g a m e s will b e a b a n d o n e d only w h e n realistic. Total C 0 2 « 4. Despite my new ability t o a p p r e h e n d details. Carbondale. We find then that original q u e s t i o n s are s e c o n d derivative events in the c o m p u t e r lif. w e find that c o m p r e s s i o n m e m b e r s . Tom World Resources Inventory ^ r i. such as cohering t h e solar s y s t e m or the universe she arranges her structural systems b o t h in t h e m i c r o c o s m a n d m a c r o c o s m in t h e following manner. [WDSD D o c u m e n t 3] This is a very g o o d d e a l .paid • • 09 e. TOTAL OUTPUT . such as the earth a n d other planets. Many others were accident prone.75 lbs.9 % 2542 gms. My resolve: Reshape environment. w a s ejected so frequently f r o m the establishment that I w a s finally f o r c e d either t o perish or to e m p l o y s o m e of t h o s e faculties with w h i c h w e are all e n d o w e d .n W c r ' d F « c o i Y c e s Inventory Office BoxT Carb llinois 62901 or'*. of c o u r s e .t h e use of w h i c h c i r c u m s t a n c e s had previously so frustrated as t o have t o put t h e m in t h e d e e p freezer. Douglas Missile & space Systems Development Interplanetary Mission Life Support System.e y e d . While I saw t w o dark areas on h u m a n faces. Dou<jlas Missile & Space Source: nation No.

People get it for their friends. NASA 1967. Earth Photographs from Gemini III. The shots were lap dissolved together to make the movie. One is that this beautiful place is scarcely inhabited at all.75 postpaid from T • 6 1 r< c Day C o m p a n y 45th Street . EARTH CATALOG Full Earth In November 1967 an ATS satellite whose funds phenomenally had not been cut made a home movie. The man who conceived and rendered it. . inescapable mind blows ever printed. N. then gibbous afternoon.t NE I n . It's the best seller of The Whole Earth Truck Store. so it remains apparently stationary over one point of the equator. $7.64 tion Pictures . .000 miles above South America. You see darkness. 20402 9*1. There are numerous discoveries in the book. It costs $7. 20001 Color posters (22x27) of the full earth p h o t o g r a p h s may be ordered from t h e W H O L E EARTH CATALOG for $2.Y. a Dutch schoolmaster named Kees Boeke. then the full round mandala Earth of noon. D. gave years of work to perfecting the information in his pictures.C. « z .00 postpaid dent of D o c u m e n t s nment Printing Office 4. Your mind and you advance in and out through the universe. changing scale by a factor of ten. 48 p p . crescent twilight.C. than advancing daylight and immense weather patterns whorling and creeping on the spherical surface. I'm amazed this book isn't more commonly available. and you realize how magnitudebound we've been. 129 is a hell of a book. The satellite orbits at the same speed the Earth turns. The result is one of the simplest. if it were a Sierra Club book. Two hundred forty-three full page color photographs of our planet from the Gemini flights of 1965. 3. D. and V. shot from 23. then a crescent of dawn. D. It delivers. The film (NR 68-713) costs An 8x10 color print of t h e earth (68-HC-74) costs $48. it would cost $25. It very quickly becomes hard to breathe. Cosmic View Kees Boeke 1957. . 266 p p . IV.Cosmic View "The Universe in 40 Jumps" is the subtitle of the book. and darkness again.94 plus frc ? B\ 6£ \h shipping $5.) Color photographs of the Earth were transmitted by TV every 1/2 hour to make up a 24 hour sequence. A 16mm 400-foot silent color print of the film includes several forms of the 24-hour cycle and close-up cropping of specific sectors as their weather develops through the day. and it could be. H» mv-y .C.00 postpaid The posters are available for resale (minimum order 5) at 5 0 % discount. . . 20002 fr C 6 V - postpaid Arts Studio -eet. (This is synchronous distance. most thorough. N W o n .i Earth photographs NASA SP. It was a time lapse film of the Earth rotating.

124 p h o t o g r a p h s and s o m e diagrams $12.ng.) Good traffic flow pattern shots: surface anatomy of civilization.50 potpaid Surface Anatomy This books is included as a companion piece to the Earth picture books. seen from without. with a simple light set-up and a 35mm camera.A. Not a bad compendium. Surface Anatomy J o s e p h Royce 1965. Pa 19103 Of W H O ^ _ cA. It also teaches anatomy. is here. Joseph Royce has shot the most beautiful human album I know.TTH CATALOG . it'll do until they reprint E.The World From Above Close-up glamor shots of the Earth. Mystery shots (What is that? What's our altitude above it. Gutkind's Our World From the Air. D:«'is J o m p a n y 19" -ry Street Ph a.50 postpaid from -F \. The whole lovely system of the human creature. 141 venue Ne> \I. 10010 or $7. 88 p i c t u r e s from: »!:"' a n ' W-. The World From Above H a n n s Reich 1966. Posing friends and neighbors.Y.we are still not good with mirrors (satellites were up 10 years before we got a full view of the Earth). surface by surface. 10 feet or 10. One of its main revelations is how cliche ridden our usual views of ourselves are . Inc.000?) (Fold out captions tell all.

The section of 88 pages of black and white photos at the back of the book could stand alone as a beautiful art collection. if you are open to them. It is significant that the axes of the two spiraling horns meet either in the nose or the eyes or in their immediate vicinity. it is necessary to look more than once to identify some feature with certainty. if. 434 pp.V H 6' S saman & Company et Street 3isco. repay a little of the kind of attention that would be accorded the real feature in the field. this is no more than Nature asks of those who contemplate her unlabelled cliffs and hills. undifferentiated fact and theory. [Reviewed by Larry McCombs] Here too the form of the vortex seems to hover invisibly over the growth processes. while reading it. even before the horns are actually there." As a result. The text (which almost invariably concerns an illustration on the same or a facing page) serves as an expanded legend for the picture. and the results are evident in the problems of pollution. in structure. the words supply the interpretation. Geology Illustrated John S. and even drying up of natural water sources. Furthermore. 88 plates $ 1 2 . this book is definitely not for you. If you regard analogy as the weakest form of argument. 144 pp. damage to the ecosystem. Sensitive Chaos Theodor Schwenk 1965. Many of the illustrations will. simplification. is finely laminated. layer upon layer. Schwenk's juxtaposition of similar forms in different flowing media may spark some exciting bisociations. the pictures are fully as important as the words that accompany them. a fact which stresses the strong connection of the horns with sense perception and with the animal's sense of its surroundings. but you'll probably find yourself becoming interested in geology regardless of your original intentions. Er $8. I found the book to be a peculiarly fascinating mixture of overgeneralization. therefore. 0 0 [Air postpaid] from: Ri 3! ieiner Press load W1 L . 0 0 postpaid from: . On most pages the photographs represent the facts. In keeping with this. $ 1 0 . we have attempted to control the fluids in ways contrary to their nature. but a fascinating exploration of the problems posed by asking "How did that come about?" Worth buying for the photos and book design alone.70 [postpaid] from: WHOLE EARTH CATALOG . almost no identifying marks have been placed on the photographs and very few on the drawings. [Reviewed by Larry McCombs] As a means of communicating geological concepts. like the water vortex. he says we have "lost touch with the spiritual nature of water. Shelton uses some 400 of his finest photos to illuminate a discussion of the whole-earth system. On the other hand. Ca 94104 WHU_£ EARTH CATALOG Sensitive Chaos Schwenk directs an institute in the Black Forest devoted to the study of the movements of water and air. the horn.Geology Illustrated A artist of aerial photography. for they proceed along this spiral path with mathematical exactitude in their annual growth. Within the last few centuries. Shelton 1966. Not a traditional textbook. Schwenk attempts to penetrate beyond the mere observable phenomena to an ability to "read" the true spiritual nature of flowing substances. and shrewd observation and insight.

M a k i n g in Experimental Conditions Wheat on Kilimanjaro: T h e Perception of Choice Within G a m e a n d Learning Model Frameworks Models of Southern Kwakiutl Social Organization A Field Theory of Social A c t i o n with Application t o Conflict V O L U M E XI (1966) $10. Marcel D u c h a m p . heavy reading..E c o n o m i c Systems An Empirical Test of Five A s s u m p t i o n s in an Inter-National Simulation A b o u t National Political Systems Sociometry a n d t h e Physical Sciences Prediction in Physics a n d t h e Social Sciences The C o n c e p t of Entropy in L a n d s c a p e Evolution G e o m o r p h o l o g y and General Systems Theory An A p p r o a c h t o t h e C o n c e p t u a l Analysis of Scientific Crises A Survey of General Systems Theory The Set Theory of M e c h a n i s m a n d Homeostasis Constraint Analysis of Many-Dimensional Relations The Domain of Adaptive Systems: A Rudimentary Taxonomy Language Description of C o n c e p t s S o m e Simple Models of A r m s Races The Problem of Systemic Organizations in Theoretical Biology The C o n c e p t u a l Formulation a n d Mathematical Solution of Practical Problems in Population Input-Output Dynamics The Use of M a t h e m a t i c s a n d C o m p u t e r s t o Determine Optimal Strategies for a Given Insect Pest Control Problem V O L U M E X (1965) . Weather feels good More rain h needed. One thing. it turns o u t that I'm a poor chessplayer. In connection with m y current studies w i t h D u c h a m p . '• he the mm ppwcrfyf mat comtrucnve revolution in a!1 hv tor? ' | 0% . Political. For aayaa* aparaacaiB§» the ctaaeaaaity was Invfaifcte. C a d i desert plants: the haat taaawd undisturbed.ARTH CATALOG General Systems Yearbook iimytbimfi «w €&me «er#$$ is to 'tht fw#Mt. Marshall M c L u h a n . (w^aac $ $7. Suddenly a clam mm m General Systems Yearbook The Logic of Systems: An Introduction t o a Formal Theory of Structure The General System as a Methodological Tool Systems Theory from an Operations Research Point of View Similar Problems in Meteorology and Psychology Mathematical A s p e c t s of General S y s t e m s Theory Toward a Theory of Parts and Wholes: A n Algebraic A p p r o a c h Meteorology a n d t h e Social Sciences: Further C o m p a r i s o n s Methodological Problems of System Research Metaorganization of Information The Insect Corneal Nipple Array The Wholeness of Living Systems a n d S o m e Basic Biological Problems On t h e Origin of Order in Behavior A Cognitive A p p r o a c h t o t h e Analysis of Cultures a n d Cultural Evolution The University C o m m u n i t y System-Self-Regulated Bearer of Meaning A C o n d e n s a t i o n of Warpeace S p a c e On S o m e General Categories of Linguistics The Theory of M e t a . Unasca publication). that keeps it m o v i n g is that I'm continually finding new teachers with w h o m I study. What's the nature of his teaching? For one thing: devotion (practice gives evidence of it). The current volume of the Yearbook (1967) is Volume XII. where our central nervous system n o w is. Games. I have a redeeming quality: I w a s gifted with a sunny disposition. but ever here and there is a gleam of something that might be a window in to broad mindscapes. formerly practiced by individuals t o pacify their minds. Buckminster Fuller.). pravaUaf these with ikjltyhls. from Dr General Research V O L U M E XII (1967) Mass. **They think SnarkT. Water. Social. must now be practiced socially . the mme Technique far changing iioefeiv s education followed h j inftcaeplegriMal. but outside of t h e m .00 for recent volumes. One evening after dinner. working back as far as we have space are: The price of the Yearbook is The Architecture of Complexity On t h e Emergence of Patterns of Order On t h e Stability of Brain-Like Structures S o m e Considerations o n t h e Notion of Invariant Field in Linguistics Toward a Unifying Theory of Cognition Contributions t o Stochastic Learning Theory Aspiration Levels and Utility Theory C o n c e s s i o n . 01730 V O L U M E IX (1964) The Evolution of the H u m a n Brain: S o m e Notes Toward a Synthesis Between Neural Structure a n d t h e Evolution of C o m p l e x Behavior Organismic Sets. Say it isn't. To m e that means that t h e disciplines. Daisetz Suzuki. He played two games. $7.a n d a m acting upon . etc. Titles of articles. He more than any other t o m y k n o w l e d g e sees t h e w o r l d situation-all of it-clearly a n d has fully reasoned projects for turning our attention away from "killingry" t o w a r d "livingry.that is. Consolidated c o n t e n t s booklet available free. Universtiy Press vn. Canflnylty valaat giving way fa naxihivwlaea.. Psychological. Arizona land aad air permitted making mounds. This has brought it a b o u t that t h e w o r k and thought of Buckminster Fuller is of prime importance t o m e . Arnold S c h o e n b e r g . s o that I make obviously stupid moves. She would begie to speak the truth." . It's technical. is in.50 for earlier ones. H# was continually himself. which has recomprehended and redesigned much of business. technology. and maybe trivial. Kinds of systems covered in the Yearbook include Biological. 167pp. 06457 . in t h e w o r l d . You cowJd always tell when l i e was about to go out of her mind. covering them with mwmmk csctrsting i» pr##»ce rooms. By definition General Systems is a mixed bag.O. Linguistic.92 W postpaid t« wail Isn't XX XVI. C o m i n g back t o t h e notion that m y t h o u g h t is c h a n g i n g .A Year from Monday c^piicicm»ws. *inm©y#d by the outcome of either.G a m e s The M a t h e m a t i c s of M e t a . not just inside our heads. gradual a n d s u d d e n (principally Oriental). Guy Nearing. I then explained that I believe . I w a s telling friends that I w a s not c o n c e r n e d with improving t h e w o r l d . Outline of a General Theory of Biological a n d Social Organisms The Orderliness of Biological Systems Colony Development of a Polymorphic Hydroid as a Problem in Pattern Formation A Geometric Model with S o m e Properties of Biological Systems The Regulation of Political Systems Types of A s y m m e t r y in Social a n d Political Systems A Quantitative A p p r o a c h t o t h e Dynamics of Perception S o m e Psychological A s p e c t s of Psychometry A Further Extension of General S y s t e m s Theory for Psychiatry A Dynamic Model of t h e Conflict Between Criminals and Society S o m e C o m p a r i s o n s B e t w e e n Traffic Deaths a n d Suicide Crime Rate vs. . My m i n d seems in s o m e respect lacking. Article by Avaar Havne m a«t##»at§«tt (tmpoct #f Sclattf an •ly I Sri. maybe wishful. However. from: Wt M Or The question is: Is m y t h o u g h t changing? It is and it isn't. N o w I'm studying with N. B r o w n . Throughout is the search for common dynamics that transcend them all. mathematical business. Population Density in United States Cities: A M o d e l Simulation of S o c i o . education. bringing t h e m into a c c o r d w i t h ultimate reality. I d o not for a m o m e n t d o u b t that this lack of intelligence affects m y music and thinking generally. Quantity (abtmiaixrf) ch»ii§e§ what's ¥tce< what's virtue. winning one. Aataawtiaa otters wttat*§ daaa and what* we do ft. totally isTohrad in each game.G a m e s Benevolence in G a m e Theory A Taxonomy of 2 x 2 Games An Analysis of Duopoly Bargaining Two Motivations f o r Defection in Prisoner's Dilemma Games Empirical A p p r o a c h e s t o G a m e Theory and Bargaining: a Bibliography General systems theory was introduced by biologist Ludwig von Bertalanffy some years back (one application has been systems analysis. I had studied with Richard Buhlig.Marshall McLuhan's statement that w e have through electronic technology p r o d u c e d an extension of our brains t o t h e w o r l d formerly outside of us. Cybernetic and Meteorological. For another: not just playing half the game but playing all of it (having a view that includes that of the opponent). SelaaaaM Is ma. . One of the m said: I t h o u g h t you always were. C o n n .Here we kam ' d. Henry C o w e l l . however. losing the other. LhHbg Mrihairaeai there was ao aiaaey. April '<A • ""^v^r*A Year From Monday J o h n Cage 1967. The General Systems Yearbook is edited by Bertalanffy and Anatol Rapoport.

besides being arbitrary and unsuitable. which the designer finds it easy to grasp. and loses not only the urge but even the mental opportunity to frame his problems more appropriately.. it can be expressed diagrammatically and provides a possible non-verbal point of entry into the problem. We take just those relations between form and context which obtrude most strongly. Its fix edges and four fact* are all equal. but there is a special closeness of contact between man and form which leads to constant rearrangement of unsatisfactory detail. 63).i*!ja-ttmiit r«t« | M|l**%'4r«»"» ti< («•• > Ilia* i . constant improvement.iN**-o «4iftiitf. like the parts shown with a circle round them. >*rj$iiii/iH( i!i. Here they meet. at the Maraldi angle. We cannot do better than this.• r ill »•.until in the end he sees nothing but deviations from his conceptual dogmas. all balance one another. (From the table of contents) 2.! .it . This book deals with the nature of current design problems that are expanding clear beyond any individual's ability to know and correlate all the factors. to form the re-entrant solid angle which we have called a 'Miraldi pyramid' in our account of the architecture of the honeycomb. •* ' " i < -• ••"« « ••: > ' . and no longer problem of design. i«b«ft MSfw»n. The very same configuration is easily recognized in the minute siliceous skeleton of Callimitra.i«!« .. . with cosine §.The Unselfconscious Process 5. The Mousgoum cannot afford.tf<i'. that Nature was strengthening the bone in precisely the manner and direction in which strength was required.-. who had been busy designing a new and powerful crane. We cannot have a unitary or field description of a context and still have a design problem worth attention. not only is the man who lives in the form the one who made it. 346 pp. **'* * m fig.45 postpaid When Plateau made the wire framework of a regular tetrahedron and dipped it in soap-solution.Synthesis of Form Christopher Alexander is a design person that other people refer to a lot. already responsible for the original shaping of the form. On Growth and Form A paradigm classic. he obtained in an instant a beautifully symmetrical system of six films. The tension of its own walls.The Selfconscious Process5 A subsystem. this would mean in essence that we were in possession of a field description of the context: if this were so. meeting three by three in four edges and those four edges running from the corners of the figure to its centre of symmetry. The films attaching it to the outer skeleton are all planes. That's my crane!' : ' *j SJ|. Everyone dealing with growth or form in any manner can use the book. . Indeed. $2. Ct*te4mm& «M temmt. or directions of tension and compression.Oi. If we try to adjust a set of variables which does not constitute a subsystem.Goodness of Fi 15 3.. i l w »!*• «j«m«-r >. and we have only got to convert this plane diagram into the corresponding solid to obtain the spherical tetrahedron we have been seeking to explain (Fig.i. are self-perpetuating. if I may call it that. which demand attention most clearly. fIf. 1961. tM»§rwm»tif mmmxum «f C#8(mim. as we do. It is such a physical center of implication. The search for realization through constructive diagrams is an effort to understand the required form so fully that there is no longer a rift between its functional specification and the shape it takes. and cacti hm m centre in the middle of that chord..f. This bubble may be of any size. and he is said to have cried out. in the loaded structure. 101. Cl» *»«SK« tairtrf* witftNt« i M t i w t $f t i * forme* btrtsfefc J*' i i * tacit hm its centre in the opposite mtnm.*ed waiter * tw*lj«lTai s*§».c _ARTH CATALOG The feotnetry of the little inner tetrahedron i$ not less simple and ctagani. The solution of a design problem is really only another effort to find a unified description. but its situation (if it be present at all) is always the same. His concepts and categories. is one of the obvious components of the system. N. . engineers. . A t e I »fc*M*« >«<! I W#Ji •1 N 4 » H ' H * r i . biologists.i .<• It *»IH* *4 l l i w •! !»«•' i t * M H ' U " * .. to regard maintenance as a nuisance which is best forgotten until it is time to call the local plumber. saw in a moment that the arrangement of the bony trabeculae was nothing more nor less than a diagram of the lines of stress. We've seen worn copies on the shelves of artists.The Source of Good Fit 4. Both Ch 5\ N om: te University Press . each is in • plane perpendicular to the chord of the me opposite. The concepts control his perception of fit and misfit . The man. The methodology presented here is one of analysis of a problem for misfits and synthesis of form (via computertranslatable nets and hierarchies) for minimum misfits.Avenue elle. and just as Plateau extended his experiment by blowing a small bubble in the centre of his tetrahedral system. Its faces are spherical. as potential misfits. but sees them biasedly as well.1952 $27. Would one of you do a thorough review of D'Arcy Thompson's venerable book for the CATALOG? On Growth and Form D'Arcy Wentworth Thompson Two volume edition 1917. the repercussions of the adjustment affect others outside the set because the set is not sufficiently independent. two by two. and the films meet three by three. fo» A. and its shape is always such as to give the Maraldi angles at its own four corners. .Y. M. so we have a central bubble also here. computer systems designers. Because it refers to a distinguishable physical property or entity. neither of which need raise any difficulty. which seem most likely to go wrong. in short. If there were some intrinsic way of reducing the list of requirements to a few.S. In iIn* *rltVi«it<*»hMf* *ilii»iii»»ft* m thr i*th**r liaitti. This is because it is through misfit that the problem originally brings itself to our attention. and its exigencies are as likely to shape the form as those of the initial construction. ' H M . Along each edp the iwo tfttefsectiag spheres meet each other i t m ample o f 129V \ The engineer. The selfconscious individual's grasp of problems is constantly misled.50 postpaid Abridged paper edition 1917. There are two discrepancies. roughly speaking. The edges are tireiilat ' a r e . inventors. 10801 W. the problem of creating fit would become trivial. in some sense at least. Any anything which needs to be changed is changed at once.t!H'««i-«S% Two misfits are seen to interact only because. The greatest clue to the inner structure of any dynamic process lies in its reaction to change. » * • ! wi»J» 'Si tit* \ iti. The figure is not rectilinear but a spherical tetrahedron. The procedure of the unselfconscious system is so But if we think of the requirements from a negative point of view. Hence the bubble appears in plane projection as a curvilinear equilateral triangle. It is in the same hands as the building operation itself. is also alive to its demands while he inhabits it. there is a simple way of picking a finite set. they deal with the same kind of physical consideration . and those of the films by which it is supported or slung. Under the influence of concepts. such as might be formed by the boundary edges of a tetrahedral cluster of four co-equal bubbles. he not only does things from a biased point of view.

. • ...«.::. 1. C CAR ! H C AT41C3Q •i*i [TNis mrtwonly art book m the CAT At . . fOTff* :• h . " " * * ' | : r ... ._. What is not hercjs nowhere.iiU^t ^THI-H-I 1! * v j *•*•*• .... . -JBt |-"' • . i n Hsgfcr. . .' )f * :rr*> : i : i A .».. is elsewhere...l.. ... .-• . _ .WHi Bimosw 3#ow Nou... I \ \ I R \ ART "What is here. 0 0 p*!|»«d .. l. s'K:3$i3 ^il. — ~ -. . . . • »...vvM*3>f*x> Jo u/voj on zi%n :-vm ZorpneclsicM specific VMMH FOU r»cst pest**v* *cc ee TTH*S. . " CWCBNT**T * " S OK C • ten&ncN ' * """:*•.t=---..... .. w *' aV : -.."•• f. 7 A M .._.'RA* ^imvijo rmjv&iJtu..'«£»! I gyre < PwfcMe*»e*At • /» : c a j t c T /5 T>yc . Rrv*«*«*l by St**-* - : .».. . .' 1/ishvasara Tantra lm%m Art * Frgrtc* $ 3 3 .. ..::-. _ « ^ .ugpsUK! I n A .

N. the value or the truth is then invalid. Only the sharpest need is able to rouse it. so that the book is readable in sequence or by bits. That is the secret of the American soil. in the exchanges. He is also one of the all-time nice men. Any other development would be individualism. and then we have another world war or devastating revolution. Great energy only comes from a correspondingly great tension between opposites. this book is social. but patterns that perpetuate themselves. in the drinking-shops. and the negative logarithm of its probability. socialist meetings. The Enlightenment.Y. .Y. Here is one master book of tools. if anywhere. he would reap richer store of knowledge than text-books a foot thick could give him. overlooked the one god of fear who dwells in the psyche. in the salons of the elegant.G.i look stores The man who would learn the human mind will gain almost nothing from experimental psychology. Psychological Reflections C. and in other similar processes. the less information it gives. The Human Use of Human Beings Norbert Wiener 1950. are destined to play an ever-increasing part. the information carried by a set of messages is a measure of organization.25 From H. We are not stuff that abides. We are threatened in a fearful way by wars and revolutions that are nothing else than psychic epidemics. ultimate in most of its consideration. The man is ill. to say good-bye to the study. not to say inert. it is possible to interpret the information carried by a message as essentially the negative of its entropy. At any moment a few million people may be seized by a madness. The tendency to deny all previous values in favour of their opposites is therefore just as exaggerated as the former one-sidedness. the asylum. untechnical. Where generally accepted and undoubted values are suddenly thrown away. There must always be high and low. H© dbubt it to * fpn*t msmmmm that rotukittd if act uniform fetst cottpottfidtadl of tadtevidwl* whom pfwiac t i n spreads mem over st s^m of at least ten tkewaMur. . Just as entropy is a measure of disorganization. A l mlmmmMsma get rtwek m this tenftfe dUtaouna. It is naturally a fundamental error to believe that if we see an antivalue in a value. Cliches. but in an overwhelming majority of cases a machine designed to avoid certain pitfalls of breakdown will look for purposes which it can fulfill. It is the thesis of this book that society can only be understood through a study of the messages and the communication facilities which belong to it.25 Fron A . The would he know to doctor the sick with real knowledge of the human soul. churches." Row 3fd Street N. Messages are themselves a form of pattern and organization. and human personality least of all. ••••. 288pp $2. The selection and editing of paragraphs from Jung's writings by Jacobi is done with an informed sense of continuity. tumbling rocks and inundating waters. The gigantic catastrophes that threaten us are not elemental happenings of a physical or biological kind. before the domination power of psychic life. of which we carry an unconscience image in our souls: a relationship of spirit to body and of body to earth. and the hospital. so that the process of adjustment which is energy. and gambling hells. it wants the motivating coercion of inner or outer necessities. We can therefore learn a great deal for the good of our health from the illness itself. but the illness is an attempt of nature to heal him. Everything human is relative. A proper sequal to his Cybernetics (see p. Whoever acts in this way ends by throwing himself overboard with the discarded values. That is. HffiKXi n u t If Amika^tfy no truth that dbe§ not tpeJI stivmta* to one pewwa awl d&mmtim t» mmAm. The greater the contrast. there is a fatal loss. Only coercion working through casual connections moves nature. No one develops his personality because someone told him it would be useful or advisable for him to do so. and may be transmitted as a message. or an untruth in a truth. There. Instead of being exposed to wild beasts. which stripped nature and human institutions of goods. the great the potential. 10016 __ "ARTH CATALOG ~>ks 2 M - 55th Street . It is immensely conservative. man is exposed today to the elemental forces of his own psyche. Nature has never yet allowed herself to be imposed upon by well-meaning advice. This demand for secrecy is scarcely more than the wish of a sick civilization not to learn the progress of its own disease. The secret of the earth is not a joke and not a paradox. because everything depends upon an inner polarity. and human nature also.. I believe that Ashby's brilliant idea of the unpurposeful random mechanism which seeks for its own purpose through a process of learning is not only one of the great philosophical contributions of the present day. messages between man and machine and between machine and machine. We need only see how in American the skull. for example. but are psychic events. and no insight.Psychological Reflections The Human Use of Human Beings Jung in capsules and tasting like medicine. hot and cold. 1954. A neurosis has really come to an end when it has overcome the wrongly ego. no command. brothels. and to wander with human heart throughout the world.. and that in the future development of these messages and communication facilities. In fact. are less illuminating than great poems. In a world increasingly subjective. but only need. This is why the accusation of individualism is a cheap insult when it is raised against the natural development of personality.and hip-measurements of all European races become Indianized in the second generation. it heals us. And every soil has its secret.-. 4f N postpaid $1. 1961: 340 pp. etc. through love and hate. and that which appears to the neurotic person as absolutely to be rejected is just the part which contains the true gold which we should otherwise never have found. It is illuminating to know that the sort of phenomenon which is recorded subjectively as emotion may not be merely a useless epiphenomenon of nervous action. and sectarian ecstasies. And energy itself necessarily depends on a previous polarity without which there can be no energy. Its domain is the whole earth of the mind. everybody is psychologists to one another. can occur. the more probable the message. it is possible to treat sets of messages as having an entropy like sets of states of the external world. through the experience of passion in every form in his own body. Fear of God is in place. Jacobi] 1945. Jung [ed. Nothing changes itself without need. Norbert Wiener is one of the founders of an n-dimensional inhabited world whose nature we've yet to learn. 1953. The development of personality obeys no wish. 10019 w or i. A pattern is a message. Indeed. religious revivals. but will lead to highly useful technical developments the task of automatization. The neurosis itself is not healed. 32). for everything is a phenomenon of energy. Not only can we build purpose into machines. Psychic life is a world-power that exceeds by many times all the powers of the earth.. Far better for him to put away his academic gown. in the horrors of the prison. They have only become relative. but may control some essential stage in learning. It is the great public which is demanding the utmost of secrecy for modern science in all things which may touch its military uses.

sedentary c u c u m b e r stage from its life history. the evolutionary transformation of an adult f o r m . Wiener 1967. excessive . acki««em«tit«o«ei?ted. and better understanding of the basic p h e n o m e n a being s t u d i e d . . In my opinion. . DRAW BACK TO LEAP It seems that this retracing of steps t o escape the dead ends of the maze was repeated at each decisive evolutionary turning point. with the c o r r e s p o n d ing squeezing out of the final adult stages. I shall try to show that it has a solid factual basis. it is necessary to be skeptical of any sweeping but often meaningless or nonrigourous statements s u c h as "a c o m p u t e r is limited by the designer—it c a n n o t create anything he d o e s not put i n . as plants scatter their seeds in the w i n d . in a d dition to having s o m e new kinds of capabilities that human beings d o not have. then all current c o n c e p t s about c o m p u t e r limitations will have to be reconsidered. malleable phases of ontogeny: hance p a e d o m o r p h o s i s . . The line of progress branches off from the unfinished e m b r y o n i c stage of A 4 . c o m p u t e r s are likely to m a t c h . e x p o s e d to m u c h s t r o n g er selective pressures than the adults. the d r a w .A 5 .o u t p u t devices. In contrast to it. perhaps rather like the sea-urchin or sea c u c u m b e r (echinoderm = 'prickly-skinned'). . . from: Macrr lar C o m p a n y Frc • B r o w n Streets Ri\ Burlington County Ne y 08075 -"" $6. N o w an adult sea c u c u m b e r w o u l d not be a very inspiring ancestor—it is a sluggish creature w h i c h looks like an ill-stuffed sausage with leathery skin. We must a s s u m e that the sedentary adult residing on the sea b o t t o m had to rely on mobile larvae t o spread the species far and w i d e in the o c e a n . and altogether e l i m inated the senile. 431 p p . or s i m u l a t e d . A to A9 represents the adult f o r m s resulting from each zygote. it has a ciliary b a n d — a forerunner of the nervous s y s t e m — a n d s o m e other sophisticated features not f o u n d In the adult animal. D. humartt&t. Life Against Death) is considered too far out. Z to Z9 is the progres sion of zygotes (fertilized eggs) along the evolutionary ladder. If c o m p u t e r capacities were t o continue t o increase by a factor of ten every t w o or three years until the end of the century (a factor b e t w e e n a hundred billion and ten quadrillion). from adult millipedes. A4 to A 5 — t h a t w o u l d be g e r o n t o m o r p h o s i s . A n d even if the rate of change s l o w s d o w n by several factors. fro~v Wr P. g e r o n t o m o r p h o s i s (geras = old age) is the modification of fully adult structures w h i c h are highly specialized. prog r a m m i n g and problem formulation. j c m i l l a n C o m p a n y r r o n t and Brown Streets Rr Burlington County N sy 08075 O* postpaid WHL . Our paranoia is accidentally designed in. secular. perhaps t*if*indttt§cni criteria become central 5 1. w e c o m e to the m o s t striking case of p a e d o m o r p h o s i s . and may be designed out.l e a p pattern. but this book is a fine collection of the information he uses. The Year 2000 Herman Kahn and Anthony J . He does this best with a live audience. exploring broader implications of biological systems research. or A8 could be the adult primate ancestor of m a n . At first sight the analogy may appear far-fetched. Neoteny in itself is of course not enough to p r o d u c e these evolutionary bursts of adaptive radiations. The 'rejuvenation' of the race merely provides the opportunity for evolutionary c h a n g e s to operate on the early. . Only in the quiet periods of consolidation d o w e find g e r o n t o m o r p h o s i s — s m a l l improvements a d d e d to a fully g r o w n e s t a b lished theory.95 postpaid ARTH CATALOG The Year 2000 Is Herman Kahn the bad guy (as liberal opinion would have it) or a good guy (as in some informed opinion)? Kahn will hang you on that question and while you're hanging jam information and scalding notions into your ambivalence.95 from: The I. .C. If it turns out that they c a n n o t duplicate or exceed certain characteristically human capabilities. . these esti mates of improvement may be wildly conservative. ' . manipulated. say. and the branching-off point its e m b r y o — w h i c h is so m u c h more like the A9—ourselves. Brown's Love's Body: the book after the big influential one (Act of Creation. The great revolutionary turns in the evolution of ideas have a decidedly p a e d o m o r p h i c character." By the year 2000. present expectations that we're planning with. G e r o n t o m o r p h o s i s cannot lead t o radical changes and new departures. for instance. a m o u n t s to a rejuvenation and de-specialization of the race—an escape from the c u l . that the larvae. the larva has bilateral s y m metry like a fish. the reptiles. Useful pointing at useful activities done here. see tact But Garstang's diagram could also represent a fundamental aspect of the evolution of ideas. a new o r t h o d o x y and so the cycle starts again. As J._ E M R T H CATALOG . But the theoretical structure w h i c h emerges from the break-through is not built on t o p of the previous ediface. $9. The Ghost in the Machine Arthur Koestler 1967. It reports bi-monthly on new books books and programs having anything to do with social forecasting. Future study is like education: everybody thinks they're good at it. i Rapid improvement in educational institutions and tcchnitfues Erosion (in middle class J mi work-oriented. I have mentioned the evolution of the vertebrates from a larval f o r m of s o m e primitive e c h i n o d e r m . fully matured stage. rather than primary or secondary {prodnetion-oriented) Bwsiness firms no longer the major source of innovation There may be more "consent ive«T < vs. adlj vancement -oriented values 14 Ercsion of "national interest" talue* > Sensate. consolidation leads to increasing rigidity. Get to it outlaws. If w e a d d the likely e n o r m o u s improvements in i n p u t . he suggests. One might call this the o n t o g e n y of a theory. We are what we think our future is. Insects have in all likelihood emerged from a millipede-like a n c e s t o r — n o t . however. It is not generally recognized that the h u m a n adult resembles more the e m b r y o of an ape rather than an adult one. orthodoxy. This s o u n d s like a rather technical distinction. the d o t t e d line from A to A9 represents phyloge n y — t h e evolution of higher f o r m s . The revolutions in the history of science are successful escapes from blind alleys. . But note that the thin lines of evolutionary progress to not lead directly f r o m .t h r o u g h ' of the blind alley—followed by another period of consolidation. the improvements over current c o m p u t e r s w o u l d be factors of t h o u s a n d s to millions. and that eventually they b e c a m e sexually mature while still in the f r e e .s w i m m i n g . the evolution of our o w n species. or surpass s o m e of man's m o s t " h u m a n . A4 could be the adult sea c u c u m b e r : then the branching-off point on the line A 4 . and is meant t o represent the process of evolution by p a e d o m o r p h o s i s . This represents a kind of evolutionary retreat from the finished product. The same story was repeated at the next major step. simulate. The c o n q u e s t of the dry land was initiated by amphibians w h o s e ancestry goes back t o the most primitive t y p e of lung-breathing fish. . surprise-free projections. Its result is that the animal begins to breed while still displaying larval or juvenile features. A n d lastly. it branches out from the point where progress has gone w r o n g . Koestler here is doing useful dirty work: savaging rat psychology. w e . The Futurist In part because the Future is a new field of methodic study. w h o derived from early. p r o p o s e d by Garstang as far b a c k as 1928. . PIC m i i© {after Gawtaag). the gradual retardation of bodily development b e y o n d the age of sexual m a t u r a t i o n — is a familiar evolutionary p h e n o m e n o n . larval state—thus giving rise to a new type of animal w h i c h never settled on the b o t t o m at all. scenarios. but it doesn't matter.The Ghost in the Machine ESCAPE FROM SPECIALIZATION There is now strong evidence in favour of the theory. it is not particularly an accurate picture of the future but the most thorough picture we have of the present—the present statistics.Z 4 w o u l d be its larva. Nevermind. and so into the d e a d end of overspecializat i o n — t o the koala bear. but from its larval f o r m s . there w o u l d still be room in the next thirty-three years for an overall improvement of s o m e five to ten orders of m a g n i t u d e . Koestler's latest book seems to be sharing the fate of Norman O. Eventually there is a crisis and a new ' b r e a k . the verebrates —are d e s c e n d e d from the larval stage of s o m e primitive e c h i n o d e r m . w h i c h had t o f e n d for themselves. This t e n d e n c y t o w a r d s a 'prolonged c h i l d h o o d ' . however. it is an open question w h a t inherent limitations c o m p u t e r s have. it can only carry an already specialized evolutionary line one more step further in the same direction—as a rule into the dead end of the maze. This speeding up of sexual maturation relative to the d e v e l o p m e n t of the rest of the body—or. w h o s e structure is t o o specialized. Even if the trend continues for only the next d e c a d e or t w o . He proposes research to find a chemical which will voluntarily disengage old-brain from new-brain—the interior emotional kill-heavy unreprogrammable stuff from exterior rational flexible stuff. k n o w n as neoteny. The newsletter has some of that diluted flavor. novelties are not derived directly from a previous adult theory. t o put it differently. . . 384 p p . the seed out of w h i c h a new theory develops until it reaches adult. 'the shaping of the y o u n g ' . But its free-floating larva is a m u c h more promising proposi tion: unlike the adult sea cucumber. "marketives*") Effective floor on income and welfare rtency no longer primary Market plays diminished role compared to public sector and "social accounts" Widespread "cybernation" "Small world" Typtcal "doubling time" between three and thirty years 1 1 Learning society . 20036 FUTURIST TAlLfc I % The Pemtmdmtriai (&r Pmt>Mam Contumftikm) Society Per capita income about fifty times the pretmlustrial Most "economic" artivines are tertiary and cpiaterfMiry (icvvkx-ortented).s a c in the evolutionary maze. Figure 10 is from Garstang's original paper. gradually b e c a m e more f i s h like. represents ontogeny. and the escape m e c h a n i s m in both cases is based on the principle of undoing and re-doing. and foreseeing our imminent demise unless we organize our brain-use better. however. The history of science is a series of s u c h o n t o g e n i e s . lying on the sea b o t t o m . Each zygote in the diagram w o u l d represent a seminal idea. but it is in fact of vital importance. the transforma tionof egg into adult. a d o p t i n g Garstang's views: T h e problem w h i c h remains is in fact not " h o w have vertebrates been f o r m e d from sea squirts?" but " h o w have vertebrates eliminated the (adult) sea squirt stage from their life history?" It is wholly reasonable to consider that this has been a c c o m p l i s h e d by p a e d o m o r p h o s i s . Thus the black line from Z4 to A 4 .l i k e " intellectual abilities. but from a new seminal idea—not from the sedentary sea urchin but f r o m its mobile larva.b a c k . True. . that will be one of the most important discoveries of the twentieth century. primitive a m p h i b i a n s — n o t from any of the later f o r m s that w e know. Biological evolution is to a large extent a history of escapees from the blind alleys of overspecialization the evolution of ideas a series of escapes from the b o n d a g e of mental habit. and it frequently happens that the fully adult stage is never reached—it is d r o p p e d off the life cycle. . present fantasies. Therefore. including perhaps s o m e of his aesthetic and creative capacities. Sooner or later. .d e . No nation is going to support this research.'. and a new departure t o w a r d the evolutionary novelty Z 5 . and sells half-heartedly. And here are their results. 2C W? ure Society 9285 t Station on.t o . Which brings him to drugs. this is a lively newsletter. The evolution of k n o w l e d g e is c o n t i n u o u s only during t h o s e periods of consolidation and elaboration w h i c h follow a major break-through. Young wrote. . . " or that "a c o m p u t e r cannot be truly creative or original. etc. It's the best future-book of the several that are out.Z. fragmented. that the c h o r d a t e s — a n d thus. whereas the apparently more successful later lines of highly specialized gillbreathing fishes all c a m e to a dead end. Here is most of the now-basic methodology of future study— multi-fold trends. These c o m p u t e r capacities are not certain.

cable nets.•• .< . Marks 1960. Very heavy book. 10016 or Job v & Sons.. geometry. The $5 cost includes construction license.Y.i J ^\0. 1233 pp.' ) Redwood Road Salt t . trusses. N. New > rk. demographic maps and charts. e d .Y.. For more elaborate plans you should correspond with Fuller's office. We could use an informed review on this one. &' *w^£-Cif1»C*l*W« i (yV -rxtttmw. fatsf ptm i n t wctim* *.00 p o s t p a i d t i l I * f 1 1 1 1 »5« M •"** immmm*tt k mum %**§ r *w M M M t W K I . : . 10017 tMKM » • « « « « • w w *rrt» Mt| ' tMjMirt MM *«*rti. Davies. Utah 84104 •*••"/. Illinois. Built of wood strips and cheap polyethlene skin. or elegantly hold water or electric lines up in the air. cars.The Dymaxion World of Buckminster Fuller The most graphic of Fuller's books (it's about his work.. 232 p p . 1 MJtCTWt *e*M»T*fif I D WMW4MMMLV Fuller Sun Dome ufm mum. from: ScIllinois University Grand S l 0. [Suggested by Ken Babbs] Geodesic Sun Dome I •ffftlUJ^IOil *&*iftM . T 1 • tOwt 1 1966 Science Monthly i g t o n Avenue i N.\ A GfcOOESIC SUN Space Structures This is a big fat reference book on domes. C:ty. 605 Third Ave. 1967. etc. ^4 #x l' $46.. depending on how far into construction you are. Inc. We stribution Center 15.. Carbondale.. by Robert Marks). forms that will keep the rain out in a big way.50 postpaid from: John Wiley & Sons. mmummm mmmtm m*Lumm*m mcmtMun* m>mm*i . It's said to be the first comprehensive book book of its kind. If we don't get it we'll drop the book. Box 909. jj ::. The Dymaxion World of Buckminster Fuller Robert W. the dome can be built up to 30 feet diameter. Inc. Consequently it is the most directly useful if you are picking up on specific projects of his such as domes. tunc aHPurttMS urn tmrnxnL nmtmm . it'll either help you or discourage you. Space Structures R. k * f from: * * trntmrnviGmmSmm" f ipur* i.M. •• The most readily available plans for a geodesic dome are these. The book resulted from the International Conference on Space Structures held in London in 1966. Mi• i iliiirii •1 I M «*MM •• * *g J i w * onncM.

< • " . : Membrane of heavy fabric or wire with transparent plastic coating. Here. Exhaust discharge.^. nor need the spheres have equal diameter. . and launch into enthusiastic endorsement of Otto. which is not a saddle surface..= -- H I K L M Heating and cooling plant. designed by Frei Otto.S. Volume One of his 2-Volume work is devoted to Pneumatic Structures . being a designer. unlimited variations are possible. The torus differs from all other pneumatically tensed membranes by this characteristically saddleshaped region. The circle on which the spheres forming the torus are strung need not be in the same plane. Every designer we know who's seen this book has commenced to giggle and point. and look at this here The book is comprehensive in its field. Volume One The only pavilion of Expo 67 more beautiful that Fuller's U.V%. and to those particular to closed hoses. tech The saddle surface of the inside part has a smaller area than the outside. Air lock accessible to trucks. subject to the general laws of formation. He is currently the master of structures whose flexible skin is the prime structural element. the used air heats the fresh air in a counter-flow arrangement. Humidifier Ring main.. Underground distribution line serves also to heat ground. Blower Air baffles. Air inlet in air-conditioning tower having rotatable cap.J:. ^==». Pressure regulation valve.Tensile Structures. too.. Warm air discharge Used air extraction.air houses plus. Guide-vane annulus to adjust position of cap Heat exchange in air-conditioning tower. Annular foundation. . In winter. ^^^^ ' " "' rjiii " ' • ' . jump up and down. Dome was the West German tent. design.

" i f h m §*'. The panel w a s an 8' x 1 9 ' a n d e x t r e m ely heavy. W h e n w e were putting u p t h e s e c o n d t o last panel in t h e shop d o m e w e had three poles in strategic s p o t s t o hold t h e w o b bly overhanging panels from collapsing. t h e poles might buckle. froLa' Be W h e n y o u are putting up a d o m e panel by panel y o u often have t o use poles t o s u p p o r t t h e w o b b l y sides as they close in t o w a r d t h e center. A huge shove. an intentional community in New Mexico. However. it is clear that s o m e of t h e steps must have been repeated several t h o u s a n d t i m e s .r. Since there are only 256 s t e p s visible in this p a t t e r n .:.Muuiiic l l ii!i t ii HI H* »*» I Good News -si 3si How many people do you know who got their grant? Edwin Schlossberg got his . 2 d . w h i c h obey a law of nature that forces t h e m t o bind into higher structures s u c h that o p p o s i t e signs attract. Hence. will c o m e t o t h e c o n c l u s i o n that this " m o l e c u l e " is built of t w o kinds of " a t o m s " . Schlossberg's appreciation of what is news and what is good is demonstrated by the contents of the current issue: 'The Future as a Way of Life' Alvin Toffler 'Education f o r Real' J o h n McHale 'The Prospect for Humanity' R.. 2 c w h i c h presents t h e results of t h e first 200.K n o w l e d g e I m p l o s i o n ' John McHale 'Logical Structure of Environment and its Internal Representation' Heinz v o n Foerster »}* [Why is this item not in Whole Systems? Partly oversight .f*« I f w adopt a f o u l l y #f *n§X« r e g u l a r %r n a r o l j aztgla » l » t l a r polygon* t o ba used mm f l o o r plana of F0«»» t o i t y b l o c k s . instead of dying of dissertation dry rot. A and 8 " . with t h e additional constraint that they all interact weakly with each other in t h e sense that they " r e p e l " each other w h e n they c o m e t o o close (the transition probability for turning away f r o m each other is slightly increased w h e n near). C l o c k w i s e circumnavigated squares are painted black. has been well photographed and poorly reported in national magazines. Colorado. .. B{+) . We may smile at t h e naivete of this natural scientist w h o discovers these " l a w s " . daad • p a e e e wMoh w» ean n o t aeonjop with any of e « r flgtiswe* I t i t tlksely t l i a t our plm w i l l n o t ba a dense peeling. This tabloid contains the crystallographic theory and junkyard practice behind Baer's domes: from how to distort a polyhedron without affecting connector angles to how to chop the top out of a car without losing your foot. Albert might collapse. because w e know that this w h o l e pattern is generated by only four s p o t s z o o m i n g around like m a d in an almost r a n d o m f a s h i o n . »p m4 away attatoh thuaaelve* hoping to hold It down. a rural vacant lot full of elegant funky domes and ditto people.partly that it's kindred to Baer. were they dangerously b o w e d under this n e w load. his notions stand around in the world bugging the citizens. The t w o d e s c r i p t i o n s are equivalent. a n d that they " a t t r a c t " each other w h e n they g o t o o far (the transition p r o b a b i l ity f o r turning t o w a r d each other is increased w h e n apart). We put it up with an inadequate crew.-r:. I t o o k a f e w more turns on one c l a m p and a d d e d another one . s o m e quick w o r k with t h e c r o w bar and c l a m p s . mm tlai will iSOWBAay raveal tha load baaring pillar* of today'» ATrmt&mmnt at totaly »»»a<eaaf#ry* w i n those pillar* of society aa thay faal tba •tructure trambllRg to lift. Baer's theory is unique in architecture. hoping to keep tba status quo.from Rockefeller Brothers to put out a broadside of good news.»n '. B u t there w a s one last thing t o c h e c k .000 steps of t h e m o t i o n of four s p o t s each of w h i c h has t h e same constraints as o u r s p o t s before. New '564 Art wa working &t a now soeiaty* load sharing intelligently put together. this pattern has reasonable stability. six times a year. i a • r i nt'ur »f % n a pot-t • < seal loncttofis". w e should not forget that t h e accent lies on t h e almost.h«c with these types of con» i . t h e discoveries of our natural scientist are not so naive after all.t h e poles.aoaathing pretending to carry wblla being oftrriad/f . Good News Free six issues this year 12 Ne Silossberg 13th Street N Y 10011 A highly sophisticated configuration is s h o w n in Fig. which some indeed are. Visitors and readers simply assumed that the domes were geodesic Fuller domes. he only puts his k n o w l e d g e into a different language. ( in. The Dome Cookbook is published by Lama Foundation. . and small nets of muting all ir<>!. Each one of many failures s e e m e d equally as probable as getting t h e monster joined t o t h e neighboring panels. That is t h e crux of my thesis: Small constraints are sufficient t o p r o d u c e considerably ordered structures. But most of them were designed by another guy who designed to another geometry: Steve Baer. CM* f r t f t i vt&Jgvk pM^m^<mi$ J * # J » * » £jl. t w o m e n a n d t w o w o m e n . or €McitatIo> 4 « • ift«* •. W e struggled f o r an e n tire afternoon t h e last f e w inches Albert Maher p u s h e d f r o m on t o p of a s p o o l resting on t o p of the c a b of his p i c k u p w h i c h w e had driven into t h e d o m e . we oureelwea w i l l wskm gapt bo two an t h e polygon** b u t wo d o n ' t want t h e i r ' p o s i t i o n inpeaed upon ml ndation S^ Me bal. It w a s t o u c h a n d g o a c l a m p might slip. A student of this structure. «to* otta fwtVmr property w$ w i l l a l a o a t ©•FtAlaij want l a t h a t t h e f i g u r e * &§»*%* mm Hi p l a n a than »14# by a I d a .] from: ' < no? difficult to si'si >*. free of charge. • % net 8 " . etc. r . built largely of Baer domes.Albert eased off and it still held. The poles were nailed at t h e t o p s o they w o u l d n ' t fall away if during a m o m e n t ' s strain t h e load were lifted u p a n d off of t h e m . So is his practice. From all we can determine. where A a w l B arc " A <j^J*»>i>en| two #ClMf aW .^. with shapes as s u g g e s t e d in Fig.: : •' f . inhibttHW | n o | . The entire sensation in m y head began for a m o m e n t t o turn inside o u t w h e n H n l l w w o l l o H " I n n k a t t h o r n " h i it t h a n I cauu \A/hat it MM**!. lUU f t i i i I t t> wettdorftti q u a l i t y of opaoa t wa §«n a a t I t up in d i f f e r e n t s i t * * tm& sfa*p*ft 1« i n f i n i t e iswabara Of Mt. "A Of 8 " . B u c k m i n s t e r Fuller 'Diary: H o w t o Improve t h e World (You Will Only Make Matters Worse)' John Cage 'Information E x p l o s i o n . w e had it in place! It felt as if t h e panel had been lifted into place by s o m e incredible w a v e w e had created that n o w w a s h e d back as w e put d o w n tools a n d Albert g o t d o w n off t h e c a b . mf.1" -i^urofi in Fig 4b : l .* .it w a s a sure t h i n g . w h o does not k n o w h o w it is created. o n e black (+) and one while (-). till that be a jeka.Dome Cookbook Drop City. Hence. bawa gap* a p p e a r .

the oiipnal Triggered fy a ImM ef spactf ami matting '& do smmtMi^).. W . Everything is controlled merely by t h e ken grid a n d t h e m a t arrangement. as d o e s man. t h e f r e e d o m of m a n . Enaland IMtaitfen. Nice cure for nothing-can-be-done-because-it's-too-damned-big industrial blues. a general g l o o m creates a soft. W ^ H | | ^ i f : m ' 1 Author Christopher Aknaiidlcrs June 1967.50 frorr: postpaid #msewvi E Tuttle C o . [ S u g g e s t e d by Tassajara Zen Center] •:••:• . For. ami Owm> Jttcnif beime t f e process m they mm it. Je Tke design faculty* «l» ermmfimdfariw>«'. A iral Design 2t> f sbury Way . The Japanese House Without getting all sentimental and exotic we're still going to agree that Japanese make better houses than anybody else (they also have the fastest growing economy in the world. t h e paper darkens. Hanks. TV Production. $2. tbftgtaiif styrofoim. picture recesses (tokonoma). AH the pant triltlxwids. i©» w i t o m die a w t hiflwwj w » m® t } he>y« at kMtasMMM iWTiwl « n w and • ! the $me m feeep the wbctett flying? d » gu* M I . Shoji paper is t h e " g l a s s " of t h e Japanese house. T h e paper pattern b e c o m e s . est. m group ef mckmetmrm! students at MIT hmi year spmtmmmmiiy rebelled ogamst tke emmtrmwmg mrnvmrnmi ef tkmt drafting Strmmgwg mmermk* morUfig ciamde$timely$ they. Hamd<4irv4ihfe~&p®ee-'fmm ittt>be interpreted » M o w s . or preserving. Architectural Design Topic •P I o• • • n I ^^^^•'•••••• r^^ • flfi mm To pate etch house to personal* iwfividnil •ad wdl-irfapiecl to i n WtoMMaft.. toimi tkmr emm probkms mffre emwmtionaity. New York.50 from Dover Publications. ft^lacedl by hand* aiing M J ^ 1 tttais 1vsiabie « any hardware atare.w o r n pine tree. *®4 the mind town co w*d MM! t a d . closets.big high and « « « « hy!H*c. m d ittte. Tkrm areMmcimn students* Stem. The space frame is m be made highly redundant* m that large i«CW»s of i t fistf he twaovei wtitout weakening it. • • • • : • • : $27.30.. might even offer an interesting s h a d o w play t h e m o o n has staged w i t h t h e o l d w e a t h e r . says it's because English bright guys don't have much to grip them commercially. are listed. a local Australian whiz. aaodified. 495 p p . ^ u e d . a torn piece is carefully c u t out a n d replaced by new. V ^ * » • Once t h e r o o m requirement is d e c i d e d . more interesting a n d lively. t h e shoji paper s h o w s its reflective-diffusing ability.: .50 may choke you up in which case try Japanese Homes and Their Surroundings. t h o u g h irregular. B j . Flmrs are t& be 2-3/1 deepf and etbo made of kand-mrtmklt~$p&£e™j"r - rfSMer f postpaid " oneyear(monthly) fr<.or is it?). 39). ?•:. Inc..25. lighter paper. No m e a s urements are given. Here a n d there. New Scientist. p. «n *llifaw* brrwrfast « n«dc-»««fieed ait. p. all of which seems right within reach: l-cando-it. The light. Inc.. and towi and «r»k -. this book was laboriously made for you.'• . O n e mat arrangement is finally d e c i d e d upon a n d wall o p e n i n g s . t h e separate rooms are s o m e t i m e s c u t o u t in paper and children and parents individually try t o achieve t h e best r o o m arrangement o n t h e ken grid. a n d at night with lights t u r n e d o u t . (Also they flock to America in search of commercial ferocity) Anyway. 180 Varick Street. BiaaAAl exataptes are w m f .. --• •. Industrial Design. m rubber ot mpkdt ribtwti Plwiicd mm Vietnam rod the prim of mmwtkd luncbup thm. wtth an exterior tertical surfacx made of suttdiati wMefc wtt readily available 00 the ffi§il market. Dave Evans. a n d t h u s . With artificial light in use. #a« IOC^OOO homes w i l be m diffmint from one another as i»»oo© people t i e .24. l_r . and et§% cut. tteorc is given t n y dwelling—tptrtment or •h©tts% Iffcspecti'i'e df the number ef iihtMHaiti.Y. Met«. And buy we* tay « * Hoi *Jg* btttfetv 1 ft»h fN»* • lh»«s«r}4 t i k » e x . It's a great big Christmas present of a book full of yummy photos and diagrams and details of technique. No glare. gas-ap. A s t i m e passes. as distinct from the stylistic eyewash characteristic of most architecture journals. only in solitude c a n m a n e s c a p e from t h e coercion t o w h i c h he is s u b j e c t e d w h e n a m o n g t h e masses. This fmied m generate a mrrmpmdmg leml #/ exmiet$tmit mmmdtmtmt m mtm ef mkiewammt. however are of a different nature. polystyrene*. p. also are its effects. here's to more fluid information. e t c . N. It galls my jingoistic soul to see the British publishing so much of the best technological information (cf. Its qualities. emotional a t m o s p h e r e . so they spread their brightness around. D .'t'ep-up. no s h a d o w s . broken already by t h e broad overhand of the eaves. Sa >J the «hir«!W«m re§«H»p«ia infer. but that's another story . Sculptor's Manual. patattsdg w i l a i . It is atoo made so that pieces or sectittoi mgf he added to it in such a way that these t©ctiBes bawrae conwneewi mUk* and iniibttagukhabk from. and tane-is. -/« pkai Cfylof la bare . If you're going to build your own house and don't mind some inspiration on the subject. plywood.d watch it all. p. $27. Vermont 05701 ":ARTH CATALOG # -h»M!h- . Pattern I F . 10014 SECLUSION IN BUILDING is an essential instrument for establishing. The paper ages.$Mfmd bfock pamtims ami erected m term ef mesM&mims or platforms mitkm fjhJtr taasHtf&fay drafting maim (cmtnj. This situation d o e s not c h a n g e basically even if t h e evening or winter sun hits t h e paper directly. tkrwgk mttsMe dmgmn ami comtrmtors. The Japanese House A Tradition for Contemporary Architecture Heinrich Engel 1964. VC 1.. md modi ef kamd*mrmbk*> spa£t~frtum. is diffused by t h e paper a n d creates a characteristic light c o n d i t i o n c o m p a r a b l e t o twilight. Ot -rwiwd. (TM» pattern may ilso ipply to c«ttio other buUdtop Mte ofic« whmk t&qmtt «a iadmduil and personal chancier.) THBH: every wmli* ($&tk mtemer m$4 msmm) u to i t $~$ft Smp. I f is • pgkt apaoi trajne.Architectural Design This is the only architectural magazine we've seen that consistently carries substantial new information. rash.

Jr. Alaskan Div. Tim mmtf • ! « immwikbmr ikmmM km *hopm4 m ifc«f fa I M M mm fwwwfitf. urn s l a b r a i l §q»ar# t * sides 42 lbs. kmWmm *f tkm §#*•» fkm §m*t h §mvmfa*t tmm mm momlm « M « h-fiih All t h e following prices are p o s t p a i d .95 Practical Guide t o Tape Recorders (AUD-93) $4.95 Practical Guide t o Auto Radio Repair (AUD-94) $4. I.95 Truck and Tractor Guide (AUD-5) $5.95 Questions & Answers for Engineers & Firemans Exams (AUD-38) $4 Pumps. even in remote areas.95 Oil Burner Guide (AUD-28) $3. either direct or gear drive w i t h 6 or more horsepower. If you get one before we do..is.95 House Heating Guide (AUD-41) $5.50 Practical Guide t o Citizens Band Radio (AUD-95) $4.2 4 " $57. It's as simple as changing bar a n d chain.50 Sheet Metal Workers Handy Book (AUD-30) $3. Hydraulics.95 Machinists Library (AUD-12) $13.95 H o m e Appliance Service Guide (AUD-2) $6.50 Power Plant Engineers Guide (AUD-37) $6.95 Radiomans Guide (AUD-3A) $5 Television Service Manual (AUD-3B) $5 Handy Book of Practical Electricity (AUD-4) $5.50 set Wiring Diagrams for Light and Power (AUD-13) $4 H o m e Refrigeration & Air Conditioning Guide (AUD-14A) $6. WM» petmUmi I M M . with 9 hp Mono power unit '•0m •***•* •» M)mt r o l l e r to any t h i c k n e s s . ikmm i* mm twm§*®€¥ §mt tmm mmwdtfvw §m *#•«.95 Home Gas Heating and Appliance Manual (AUD-59) $3.00 $333. file a n d guide.95 Mathematics and Calculations for Mechanics (AUD-11) $4. This part of the WHOLE EARTH CATALOG should be one $H mler* I tmmmmm mm %amm O f km §*§(§i«##«ll«f f « m i > f » l fcwm immt. o n e . cabin logs. IS HOW! '"it A t t a c h Slat* R a i l (or **"*»} t o log »4}u%t f o i i t f t o }owcr " t i t l e and SAW • J a wmmr $t* cm SIMPLY M O U N T THIS ATTACHMENT T O YOUR CHAINSAW MOTOR no special tools or alterations are required.. guide rail brackets. .95 Practical Chemistry for Everyone (AUD-57) $5. With this attachment y o u c a n make all t h e lumber you need. for blades 1 6 " . fcni *•#* *ki*mhlm 4®*mwm*4 ptwtmtm mm* km mmmftwd $m pmvwti tkm m*mw* star.50 Electric Motor Guide (AUD-27) $5. 27 Virginia 23860 my « W t k # r t h i cleats s i s postpaid for c o m p l e t e unit: Alaskan.95 Practical Guide t o Servicing Electric Organs (AUD-97) $4.58 frc Ki' P.95 Carpenters a n d Builders Guides . (AUD-43) $8. and 7 hp M o n o power unit.4 Vols. mm mmMm* tmm mmk limNtof §mm Alaskan mill We've heard almost nothing about how good this 'one-man sawmill' is. (AUD-66) $8.95 Diesel Engine Manual (AUD-9) $6 Welders G u i d e (AUD-10) $4. A §mmw4rivmt mkmm ##N# fa Hymmm *mw km mm4.95 Practical Electronics Projects for t h e Beginner (AUD-96) $4. etc. railroad ties.4 Vols.95 New Electric Library 10 Vols.95 Do-lt-Yourself Encyclopedia 2 Vols. (AUD-15A) set $25 Answers o n Blueprint Reading (AUD-25) $4.50 Electrical Power Calculations (AUD-35) $3. IT'S EASY TO MAKE LUMBER WITH THE ALASKAN HEM. However. All perfectly dimensioned beams. bar and chain. Drill 3 holes in t h e blade and simply mount on your o w n chain saw. let us know about it.95 Foreign Auto Repair Manual (AUD-53) $5 P r o g r a m m e d Basic Electricity Course (AUD-54) $ 4 H o m e W o r k s h o p & Tool Handy Book (AUD-55) $5 Home Modernizing & Repair Guide (AUD-56) $2. but we've heard plenty of statements of need for such an item. Thr Alaskan is available in 6 models.95 Practical Guide t o Fluid Power (AUD-100) $6. (AUD-6) Painting & Decorating Manual (AUD-7) $4. : . f-t*i ft« J J 3 '? CUT ?•«« smn as r o l l e r g o M * .95 Practical Guide t o Building Maintenance (AUD-99) $4. ll^fi^J 5 I § COT Turn l 4 f 9 # # . (AUD-26) set $10.95 Architects a n d Builders Guide (AUD-69) $4 H a n d b o o k of Commercial S o u n d Installations (AUD-92) $5.95 iOUP CUT I postpaid for c o m p l e t e Alaskan.4 Vols. Indiana 46206 fa§imUmf Tmmh nnmw$m% m MUMA AM t / U t t X f%. Air Compressors (AUD-40) $6. is a lightweight. Alaskan.95 Domestic C o m p a c t Auto Repair Manual (AUD-52) $5. AUD-8) set $16. $267.4 Vols. a n d mills accurate s m o o t h .50 $419. helper handle. (AUD-50) set $19.m a n lumbermaker. The A L A S K A N JR. Use with one or t w o m o t o r s . full dimension grade one lumber-wherever you need it.95 Plumbers & Steam Fitters Guides . It is easy t o operate.95 fror Th 43/ i\ & C o m p a n y 6 2 n d Street .95 Practical Science Projects in Electricity/Electronics (AUD-102) $4.95 Millwrights & Mechanics Guide (AUD-42) $6.2 Vols. we're not proficient enough in this area to critique particular manuals against others in their field.95 Mechanical Drawing Guide (AUD-31) $3 Mechanical Drawing a n d Design (AUD-32) $3.95 Questions & Answers for Electricians Exams (AUD-34) $3.95 Sheet Metal Pattern Layouts (AUD-29) $7.95 New Electric Science Dictionary (AUD-36) $3. Suggestions and reviews invited..50 Practical Guide t o Mechanics (AUD-61) $4 Practical Mathematics for Everyone .Fmmmdmtimm Audel Guides We've seen no series of individual technique publications more complete than the Audel books published by Howard Sams and Company. (other sizes available). C o m p l e t e Alaskan (minus engine) for logs t o 2 0 " . Jr. raise r o l l e r Bs%*mblyt rtwove WTTW SLAB. h a r d w o o d cants. He uprises. oiler kit. A u t o m o b i l e Guide (AUD-1) $6.95 Water Supply & S e w a g e Disposal Guide (AUD-46) $ 4 Gas Engine Manual (AUD-48) $4 Outboard Motor & Boating Guide (AUD-49) $4 Encyclopedia of Space Science . Alaskan mill It MI«» tuffibtr 20 lbs.95 Masons & Builders Guides .

• f * f. "Making Building Blocks with CINVA-Ram". 24 lb*» Cat.Lewrths 36" l i t .„. The JIC it designed to swing completely around while the free end serves as a guide pole. j r * _ » * j ^ COOKER I t e flfk SOLAR O0OKSK I s d#signed t o be s t u r d y . ." S i t e : 2©»%71 w »&r . By laying the brick* against the end of the guide pole. is unusually well adapted for use as farm out-buildings (chicken hmsses.t e l l * * . f o r which s « i t a h | # d«sigos are b e i n g sought or d«v«lop#d f o r I n c l u s i o n i n f i l t e r * c a t a l o g supplement*? Animal harness Tractors Ssidboard plows Harrow* Seed planters Grain drills Cultivators Ousters Sprayer* t h r e s h i n g machines iS II 30 31 32 33 34 35 alO Clothes wringet Cbinrinator Start liter Baby incubator Baby sea las gutowatic fluah toilet Solar food dryer Solar still °$#0 %m HI* m*m r Winnowing machines Seed c l e a n e r l i c e h u l l a r and polishes 011 teed press Farm c a r t lice drying eqwipsent Incubators irood#rs Peanut she H e r fu»ps Deep w e l l pwsp totary c e n t i f u g a l pnwtf 9 i a p h r * g » pu«p Hydraulic ran 31 3S 3f 40 41 4J» ••3 44 45 47 48 49 ^?%l Sficing apparatus Concrete s titer t Concrete block machine Coscreta block forms. ». storage shed* and granaries). lams tar: 3 M Fit. ( •. They have prepared a two-volume "Village Technology Handbook" for overseas use by the U.p r o v i d e * the heat a q u i v a l e s t t o 500 w a t t * (which w i l l b a i l m q u a r t of water i n 12 t o 15 a i n u t e s ) . • . SU#: 3 2 ' W W Wt. It will not work In da«p and humid areas. Sit w " ahere fuel i s a««ree ami sunshine l a plan tlftts. I t a l s o helps t o teap c r a w l i n g and f l y i n g i n s e c t s away frost f o o d . Base and fitting only. K-114 EVAPORATIVE FOOD C Q O L U l j v .. M-?3 . t.No. I t uses the p r i n c i p l e o f the §*«••»* 1 r e f l e c t o r which c o n c e n t r a t e s l i g h t and h e a t . Also VITA has a catalog of funky tools .. For the items listed t hey will supply plans for making the tools.«. Sun-dried bricks arc suitable construction materia I in dry areas^ stabilised earth or b«rn#d brick plws a covering of water-proof plastor suit be used in ateai with high rainfall. £atti patent. »*Qf*RkY momctw mmm m £mm m&*mxi A Prmeotwt drtlsigs dt%Ji §» seep 4rwm*&t water * salt diwence from tprtef ft .available free. It is cheap to build because the walls lire only 25 e t thick and come together to form the s roof. "How to Salt Fish". *mmm The "BEEHIVE" StlliMHC.*• f •-„--• -S. JM^It-f Sjh>#"-4^ y"«^mf^». H-B3 j *: * m. 30 l b s . can #i*efi»rg» fraaljf orfeesiperf to y*tiag* er ret»deftc* t h i s ing«»iotia C0TT1IIC I t P C i h a t « v i s e a t one ami i n which a b l o c k o f wood cow I d fee b a l d by p r e s s i n g ©ft a f o o t £ r « * 4 l a . UOQ0MMtEl*S CPTTIiiC 1EHCM . wood llhoalharrows Flashlight projector Photo e n l a r g e s Bamboo science equipment Playground « f » i p s « » t Spot welder lt#ek*wi£h*i forg* Sheet o c t a l brake tfipi'ffV W ^ * * * IsWffiiBW Well d r i l l i n g equipment l f « l t casing forms Sawdast heatInn stove sou* 51 52 53 54 Kiln Pottar*a what! Bobbin winders Spinning ami weaving equipment yurem mmm to pr*c -iraifrr. But what a source. ? mi* VITA (Volunteers for International Technical Assistance) is the only source of specific practical information on smallgroup technology that we've found..0r*gt«*t slap* MIS' greemf Has C Scftaaai c»sl« p»ip« . * Cat I n .inquire for price. Titles include "Low-Cost Development of Small Water-Power Sites". Agency for International Development that is ideal for rural intentional communities. . II lb*.• * :•'.•-.Village Technology Center Catalog . The CX»0KfR--when used i n areas h a v i i ^ i w r e than 20W hours of sunshine per year.• l e a v i n g b o t h hands f r e e t o o p # r a t * t o o l s .. the building is kept perfectly circular and the walls are brought In to form the "beehive" shaft. VITA has a series of specific papers that cost very little (eg.Village Technology ». ii..inquire for price. • . r e l a t i v e l y easy t o »*!«. "Solar Cooker Construction Manual".S. or rent or sell the items . I t i s a very u s e f u l device which has a p f l l e y a t t o n i « t a o u t ^ s r o f s i t u a t i o n s . 1968 . tea of i t s e a r l i e r « • « • tftta f o r h o l d i n g wood«n s i t i n g l a s wfciiei t a p e r i s * w i t h a d r a w . palm* must be provided locally. .. Larger «odels o f the CCKKM can he p r o v i d e d . ! « • » > — . eaisy t o r t f N t t x and low i n c o s t . an IWIH)R*T1V1 KMJD CttnUSl w i l l extend the p e r i o d f o r keeping food f r a s h and »te««rv# l e f t o v e r s . . This handbook now is in revision. X-*^r Si Eei 1 7 ^ 13**57M •M »tt f a a m «*» C a t . 300). the new edition should be available as of December.. p for washing clothes. m named because of It* shapis.s. l a ware and d r y e l i s a t e s . S o .. ftte> C O O i l l operates on the p r i n c i p l e of evapora* ttom o f watar frow the heavy c l o t h covar which i s N i p t wet a t a l l t i n e a by absorbing water frost the pan i n which the c o o l e r s t a n d s . Building instruct ions only Hie construction of the 'HlBKIVt" BUILDING Is aira§jle and can be done by unskilled people using the JIG shown.i5 lbs.

orange. is not only ingenious but easy and sturdy . It is bright. '.O. at a seam wherever possible. just like civilization. but it is very good.97 and B-223 Hanging Lamp $ 2 2 . . tie it in either a square knot or a clove hitch about the pebble. If they went away. and so far Goodwin-Cole is still the best . which you will need if weather is wet or cold.95 postpaid from: Unive sity of Oklahoma Press SP'~ FJ- •Vice N. is here. To live in one involves intimate familiarity with fire. red or yellow drill are available. They also have tipi liners. and roundness. it meant that the owners either were away or desired no company. **§ tS****(» The Indian Tipi Reginald and Gladys Laubin 1957. white duck 10 oz.••.Erttimg tbt Sioux 1 ipi fHL L Pgfmm fm Stem Tip itt»f«mh Tipis Aladdin Kerosene Lamps We have word about three sources in the U. California 95816 $15. 20-foot for extended family or occasions. shines right down through the smoke hole. If the door was closed. lto. • i i | • . shipping weights are undetermined. The simplest designs are B-139 Font Lamp (aluminum) For the following.The Indian Tipi Tipis are cheap and portable. they called out or rattled the door covering and awaited an invitation to enter. Aladdin is the answer if you need good light and 117ac isn't around. the lamps are available in this country from: ndustries. a tipi as a dwelling is either a delight or a nuisance. 208 pp. technical or traditional. and requires no pumping. ( • „ . people by night. -Cole Company imbra Blvd. Insert a pebble about 3/4 of an inch in size on the under side of the cover about six inches above the edge. law requires it in some places. M t t t INK!** -t Tym $4.D. 10 oz.they hiss and clank and blind you. and when we come back to the tipi.S. Inc. Flame-treated is unpleasant. If two sticks were crossed over the door. and around this pebble tie a piece of 3/15-inch cord.D. Its pale white light on the tipi furnishings. sky.best construction. xchange Okla. blue.: fcwsS . $2. Double the cord. The moon rides high in the late fall nights. 14-foot for small family. Depending on your body's attitude about weather. and when it is full.far better than either sewn or stamped grommets. A shy person might just cough to let those inside know he was waiting. as illustrated. Poles are available if you're that lazy. the little fire is more cozy and cheerful than ever. silent. All the information you need. < j . you can appreciate the elegant design of a tipi and the completeness of the culture that produced it.O. fifl %tf$0m*' m*4 / -m Fie. or have the item sent shipping cost C. Ill Indians had definite rules of etiquette for life in the tipi. 6 3 (shade extra. Tipis of green. Later we discovered that the idea of a ventilating pipe underground to the fireplace is the very best way of insuring a clear lodge and the most heat.) British made and efficiently designed.60) C. It is a joy to be alive on days like this." and as safe in Indian society as the most strongly bolted door would be in our civilization today. The Indian way of attaching peg loops. added to the rosy glow of the dying fire. . and the Laubins are interesting people. lowest cost. The door was thus "locked. flame treated white duck 10' diameter 14' diameter 20' diameter $55 $66 $108 S83 $98 $154 10-foot is suitable for nomadic couple. then join the free ends in a square know. (It does require some babying to keep the mantle from smoking up. after a long ride or a hike in the mountains. If the door was open. Coleman lamps are terrible . The door cover was tied down securely and two sticks were crossed over it. is beautiful beyond description. }. Inquire. Lamp Division Tennessee 37210 Some of the Aladdins are rather ornamental. earth. The canvas is a shadowplay of branches by day. the shipping costs. friends usually walked right in. of ready-made tipis. they first closed the smoke flaps by lapping or crossing them over the smoke hold. it's like not burning toast. 73069 £ARTH CATALOG wv. Marbles will do if you cannot find smooth round pebbles. Whichever. The Laubin's book is the only one on tipis.

Just let your m i n d alone. Edgar Anderson. I » «•> *#*» t i n t mtSntwrn .. I a m not joking. The corn belt is a very obviously mandominated landscape. that it is quicker to follow the system: in thumbing through either book.Man's Role in Changing the Face of the Earth This book of almost 1200 pages is the result of a major conference held in 1955.95 postpaid fr— U y of Washington Press Vashington 98105 EARTH CATALOG Spote deposit and mature tfHk pater . as a field guide. and it is organized in keys which are super to use if you like being methodical... insightful information of interest not only to serious students of the planet Earth. the rest common throughout the U. GUIs t t i r n f a f black and " t e h i n g " at maturity . luminous colored growth on dark rotting wood is surprise and pleasure.c . in the shade if necessary.:i« : • ? .... II..._«•>*" Almost every change in environmental conditions w h i c h man c a n make results in s o m e change in the water e c o n o m y or water b u d g e t at the earth's surface. The pressure for beef supply from the grasslands is very rapidly depleting t h e potential for protein.... 264 pp.. Spot* deposit white %c pale lilac. to extend that experience into identifying it and possibly EATING it is even better.">-*»" . For example.... yellow... . Where once it ranged from 19 to 11 per cent.. I have now discovered three people in Michigan with this type of sensitivity......_. G t l t i attached! to the Malic .... or plnki»h half .. harvests of the seas. neither Kentucky bluegrass nor Canada bluegrass is native to those places...„. Just think what a nice day it is..95 p o s t p a i d frorr v •6 f V " '•y of Michigan Pre ' University >r. <** U-*. luck and perseverance further.. not because they relish w h a t man has done to the environment.1 % w: J. season with t h e butter.. inner veil present./~ i • - A ^--\ % j L • 'J M $1 5... The protein content of the wheat now g r o w n on t h e eastern edge of the grassland area has been d r o p p i n g decidedly.. from "The Savory Wild M u s h r o o m " 4. Think how lucky you are t o be doing this kind of w o r k w h e n the rest of the w o r l d is doing all the awful things they d o not w a n t t o d o . • 1 .. The three sections of the book are: I... Some typical subjects covered within these sections include: fire as the great force employed by man... and the blue sky.. and III.society is structured around it).. More than 50 scholars submitted papers. . the facts and insights are richly rewarding today. but I've g o t s o m e t h i n g else that is very m u c h more important. . but to non-trained readers as well.. C O P R I N U S ATRAMENTARIUS (INKY CAP) Edibility..Mf ) •~*f *L *:-Ji±i>z S 23 » £ % * * ... Please d o this.. from finding them.. through waiting for a good spore deposit and making a decision.....CMomphijtlum and ieacoafarlciis 6.... It is not necessarily true...™^—^^-. but came from Europe.. I.- :ARTH CATALOG Two Mushroom Books Finding a strange....i:>i. an historical background. C o f r t i « i .. how pretty the flowers are.. Edible. .. ) • >* •* •*•#•*««•... . There is also an article on mushroom poisons and the many fine recipes make one want to rush to the woods and immediately gather baskets of Chanterelles. ««#iw* m ttmtt 7 _^___y»« « V\ XANfNftA * . O n finding any edible m u s h room (except morels or elfinsaddles). Put the m u s h room in the cleft.. Now. however.. fp ! Man's Role in Changing the Face of the Earth Wil iam L..„. and 33 black-and-white and 48 color photographs.. . ... > . w e have been able t o measure the reduction in soil capabilities. but some people experience a peculiar type of intoxication from eating this species and afterward drinking an alcoholic beverage. Michigan 4810' . [Reviewed by Richard Raymond] uL^......... . 4 4. 3 2. every time you get where there is one of these populations of plants. Split a green stick (alder or willow) at one e n d . 1193 p p . sit d o w n upon it for a least fifteen minutes by your wrist w a t c h . hold it over the fire until tender... $6. 133 p p .... For the beginner one batch of mushrooms can occupy a whole day. Smith 1958.... find a large. man and grass (sic). T h o m a s .. G i l * f r e t fiora t i t M i l k . some of them peculiar to the Puget Sound region.. although. »t»t.00 postpaid fro n: Ui V c or ... .. covering 188 varieties with a black-andwhite photo of each plus 84 color photos. methods and agencies involved in man's interactions with the land. origins and decline of woodlands..... covering almost every imaginable point of view related to man's capacity to transform his physical environment... In my opinion in fact... 1967. and d o not try t o think a b o u t your clematises. but not especially well organized for use.. An efficient guidebook is essential to avoid frustrations.... Ilinois 60628 i N i * * . ecology of peasant life... I . "Process"... It is much more complete... is more technical in language and scope..-.... by the c l o c k if necessary.. director of the Missouri Botanical Garden in St... as in wandering in the woods... A Generally speaking. 8 VoJva present around hmt of stalk m matalnt of outer veil present o n the cap The Amamimcettt ¥©!%*» absent.. which I prefer.«. Spare depart! pink to irlnaceous or leddMbu mature g i l l i about the &mm color ... it avoids identification methods involving microscopes and chemicals. It contains clear and concise descriptions of 83 varieties of fungi. "Retrospect". [Suggested and reviewed by Sandra Tcherepnin] 164. Louis and without whom such a book as this would be certainly incomplete.. « * » M ......S.. \ T/7/s froo/c rewards a reader like me because of its minimum of moralizing and its abundant substance.. * 3 ..... .. Though first presented nearly 15 years ago. Where the plow went ahead of the cow. t h e plants w h i c h follow man around the world might be said t o d o so. „. The McKenny book is compact.„.The famfcocem II "•'til $3. ..... flat rock.. carry with you a small jar of butter....——-—» r .. but because they can s t a n d it and m o s t other plants cannot. » .. 2 2. j^^™™^-™. collect a few dry sticks and fire t h e m .. to cooking them.„. cap t f t e a i f w i t h the scale* ingrown and usually of apprefied hate* {libit}lose) .. pointed out that the average thoughtful person has little inkling of how man has reclothed the world.„ ? 4mm the MtMlMrwoB Wnftta't f iaM €*w**•" . . Spore deposit white Cgreetttih I n one) .EARTH CATALOG K1YS TO FAMOUS 1 The Savory Wild Mushroom Margaret McKenny 1962. and sewerage (don't belittle sewerage .. but the casual observer might never realize that even the grass covered and oak-dotted stretches of what looks like indigenous California vegetation came uninvited from the Old World along with the Spaniards.. slimy.. creamed with salt and pepper. from "The Mushroom Hunter's Field Guide" The Mushroom Hunter't Alexander H. e d . # * •:•% ' l « l » « „ . Not so easy! Smith's book.. sponsored by the Wenner Gren Foundation for Anthropological Research... . Eat from t h e stick. The Vo/vanaceae (Mmtem wm§mm») V\ On a t r a m p through the fields and forests. ring preterit on t t i H i ... 6 Spore deposit chocolate b l o w n to Madkiali aod mature gills the same color. Even professional biologists have been tardy in recognizing that a significant portion of the plants and animals surrounding us are of our own making. Morels and Ceps. the effects and future implications of man's habitation of the Earth. These are all very g o o d ideas. ports channels and coast lines. to the faiNfy Cti^ffiteceae GUI* not liquefying «t maturity ..„. it is n o w 14-9 per cent.. 1956. of Chicago Press uth Langley Ave.. "Prospect".. it is an unsurpassed achievement in assembling pertinent..„»„.

Cotaeesf L«rq« Yin C. One table. a little smoke should be blown in the entrance. Ohio 45133 MARKETING H 0 N E Y . feeling that they can buy "real hooey. and distance between plants. peas or peanuts in your garden rhts spring. distance between rows. or long a n d curved. peppers. seeds. almost anywhere in the United States. C. The Roots also have a catalog of bee supplies. ABC and XYZ of Bee Culture The first edition of this authoritative book was written in 1877 by Mr. 712 p p . [Suggested by Tassajara Zen Center] Universal Mill / first ran across C.birds w h i c h prefer t o eat millions of insect life. cocoa. ? Top Soil. The current edition. J.. relaxed prose style. This book is the definitive manual on organic gardening. from apples and apricots to watermelons and youngberries. controlling insects. buckwheat. start plants from seed. Bell's grinders at the Keams Canyon trading post between the Hopi and Navajo reservations. Browsing in this book reminds one of fundamental things. The first part is about the soil. and a a pleasure. make compost. In Section one. We've been told by several people that bee-keeping is one of the easiest ways to make extra money with little effort and a certain amount of down-home adventure. A few birds prefer an all-insect diet. for instance. mo 44258 postpaid In cool weather. with the help of H. 550. watering and irrigation. PWLT « e « . More par- f*<ert*r »*<t ««eap*. If'they are left at room temperature and in the light. Another section does the same with some sixty varieties of North American fruit.Organic Gardening How to Grow Vegetables and Fruits by the Organic Method In the month that I have had my copy of "How to Grow Vegetables and Fruits by the Organic Method.000 words spread over 926 pages. swifts.. wheat. there are scores of charts and graphs that provide a complete planting guide for all the listed vegetables and fruits. From whatever standpoint . $3. ska rang off a mimm* If tlto prongs or* bant m 0"«m«g«O titty thauM b t ratal to 1 / i f . and what amounts to a brief essay that describes the history.Lt*j/1ukk 5 zxss i-in. food from flowers is hard to beat. so far as conditions will permit the time selected for handling the bees should be between 10 o'clock in the morning and 3 in the afternoon. however. intend raising food for a family of five before this book can be useful to you. there are chapters on how to improve the soil. ostpaid Starting Right With Bms ' : $1. vitamin content and how to raise each individual vegetable. This book has another quality one does not always find in gardening manuals: it is well organized. Root. First. R< it etc. Flight now I'm digging into it so often and with such delight it doesn't need a place on a shelf. I own very few books I'd rather have than this one. How to Grow Vegetables and Fruits by the Organic Method e d . soy beans. bananas. 1966. salt. But I shall worry about that problem when the time comes. length of the garden row. The book is beautiful in the way that native crafts are beautiful: it's alive aesthetically at the same time that it's useful.commercial. Leaf ^ M 4 10 4-ttt. the editors of this manual have gathered together every fact that one would need to know to become a successful organic gardener. ym also tnak* wit* In addition to digging an oatsiie hole and »s rocks mi imm md install adtqitatf tfrainagt. In a pleasant. That's more than one can say about most novels. w h i p p o o r w i l l s a n d t h e nighthawk family belong t o this group." will go to the neighbor and pay d prices furnishing their c utensils.00 per year.this is a fascinating and useful book. flycatchers.I.55 8 lbs. the second part is about vegetables. . Their bills are long a n d straight. out of so many different moods. They include barn s w a l l o w s . much folic acid.A. R. peanuts. and a magazine (Gleanings in Bee Culturemonthly). when to harvest. "Planning Guide for a Family of Five in Washington. ^ T h e beekeeper with* four or five colonies of bees will have no difficulty in sel. It is loaded with information. 5 mm flixfuTt-cowpoC. Drain flk Top Soil. greenhouse gardening. T&« two V » « i » f « i IS are n t * i e of thin ftrlps of fcraaa *»# are to i « « i l t l f # that I k t y f p r t t t f §*•«* i l j <o l*i *fc« b * t t Hmmgfc lit t l i t mm*. It's pleasing in the way that thumbing through a catalog filled with delights you crave can be pleasing.I. A.S. the 33rd. is edited by Mr. nostalgic. I keep it in handy reach on the dining room table. k C 3 Lfttjf E^tKic 7 1111 Top S©4 %f^d S*»oH Shocks One need not. Root." Categories of information for gardening in Washington include planting dates. the third part is about fruit. I find it absolutely stimulating just as reading matter. It's fire hydrant red too. J L B 3-w. vitamin B2 and 50 per cent or more of the vitamin C in most fresh vegetables can be lost in a few hours. Section two looks closely at some 100 vegetables. why not take time out to inoculate the seed with nitrogen-gathering bacteria? It will certainly be worth your wh»'« 1 £ 3 i^ock Mates. But w e are more c o n c e r n e d here w i t h the " m e a t . artichokes through zucchini. You get the picture.Gather immediately before using or else wash. gratcatchers. Rodale and staff vVHOLfc EARTH CATALOG •mm hamm Vegetables to be cooked should be handled in the same manner as sawd vegetables. amount of seed. *&« p « M a f l y back t« pocitioa. and to aware people in general who enjoy reading books whose themes.S.I had to file the main axle for an hour to get it into the handle. But sure enough it grinds stuff and doesn't cost much. depth to plant. In addition. or amateur scientific . If the honey is of first quality there is no trouble about selling the entire crop from the doorway. dry and store in a cool place. Each geographical region of the United States and its peculiarities are accounted for. Bell also has power driven grinders and a hand corn shelter. images and metaphors are drawn from the world of nature. spices. Then I found one in the VITA catalog: "grinds coffee. ABC §nd XYZ of Bee Culture A. of soil and water and air. the style of people who obviously have spent more time in the garden than in the library but who at the same time are so confident of what they're saying their words ring hard and true. giving a page to each vegetable." So we ordered one and here it came. meat. mixtmal (for tortillas or arepa).e a t e r s " . Root. The cover should be lifted •gently and more smoke blown between the cover and the hive before the hive is opened. The entire book is that detailed on every subject it takes up. house wrens. is titled. s h i p p i n g weight . a beginner's book (Starting Right With Bees). and the closing pages are devoted to nut culture and herbs. If you are what you eat.00 pp Catalog Free fro. with all the grace and precision of a fire hydrant . i t soon betes known that he has a few hives of bees and the people in the vicinity.. Root and J. I recommend it to gardeners of all shapes and sizes. as well as pleasing to the eye. Uaf ty«)4.S. It is wonderfully illustrated with pictures that are precise and useful. corn. and like products (wet or dry). [Reviewed by Gurney Norman] < I B fOiX-C®»|*®»f. After tk« teem mum tit* w r i n g * . or they may be short a n d whiskered. Bell C o m p a n y oro.t / M n i m •port. b r o w n creepers a n d s o m e of t h e several species of warblers. if it does. sugar. Pb»ph*te f^ck y 3f«fStwrat "watts" art Ifisehtdi In this diatram ing the top center ston*. and one's own involvement in the natural scheme of the world. fall and winter gardening.H. that I can't decide if its resting place on the shelf is among my other "how-to" books or somewhere between the poetry and books on oriental religion. A Tier-Shelf Bed (or Mushrooms Inoculate Garden Legume$~ M you are planning to grow any beans.— . growing period. In w a r m weather the operator should never stand in front of the entrance— always to one side." I have browsed it and refered to it for so many different reasons. honey to his neighbors. oats. La Campanita V $11. garbanzo.I.

then ordered a copy. we need two boards each about three inches wide to avoid splashing over. and the plastic's sanitary advantages. etc. 3.95 postpaid from: McGraw-Hill Book Company Princ ton Road Hi : jvn. 10020 r EARTH CATALOG fig. 08520 er Road Ler. (Courtesy General Motors Corp. (A board-foot is one square foot of wood. (Now think about contact with alien civilizations. This is a stream of water about as big as a person's finger when the water is flowing two feet per second. Synthesis of Alternatives. A. If we wanted the 50-gal tank filled in 15 min. this book looked far the best. 1 -in. Shall we use pipe. guaranteeing among other things a clean.) V = 2 ft/sec = 24 in/(1/60 min) = 1500 in. we have two reasonable ways of doing this job./min 2/3 sq. If you develop time travel. Considering the labor needed with wood or iron pipe. then got up and hurriedly wrote a letter to a friend about the book and its author. Optimization.Y. . t A = Q/V (area = flow/velocity) where Q = 4 gal/min = 1000 cu in. N. Water supply project for mountain cabin.The Way Things Work VlSCOSt CROCKS to. we ask whether these are all the choices.7 The production-consumption cycle. Contents of the book include: The Engineering Problem Situation. sat down and paged. iron pipe: 30$ / ft 3/4 in.J. t o FRANCIS TU8BINE. metal./min (1 gal = 231 cu in. it has a smooth interior. WATER SUPPLY FOR MOUNTAIN CAMP For another simple example. showing the place of engineering design. Estimation and Order-of-Magnitude Analysis.c iwood Highway Novato. Our problem is transport. Calif. Someone suggests plastic pipe. probably 3/4-in. Missouri 63062 . Expansion of the Criterion Function.4 Possible water channel sections. an open rick-lined channel in the ground. It seems to be a natural choice. $9. CONSUMPTION fig. Design Project Organization.) Assuming one-half board-foot for each running foot of wood channel. it could be in one piece and simply laid on the ground. 7. Engineering and Money. as shown by the equation in the footnotef deriving the cross-sectional area. etc. Engineering Problem Modeling. one can also phone the retail plumbing or lumber suppliers. 3 KAPS. we disregard the open channel in the ground as too easily contaminated. The pipe could be laid on the ground. On one final check though. 434 pp. we would need a flow of about 4 gal/min. easily connected. away upstream. . one inch or less thick./min 1500 in.™ \Cjy thsocfrfing into HH tfibrsi it'atalng T ///"'j~~ toad tomcvat /Sb a q p p 8 8 "-or i^mJpS0 fo*d«mng. Checking in Engineering Design. continuous water supply. Next we check the sizes needed.) DESIGN* I PtANNINGt PRODUCTION INFORMATION * D SG is a part of PUNNING EI N f PUNNING is a part of P O U TO R D CI N Fig. Recently Steve Baer (dome and solar designer) came across it on our editing tables. diameter is 16$/ft. Introduction to Engineering Design Thomas T Woodson 1966.95 postpaid frorr . diameter at 10$/ft.) Fi 9 . Identification of the Problems. Of course. and other supplies can be found listed at retail prices. ball-point pens to data-processing. Each two pages of the book is a bunch of text and a bunch of diagrams on all the big and little gadgets and processes you can think of. N. 3 r T O p a t f * Of KAPIAN TU8BINE Introduction to Engineering Design Out of a whole section of books on design in the Engineering Library at Stanford. materials only Since we would do the work ourselves. Information Sources. and it seems that wood should be our choice. The Iconic Model. the plastic pipe (high-density polyethylene) is certainly the preferred choice. flexible. materials only Copper: 60$ / running foot. In any case. or the cost of copper tubing./min 1000 c u in.) Now we need to arrive at costs. Roebuck). . 590 pp.. in which wood.2 A sketch that changed automobile ignition. If we were using the wood "vee" channels. 6. or one-half board foot per running foot of channel (per foot of channel length). the comparisons are Wood: 10$ / running foot. I asked Steve to pick out some useful quotes and pictures and he wouldn't. 94947 or WHOLE EARTH CATALOG Fig. Conceptual Representation. or a wooden flume or trough? See Figure 7. of the stream. we find Wood: 150-20$ / board-foot in the sizes we need 1 in.AN WKBINE (s<ftemof*/c) (xhtttnolk) Best book for the bathroom we've seen. copper pipe: 58$ / ft (One size smaller than iron pipe for the same flow rate." he advised. and the wood flumes could be suspended from tree trunks and possibly covered as shown by the dashed "board" in the illustration. The most convenient reference is a broad-coveraged catalog (such as that of Sears. $8. diameter plastic pipe is 10$/ft. This area would require a pipe one inch in diameter. The price of 3/4in. the cost of labor is disregarded. Thus our final estimate is the use of this plastic tubing. "Look anywhere you open it. SIDE V t i W Fig. Nibble your way to knowledge of technology. Information and the Need Analysis. so we look that up: It is corrosionresistant. materials only Iron: 30$ / running foot. bt««thtng The Way Things Work 1967. Preliminary Design. P:-n ° Schuster 6 i Avenue t. A natural supply point is 100 ft. sanitary. in. As we think about this. Thus. let us estimate how we would bring water from a running stream into a tank (let's say a 50-gallon gravity tank) to supply water for a vacation cabin in the woods. it might be interesting to take this book back to the sixteenth century and leave it under some European's pillow. the questions now concern cost and convenience.4.

« ' IS sSi « K « " *"S»y? .*• ••. :•: .*. plus 2 life sizers..The Measure of Man KfHS V1»U*L DATA If you're designing something for use by people. N. anpirtmNi in tr» II. • tm mitmZr « «• • Si • wt *#•* &*&<*?%!%$ © i*»e tit*** MtrrvM »#S$C C»mr»0t DAI '111 :1 • i ..a : j w : S . SARJANIAN ^f Kl4ft f ri-' : cm . i n __i. environmental tolerance zones..< SS l i i j i i i i i i i ^ iiMi t «f *fe. TR can help you find what you need.000 classifications.:. ". A.000 product ads..—-. . .:. ••• • S 0 i^»^ *^h* Thomas Register of American Manufacturers Let it all hang out: 7 volumes. Handy item.fcmrt « M * * » .•:?«# Ni-^--*a ££*$«. . ftMpttfe ft" 1 »«*• [ A N J a :i« r. Thomas Register published annually in t h e s u m m e r $30. and some text. .„ - . « as*s«!Ba ii « VI .00 p o s t p a i d ublishing C o m p a n y i Avenue .. display and control shapes and ratios. It's all assembled on thirty 9" x 12" charts. ^*»$*f**(t ? > ^ M * -• • . » . . 50. 1967 I! 1 I r Z% I s * If * l l f IS | l i i hr . growth statistics. ««ety iwimteetawr...• }~~Wm »»*»» StwrtJic Mtema in M«hi>- Co.~ ^. * \ $12.• • • • . visual data. is. 70..4. *» s m& 6 &~^?f^3#^^fe S&si&ft J ." .Human Factors in Design Henry Dreyfuss 1959. The Measure of Man . an education./ !• J:'::e*05. Henry Dreyfuss has done most of it for you. ¥ .iii.. <«f 7 - * .• •• . . »Slf^S*^&*^J L . hand requirements. 8. 10001 also available in most libraries MORE H€MJ»$ of WEAR * MORS KONGJWCM"'.tut* » i i s „•.000 pages. 10. :'r $M s A a i A si t a a s i -a v s s a fa f * n > rtffc • v£rv. etc. . v: •.: a .50 postpaid from: W f\ ::. * l i b r a r y of Desiqn N. If the Sears Catalog will tell you where American consumption is at. . . "* • Ii«3fl ftps? Wfiiirmr^ JCINOOFlNr ON 1.i i .i (O. And if you're trying to make the switch toward production. ... - v ( a ! I i S--| . : * . t .. .. you don't have to start from scratch figuring out what size people are so that your thing will fit. •• „ .*..^. reaction times.Y. TR tells you what's happening in production. • .> •. WILL FURNISH For cvsty Mte^ry. swwry imxtoet. ft. lib . 10022 W M 5 = ^ A R T H CATALOG . and children. : .. openings. .f1 I J «ty t I '«9 §» ** :£$ *-»«#*» i . % s. women. It's the great American industrial yellow pages-and like the yellow pages.Y. measuring lengths and angles of standing and sitting men.ji '•'• Afr»% ^ i .

ipu«pr) . Writing in Nature. gave a rousing rendition of "Deulschland iiber Ale$w. ' : : : ' « • • ' Biohotography We have examined the ritfrau tneory from a number of different viewpoints and have found that tlie" Newark and Detroit survey data do not support it. None of these factors sets the rioter off from the rest of the community in a way that justifies considering him a personal failure or an irresponsible person. agricultural producth ity by cutting tlie time iv ing l he hind with plow and iwirtm. -uuadns »m p u i j (g) •amssatd aiJEpu* -o»mq pun apnipje Supnpi semuuoj UKMJ HJ dip apidmea pu« Suippoq atp p do} aqi pun aseq aip \v sStupea* jaiauiOJ -v. thus g ! ing two crops a year. " [Suggested by Steve Baer] TRENDS AND DISCOVERIES Two physicists at the University of Rochester. it will neither attract M Jon of the Mala or the kici-seekwg young.00 for from: one year (monthly) Sc 4-'-' N \o : American son Avenue I N . . which they can discriminate by using a coherent "background* level of ultrasound as a la other words. .isory perception appeared in the "establishment" scientific literature for the first time. farming at the annual meeting of tlie American Society of Agricultural Engineers in June. young. p. by means of a beautiful experiment. = has e ). havt for about 330 yaars been meddling unnecessarily with the process of childbirth. and possibly even ipliortions. And by tying the cord in the rrtat&mal side. . It suddenly occurred to them that each of their models could be formed into a configuration that approximated certain elements of the drug d-lysergic acid diethylamide. Baltimore. politically aware. in a startling conjecture put forward by a Hungarian investigator to account for the extraordinary sensitivity of the ultrasonic echo-location sy sd-by bats. {•e./the no-tillage system affords superior* erosion control and. $8. In fact. even though the frequency of the pulses is tlie same. R.»). is ESP scientifically lespectable at last? Recently. California.aspiration.i9piiwx9[y o| ssfueujj *6tt> •ppuq aip jo |i|%aq »i|l uoA {pi jn*t < { K jr raj.S. full of actual news. but no satisfactory explanation has yet been offered for the fact that these animals can apparen between targets of different shapes and can discriminate between their owh signal and those emitted by their com ions. ^150 milliotr a-year by adoptinj. wheeled. were playing around with molecular models of-a number of psychedelic drugs. vol. Everybody's favourite was a robot which strutted to the top. albeit with the best will in the world. dolphins and porpoises to *"$ee" in the dark. progress of no-tillage. M. and making nobody happier mm temporarily. CHaO one year (weekly) 12H L o n d o n \A 3ntist •enue $16. irreverent.experiment in extra-se. they may rob ut 90 millilitres of blood-no small measure hi a new-born baby.q ajfcx fr) * MO P cl l s sjkttppnq atp jo tpSuaj aq| m optu sitp A*jddw pun Moptnjs su p ipluaj atp oj jq8?ai{ s/ajaiMonsq di|i jo opt?J dip pug 'Awp Xuuns u UQ (c) *s»!p°q 8if||n} ao$ u|n«wo| aqi uicaj adunisip dip amdujHX* pus jpq oj sa^ej }i auwi aqj ajou *JCKU atjj _y<» ]\ dojQ {%) Sinus aip 3JOM paj|s Cmps without Tillage x <*—"%% V new machine* method for planting * row crops such as corn and soybeans promises to increase U. on some of the "prosocia!" items.Joxmore than twenty years. The magazine is British. suggests that by cutting w the baby is born. it's hopeless). The Ariadne column is a pern. If all else fails. : . and report of worldwide activities unreported in most American journals. and gossip of the research world. however.4/ -npheramini Cocoons for the millions House shells of foamed epoxy resm can be built up from the bare earth in a matter ot hours using a simple travelling mould controlled by t w o men.S. From this chance oh Snyder and Richelson have now developed'«B elegant model that can predict a moles psychedelic potency from its strut (Proceedings of the National Academy cfSeieneen.nuiu -eq 'atp ia. a million dollar job must surely await this young engineer at California's famed Disneyland.New Scientist New Scientist is the best evidence we've seen that there are new scientists in the world..C. compulsive p i ^ r o t e s to mm ricKi«aifey Aid they «aay scarcely notice their dependant* on dus symptomless nonentity. Every week here's yet another blue New Scientist (if you get behind reading. and then blew itself to bits. Give at least three ways a barometer can be used to determine the height of a tall building. obstetricians may be inhibiting expulsion of die placenta lafterbirml and causing postpartum haemorrhage. Solomon Snyder and Elliott Richelson of the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine. J»|jo putt juapua. nor call down denunciation fr y. Dr. New Scientist The new sabstaoce. • ' . in sootl k after the early-summer I j^rown grains.• influence will restor*. last week. because it natural mulch uiidistmbed. This capability has 'been known for many years to resemble modern sonar. aip oj pox m$ v . 60. gave the Nazi salute . the much -1 erop to be planted quickly amid the harvest stubble. As part of the finals in a mechanical engineering course. . nr photography by wave-front graphic principle is Involved.00 for inland LSD pslioc«n# (active) bufofeotneC inactive! 2.i«q »ip tutu. Y . have proved Dirac's contention that the interference patterns of light are produced by single photons interacting with themselves Should sportsmen take dope? J J E X ^ Z Last week.woq (i) :*Af| »4« suan 'QZ . r Vhe latest example of a technological •*• innovation turning out to be anticipated by a natural process may be in the field of holography. . ' Beporting on the. They are not the least educated. McCl University of Kentucky stated that the time. McClure noted. In addition to tbe time and money saved by omitting conventional tillage. is far less wasteful of soil moisture than plowing and harrowing are. so you get perspective on U. the animals are using a version of the holographic technique. W. The rioters are not the poorest "'of tlie poor. students were asked to build a machine capable of climbing a flight of stairs. They do not have a different set of values. fired a small cannon at the onlookers. Cutting The-Cord Complicates Afterbirth Obstetricians. the practice. Paul Greguss of the RSRI Ultrasonic Laboratory in Budapest maintains that tbe characteristics of $he animal systems sin at the animals perceive not >litude but also the phase of the ultrasonic waves. will be ng addictive and nothing eise—m nirthaoa&al parlance the tlrst * • • • 'ng totally bland and inapt 1. Botha. a report of an apparently outstandingly successful. a . . 10017 sstands 26. McClure and his associates at the university conclude that Kentucky farmers could eventually increase their earnings by more tha>. Tliere is no evidence that they have serious personality disturbances or are deviant in their social behavior. repressed itans of the . wliaies. The cheapness and speed of e r e c t i o n ^ offer a realistic approach to the world-wide problem of building low-cost housing Scientific American Good Old Scientific American. before the placenta is delivered. the rioter compares favorably with the" nonrioter or even surpasses him. NCO All the w a y w i t h DMA Jrfak. accomplishments (flattery nonetheless). 206). But Daedalu -hat he may have bee. in northern farm regions with shoM gn< -ons tin* "no til— lage" planting * ensure maxis mum growing time and greater yields per acre.South i -'istetrician. capable of sowing corn and soybeans in harveststubble and even in unbroken sod. waved a Nazi flag.saving technique had become popular in his area soon after modified corn planters became e in 1987. They are not unassimilated migrants or newcomers to the city. such as education and occupational. critique. active. They are not the hard-core unemployed.wio. b known as LSD. (CM 4 T& A RIADNF A device with more than a little of the Daedalus magic about it was unveiled at Stanford University.

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and maybe superficial (the debate is underway) is the stamp of two generations of designers that now make up a friendly Establishment. Weinberger. "The Human Body in Equipment Design. this amounts to 30. Alexandria. "The Stone-Age Hunters. Industrial Design Are designers obsolete? $10.. J. Ki irnan Parformam industry. Grahame." The magazine has good reporting and excellent editing. 1963." New York. Describes a configuration based on an extension of the reciprocity theorem and realized by physically interchanging the source and detector.D. Department of Commerce." New York: Dover Publications Inc.S. Calif." Baltimore. for as many a 57 subject areas. The h o l o g r a m recording operation is e x e c u t e d by scanning the source t h r o u g h o u t a plane and sampling the resultant wavefront as a function of t i m e with a stationary detector." New York: McGraw-Hill... N McGaugh. EJ. if a sequence of such strip holograms of a progressively changing scene is recorded by pulse laser techniques. "Psychobiology" (readings from 'Scientific American"). a series of torches cut custom parts from steel sheet.P. The following examples of listings are from the Fast Announcement Service. Ellsberg. irk. $12/year. 22151 . Huntington Beach. Ewuld. everything has the tone of "l-wish-they'd-make. and Rabideau. 1965.. For the movies. N.C O S T A N D AIDED SELFHELP HOUSING. Fast Announcement Service. "Perception and Motion. 1362. WAN/MACHINE SYSTEMS INTERACTIONS f Craft Product Engineering Roy Sebern pointed out the main satisfaction of reading Product Engineering: in the usual magazines such as Popular Science. al Design design tools.6 7 4 025 . 196 L i and Smith. a Reliance V." New York: McGraw-Hill. 10022 Suggested bibliography Chapan : .00 for ne year (10 issues) A monthly source of the new materials.Irer»'-«f"S'Ugh"industrial art. the holographic information of an entire squareimage field seen from one horizontal plane is contained in a narrow horizontal section* of film. 1966. San Francisco: W.H. Sept. 17 p. The sequence of strips is simply moved vertically through the laser-illuminated viewing aperture.-a-^'-r. F. Specific accesses are: U. Jones.8. Los Angeles.** New York. M.OPTICAL OR GRAPHIC INFORMATION PROCESSING (INFORMATION SCIENCES SERIES). R. Product Planning & Management." Cambridge: Harvard University Press. These are indexes..Industrial Design Design clean and clear. at 2537 East 27th Street. J a n . screens.000 new documents each year. Edbolme. Indiana: Indiana University Press. partly because of the Inventors Assistance League. Departments include Research & Technology.L *'Eye and Brain. "Psychological Principles in System Development. for AID.000 new documents twice a month). R. Industrial Design. 1963.. Vernon. and the Engineer & His Profession. 0 8 5 2 0 Inventors of today need not feel as "lone" as they have fa the past. says DeBttetto.. But at the Reliance Steel & Aluminum Company..THE THEORY A N D PRACTICE OF B L A C K M A I L .** Engefwood Cliffs: Prentice Hall. Vertical motion of this "strip hologram** at any speed * through a laser-illuminated viewing aperture results in a vertically scanned but essentially stationary 3D image. Spinak. 1967. The best window into their domain besides World's Fairs is the British Magazine. The remainder of the sheet is usually sent to the scrap heap for eventual salvage by steel makers. the strip hologram sequence reconstructs what appears to be a continuous motion of the 3D scene." New York: Reinhold.M A N U A L ON DESIGN FOR L O W . and ingenious. J. Wallace. top right). "Experiments in Visual Perception.65." New York: McGraw-Hill. D..ft. G.M. and it's quite a service. Mechanical Design & Power Transmission. * 3nt of C o m m e r c e Cleatv ! for Federal Scientific & Technical Information _ . July 68. and Technical Translations. commercial reality.. ubtishing Clark. D. Holt. Gregory. Increasingly it is going beyond the question of how to make stuff into why make stuff. A D . "Human Factors Evaluation in Systems Development'* New York: John Wiley. McMillan. etc. This step will alow man to rely on Ms own seme of balance and muscle control while swooping around the sky almost at will.Y.L. "• Smooth surfaces of nylon or acetal snap together without need for precise alignment. McGraw-Hill. 1967.J. Darnort. -f* > anager neering 430 w n .. All current unclassified R&D (research and development) done for or by the Government is available through Clearinghouse. N. J. W a s h i n g t o n . Va. Rosch and Burke. [Suggested by Jay Baldwin Junk as art. They hold firmly until pulled apart by a specified force. R. CLEARINGHOUSE Its full name is "Clearinghouse for Federal Scientific and Technical Information. "Kinescalogy and Applied Anatomy/* Philadelphia. whereas in Product Engineering it's "We are making. 1966." Philadelphia. The League was founded to help the inventor make his brainchild a marketable. Saunders and Co. Defense D o c u m e n t a t i o n Center. Clearinghouse I g l o o . Materials & Manufacturing. Penguin Book Inc.6 7 4 753 . Rioehart and Winston." Bloomington. $22/year. Va.^ and components 40th Street particularly important to active designers. J_J Springfield. Smalko.l i k e h o u s e s of u r e t h a n e f o a m are f o r m e d b y s p r a y i n g o v e r f a b r i c a n d c a b l e f o r m s . Santa M o n i c a .G. fogel. Government Research and Development Reports (December 1.." it's managed by the U. A D . 1965. of Housing and Urban Development. Sagne. Cook. at any velocity. So. twice a month.S. Calif. 1962. Murre!'. or people with potential uses for these byproduct plates.. Cameron Station. someone thinks that the patterned perforations in sheet form might have other uses in sheet form might have other uses. and Thornely.G. "Human Factors Engineering. A D . 229 p DDC bibliography containing 183 references g r o u p e d under the following headings: (1) display devices and theory. U. Stoodt and McFarfand. (x^r^mi'i: "^r. Whafen. In flame cutting. Lea and Febiger. 1967. 111 p. $5/year. Hydraulic/Pneumatic Power & Control.F. might want to discuss the matter with Mr.". 57 (reprinted June 67). D.M. W.. "This Biology of Work. McDonnell Douglas Corp. Product Engineering $15. Morgan.." New York. 1967.2 5 0 . technological advances.. [Suggested by Jon Dieges] FOR FEW 'tfmim The Fast Announcement Service-recommended for those who want more mail. California.E..C. :. f . O. which was set up in Los Angeles 18 months ago by Ted Be Boer (photo." New York. Once you find what you want you order a paper copy (hard copy) for around $3 or micro-film (microfiche) for around $. Metherell and S. 1966.6 7 2 . "Biotechnology: Concepts and Applications. Freeman & Co. (2) character recognition. Rand Corp. "Selected Papers on Human Factors In the Design and Use of Control Systems... May 68. Robert Zurbach.S.00 for one year (bi-weekly) Developments to watch Flying b e l t s ruled by muscle-power It may be only a matter of time before researchers take some of the controls off jet-iykg bete. and (3) pattern recognition. McCormick. Chaoanis and Lurws "Human Engineering Guide to Equipment Design. Dept. "Man-Machine En~ hen^nr-i f li:(sawm: 'Co. A. Write 1 # * | : * information and order forms to: U. N. D. delivered constantly. PB-179 385 . D w e l l i n g s o f a l m o s t a n y s i z e o r s h a p e c a n b e b u i l t in a m a t t e r o f m i n u t e s . "Environment for Man— The Next Fifty Years. 1963. 40 p. 1965. 1967.C. 1964> . McGraw Hill. 68.A C O U S T I C A L H O L O G R A P H Y OF NONEXISTENT WAVEFRONTS DETECTED AT A SINGLE POINT IN SPACE. "Conference on Design Method. Meisiter. H.

I don't know anybody who's read Needham's Science and Civilization in China. 118 V. setting fence pe»H. for § £ ^ example. d r a w i n g by J o h n Christiansen.k e e p i n g shaft and appearing at w i n d o w s in the pagoda-like structure at the front of the tower. however. 10801 'The undertaking of such a gigantic task single-handed reveals a creative spirit worthy of all admiration.359ff. It cannot fail to direct the attention of the learned world to ancient Chinese culture and science. pick out two graphic pictures. MSiX. 20* band .fJMHI from: | | Silvo Hard'vare Co. the Hsin I Hsianq Fa Yao. Imdmt r^*w Science and Civilization in China Volume IV Part 2 Mechanical Engineering Joseph Needham 1965 759 p p .P. The historical significance of the mechanical rotation of an astronomical instrument (a clock-drive) has already been d i s c u s s e d in Vol. Su Sung's treatise on t h e c l o c k .t o w e r built by Su Sung and his collaborators at Khaifeng in H o n a n . M « M ( 1 » H—35 tt». two ballsy quotes. and fully enclosed within the tower.00 postpaid fror or W H O L E EARTH CATALOG avenue jchelle. an enormous shuck is in progress. Car*vos band is meommended f o r nearly a l l mm—it i t mare i handled ortd doe* not Wn4. constitutes a classic of horological engineering. f j § . Diagram of a sailing wheelbarrow from van Braam Houkgeest (+1797).—For the many applications where etornplrtp round or W. . People say it's a great book. 10* band . This is the volume about Mechanical Engineering. J > f # I J Street Philadelphia. Fig. f £ J * P—20 oc. . into the air. who regard it as a masterpiece of modern scientific study. Pnv . . This was the direct ancestor of the helicopter rotor and the godfather of the aeroplane propeller. The fore-and-aft m a t . a biology book).. If you know what you want. 650. Its t i m e .26i on m a g n e t i s m . Page of drawings sent t o Cayley t o DupuisDelcourt in 1853 illustrating an improved Chinese heilcopter t o p which w o u l d mount more than 90 ft.w h e e l e d cart with a train of gears so arranged as t o keep a figure pointing d u e s o u t h . er eotumrw. and advise everybody to go spend $35.A t & lbs. $35. Seif-tecWng ea*w hold the band secyrely. One mm e*» w l * S tee. You too can build the first cantilevered bridge. * C U I V i D CLAW '. and build epic water wheels.' A.25 fstwtnt steel —• IleC-le EMNMf Clew Heewtef — Solid with M w t t w t M p . of cement e* ho»r with Nm eeedy mixer. and it has already aroused the interest of scholars in every country. fcoth are «• j$tabie f r o m either end t h r u the screw head. the driving wheel w a s provided w i t h a special form of e s c a p e m e n t . aircraft section*.Ci| Silvo Catalog 160 p p . Even his tentative speculations are as arresting as his conclusions. 29g below). No particular discrimination or evaluation. cost 15% less than from the publisher or bookstores. cf. The c l o c k w o r k .b a t t e n t y p e sails luff at a certain point in the cycle and o p p o s e no resistance as they c o m e back into the eye of the w i n d (see d i a g r a m on p.. Fig. .a n n o u n c i n g f u n c t i o n w a s further fulfilled visually and audibly by the perform a n c e s of numerous j a c k s m o u n t e d on the eight super- 'i "spit-"® . HUMMEL in American Historical Review MMMMHMI <Q cT k c S to 3toto_ Silvo Catalog • • • • • • « « « • •« i « t * f # « i t i t f i Je#$i»ien Send CNwipt Gowvot. f l t J i Model Mm* Kel P»H«Me Cemwrt Mtxer^Seme ouelfty feefMret *s *be*« b t t less 'A H. . the steel tend {optional'if specified} h wide. Hopei (king.' ' •: Cnromic Acid Mist. such as furniture f r o m * * . Within the building. » • *t»*tt«i<o' tcL. '. . a c c o r d i n g t o his d e s c r i p t i o n . pp. (cf. no matter what excursions the horsed r a w n vehicle m a d e from this direction.* t •229»A2 & lbs. f S S J f 6llf®©t4»2© P~Double' $SJ0 PI 1*630 S2 Cotton Foe*. 456). ne metal parts. * $ t # J » a m m m^m m m. CD cB S : J $. as a means of divination whereby seac a p t a i n s might k n o w whether their intended voyages w o u l d be prosperous or not. Part 2 •:. steel bond should b e used a n •round iftepes only. 707.W. also p. rotated an observational armillary sphere on t h e t o p platform and a celestial g l o b e in the upper storey. it's probably here. and the water w a s p u m p e d back into the t a n k s periodically by manual means. The pre>itretehed carwos band is 2 " Wide. driven by a water-wheel. Th# r«§g«d sett h' •#*¥ t o d e a n . We know now. +1285) Man-lifting kites were in c o m m o n use.K1« H fem motor . steel band.. 3). Sandy. Sect. Audel books.' Yu FANG-HU in Kuang Ming Jih-Pao (Peking) 'This only enhances our amazement at Needham's ability to discover in the ocean of datable Chinese literature so many anticipations of present-day scientific knowledge. . I'll page through.r>aped sections. as in the m o d e l of Wang Chen-To (7). • • CD Prices apparently good.492 below. f t . Pictorial reconstruction of the astronomical c l o c k . since it was long c o n f u s e d . since it gave ' u n e q u a l ' as well as equal t i m e signals. devise the indestructible junk sail (I read about that in Needham's Order and Life. . showing the batten sail and multiple sheets so characteristic of Chinese nautical pratice. but w a s a t w o . Superior fit. presents a d i f f i prdbittm. 519.« «iMM«iiM'iie<itt. Its completion will make it an unprecedented and epoch-making work in the history of science.—with m»tor . motor. 6 8 9 . 559) Fig. Allusion has already been m a d e t o the ' s o u t h pointing carriage' (chih nan chhe) in Sect. Brand names. claw .Y.». that it had nothing to d o with magetism. Volume IV. here's their opportunity not to be limited to Western technology. C«tives • • * * — « * 1 0 . s o m e 40 ft. . '. Since many communities and individuals seem intent on reenacting human technological history. both by Chinese and Westerners. . . . N. From H u b b a r d & Ledegoer (I). . Fig. with the magnetic c o m p a s s . Minimum order $10. high. Tools tools tools tools tools.•-. T h e staircase w a s actually inside the tower. Orig. c a n t » i •• • oport for cleaning or»d tiers• •« a n d « loce ptece n Unit Model M S I Kef PerteMe Cemeet Mfcer.a n d . . Pennsylvania 19106 a § «• litwtef mmmm «t*»fee»s^e Mw«nJp Teat*. For all we know. Jim Fadiman was even more polite: "What's Needham doing in the CATALOG?" Nostalgia. . Idee! f * r poertef paflot mpfc» tog b#rb#eut « r ' l ! * . meter. Has anybody out there read Science and Civilization in China? By the t i m e M a r c o Polo w a s in China (c.I ' J j i n g tment ". The t i m e annunciator must have included conversion gearing. Forged Qne-Pieee Hood and «or«*le *•• Construction Known — mmfam !*•*** ^ p _ Withstands AH Exposures. 3.Science and Civilization in China. The S f « l . ""ollings. Point. pell doable* »* e mwiR4 dmm #»d cm be mmmm4 t« pour the ce«e«t. need* M feiteninq down. . Typical Chinese horizontal windmill w o r k i n g a square-pallet c h a i n . *»»* — For D u j . pieces. P—1# m. d a w . in + 1 0 9 0 . complete wWfc * H. cea ml* § beteh f » r m * r i ««sd > ' *or mwf»a feedi end teed*. Sandy Tcherepnin just asked delicately if I've read Needham's Science and Civilization in China. i m p o s e d wheels of a t i m e . then the capital of the empire.p u m p in the salterns at Taku. and the sphere probably also had this (see p. t a n k * . This is gonna be a reputation review.

S V L P « Biisftiiiig. A terrain study a t l a s compiled essentially •from t h e s e r i e s of 100 topographic maps i 11 us t r a t i itg typical landfonsts p u b l i s h e d by U. into yoar shirt pocket.!.S0 Mi par. 524 p p .•!>>!•>•••». : • • „ • • ' •' . mm .-.) [This catalog a n d Silvo s u g g e s t e d by "Armchair Shopper's G u i d e " (see p. They're fastidious about what they list. the estimator. steel-rale. $25. flsrtforthe <.{ leads and manual. This coatprehentsive book covers the entire field of excavation. 2%H . ATLAS OF LAMOfWIS by J a a e s L. Grit Each i*wes«sJh»tfcs. as in slew.ii Means (• * Holes Dug Alos^skle the Hoot.*~ .Indian School Road zona 85018 HACKSAW CUTS ANY DEPTH.(10 Complete Spanish Translation: 9xl ^» ^ l ^ pages.. The compass a n d optical clinometer scales permit rapid reading of horizontal and vertical angles with o precision unusuol in a hood-held compass. It costs something around $15 for a fifty pound box. corners. .i. 7 x 10. Well Bade.j>. .95 Six & ap Each $6. Catalog Number Width Length Thick. limit switches..! . Michols. . § . ("We don't lead you on with prices 'subject to change without notice. 5 rlfW probes.'..the loreman and the operator. royttrs. 14 ! ixl |%. It is well regarded.16i pp. 0 . NO.. complete assswtmwt of knife M ^ w ^ s . Wished rtrema plated f i l e . isn't dull vet! ExtracomfortaWe finger loops prevent fatigue. Precision-fitted to cut filmiest fabrics wifhoet ravelling.» j»i'v*v». The most complete book on excavation practices. line starters. ->t:„i. U'i'tfs. $6. . $52.' 4. a e r i a l photographs and diagrams.•:«.. < Mght the •i vmf w a l l aptwtwts. .ed spring ntants blade Mtenaticilfy after etc! forward strale.. £!»•• ::. Mass. ami Q " • ' Brookstone Catalog 23 p p mnn mm h c s w a ka %IM $. fiiij. . For best results. ®m " l a ^ B l W i " jejbs.. This is o fine instrument for most engineering measurements.. w o r k in that region will be discussed separately. pin wise." :: . awdjum-sirty knife. sad 0-1200 or DC« Has feur resistance t . .Effective guide t o land fora s t u d y . 44)] Jensen Tools Electrical Tools primarily.««•>(". shape.roun<l < operations. procedures and equipment ever written. sanefcr. s p e t e s l a w ^ a l a l s a shipper. 01098 INTERNAL PIPE WREM6RES ARE TR0USLE SAVERS turn grip* Systoas. M l $ W . fecketf In a fitted wood chest. relays. 27m) iliustrat i o n s .TKS. Text m a t e r i a l . : • : .. twctiae its lr«m# interferes wift Midi. Now w u can file and polish curved surfaces and otherwise Inaccessible places. Miners 42 p p . dig. 671115? 8-1/2" shears $4. pmebes. Enameled easing mi bsdy.. . htavy-dHty talfe. •• • . W e i g h t with cose 9 ozs.1 / 2 x 1*1 i l easily slips. i'iii iir. 5. and they are good to the customer.tj.. . commutators. l*Jt»2.040 320 (polish) 20c In lots af f • detail . Similor to Model G1719 Geolosicol Compass except that it does not hove pendulum clinometer. They" re waterproof. office. even using two hands.. Shi. STRAIGHT OR CURVED i j w i r k i i l i " i « H « " hacksaw arts to any l i f t * mm mm. . therefore.040 240 (ex-fine) 20c 67* f 106 1/2 4-1/2 . While suppliers are understandably touchy in the city.. screwdriver. All-round sheers for shop. . . in. *^ mmm CA§I * * » * # * # • * # * Mun $%$$. and for fine finishing and polishing all metals (even hard steel) without scratching. . saw.tRiC BLAST1NS CAP PRIMER CAfiTRIDOE R o . U * equalled for dressing and tarnishing contacts. Electrically nog-conductive — safe on live circuits. We're glad it's a good one.„.§*. as well as the design engineer. 8cov*l. Smooth off sharp edges. NIT mm $%%. / t o t 15" te«§.9 . This kit tnelttde$ a l i f lt-4Af fenlfe. tool marks.m Miners Catalog • « « • • • • • • • • • « < • » m-m <m **•*> « « • * * « * < • » « * < • « * * • « * « * » Blasters' Handbook • * • » • * • • ••* •»•• * Mac Taylor. In hard ground a n d m e d i u m shale. Inc. .-«J\h.. Jensen 65 p p . Mad* is easily inserted tor sawftj etc. Stays sharp — the pair we first M e d is still in daily use in our shipping room after a year.. Heavily forged for ioagnest wort Woof bend. s. en faugh paper and cartons. nickel pitted Mm.. you can usually get dynamite without heavy credentials in rural areas.50 S t u m p s in t h e Pacific Northwest are unusually large and heavily rooted. This book published and updated by Dupont. Uses standard W" mi 12 * blades available everywhere. YOB can snip liens into special shapes..!•. jvSi • . • " ' • FLEXIBLE FILES DO WHAT OTHERS OAN'T These amazing flies art flexible plastic strips impregnated with super-hard aluminum wide abrasives. t . oi Sprout — for use wet or dry./ . Delaware 19898 . .Brookstone Tools If precision tools are what you need. With explosives you can cut. •t al. ELLIS "MAJOR" INSPECTION KIT Catalog • Fres t : sis and Alloys . by r* . ' breakage is reduced because blade is supported in tat cashf en 3 M e n t i i steel bearing tolls. ..3 / 4 x 4 . 0 .19o5. MODEL 355 MIDGITISTIR So very small 1 2 . '!1§ VmX -' •'••* " „ „.>.ai. . and R x I K ) . All itMRs 8 « i«»!*t«i 5^ atai«dlse«e» » J ^ M mmw mmm . •7M103 1/2 4-1/2 . says this is the only Miners Catalog.n «**"•< ••<<<• M O & t i 6 1 7 1 7 I N f i l N I I M M G COMPASS.040 80 (coarse) 28c 6I/M184 1/2 4-1/2 .00 Catalog postpaid F Fj V j p m e n t Section j 3s Department I >nt d e N e m o u r s & Company..i<v. level bubble or extension rule. was written priwarily to fill the needs of those closest to the actual work..'»?) . CAT.. • mm w«w>« • • mm •»••«. h'-i«"|»i !<<s\ rtswV* s • f. MitefdMagMbfe. . •. Complete. • v. nridj:ivrt-!rft'Sff? >«»•?•• >.3 0 0 . Coatilrts most ef the tools nteded for preAict«| w o o 4 « mockups »»d models.>-i . 3 pas»nl%«ss f as«Jjusy*les>isH wiihaAmxm. . DIGGING POLE HOLES Dynamite is useful in digging both shallow a n d d e e p holes for f e n c e posts and for telephone a n d other classes of poles. 1488 pages. AM wwk Is dine forward i f casing. . In.. » » * .. For shallow holes. hsel«teS are the basic battery M*tt irftl 2 "D" battemsJ^ a 15" f pwte.. . Blasters' Explosives Handbook . and assorted drill bits.i. $72. 1962. t h e hole s h o u l d b e fully s t e m m e d ..fS/tte. ••••. Excellent tor shaping and fitting. p l i s a planer.t „ a-.1 2 . [Suggested by Mack Taylor] MOVING THE EARTH by Herbert L. In most cases. Double c a p s are r e c o m m e n d e d as a safety precaution (Figure 31-A-1). e . .. any soft surface material s h o u l d first b e removed t o t h e full diameter of t h e desired hole. divided into 21 chapters cohering -all types of above ground and • . the T. this gentlemanly company will comply. Case eompawwft In 16 tool kit (P. and Practical 1942. Measures 0 . You can bind them almost double without breaking. a small borehold should be drilled or p u n c h e d along t h e axis of t h e pole hole t o about t h e d e p t h required a n d loaded with a small charge of 4 0 per cent " R e d C r o s s " "Extra" p r i m e d with blasting c a p a n d fuse or an electric blasting c a p .25 okstone C o m p a n y Road g t o n . . feiwve burrs. blade. $2.m ft # « * * > « 9 * # « « # • # # ft 8-1/2" sheers.000 ohms per volt sensi'€ ranges.040 120 (medium} 20c 67A-1I05 1/2 4-f H .2$ 4 c^^v » : a COMPACT TOOL AND KNIFI CH^T #S? A srMliet »er$l<» of the §B9 deluxe k i t . Jr. . Touch up catting tools. . r l hie binding. 17UU ilitis.i|> " « Shown. the superintendent.A Manual Methods Describing of Use. : :. S.. 2nd M. R x 1 0 0 . All prices postpaid.t'AvVK <>.and +57«0€„ Famished . TEC7\"" v wants "In the Featmes $«W«-$h§e1i»fw mweaMMft awl 10.00 It was the gay bomber of Libre that put us on to blasting as constructive catharsis..* %•• {"«!••.SiSlumi iiTiil Rooted > Kept • >*>> •<*tFpr' W^* 4 Mk f H i . head of Exploration Laboratories. •*• . shipping row. and practically whittle. even on hard glass and ceramics. o n .t.. An extremely practical book.. M hole. G e o l o g i c a l Survey.. K«x»t«ii Stump. A masterpiece of scissor making. . home. . 1968. T h e blast will loosen t h e hard material and aid removal by shoveling.6 0 . in. tte worrfer the 3 5 5 Midgetesfcer Is so popular wtth a l l who must make baste vofiaqe and resistance e • • :*A em:. has been around for 26 years.

And everybody says My. is appropriate for aeroelastic reasons. three layers ef plastic thtMsf. . In many sunny climates these requirements can be met with an insulated storage tank and solar radiation absorber which has an area of 0. [Reviewed by Steve Baer] Emptym hot water wMh « « k w *ypten Wo«i#n tram. birds. Side view.The arrangement of the three axes (in order from front to back: torsion axis. The book is clear and simple whether talking about heating water For general domestic use of hot water for bathing and washing dishes a temperature of 135°F (57°C) is considered adequate and 20 gal per person per day is a reasonable consumption. . centroidal axis. L e g s flexed at left. .Considerable damping of the oscillation system is provided by the foam filling (support of the coverts). [Adapted with permission from Solar Energy. 251 pp. a book by that title that's around is terrible. Bottom: fin stroke.•> . etc. cover. flow around the leading edge c* Hertel Structure F o r m and Movement LISI. showing position of end of hose. streamlining. Tilted plastic still of simple construction. f. etc. . (This approach now has a name. Consequently. 1966. There are many numbers in the book but the math never goes beyond 8th grade arithmetic.Variations in aerodynamic forces during oscillation affect 25% of the profile depth.Y.] Direct Use of the Sun's Energy Farrington Daniels 1964. the form of the remiges. flight. . . 10022 Golden e a g l e . N. This cross section also improves resistance to bending. A family of four would need a tank of 80 gal and a solar absorber of 60 ft2. Structure. | $.downwash . Clear polyurfsytewi floor $2. A.45 postpaid 29. but it thoroughly displays the approach that research may take to bugs. 1 (1957). / read the book on a Greyhound bus in Texas two years ago and it has changed my life and my way of thinking. 7ap<SGmrt cfear Mylar or pely&r kyfetm b. my.Direct Use of the Sun's Energy The best book on Solar Energy that I know of. ' • • • • • TO mim AU. Herr Hertel and colleagues is trying to reverse the order. . ? . 374 pp. '. Slack polyeftyfsr* ffoeting on water a WetwteyWfSirKfwjetaei* 11.The ultralight construction of the vanes ensures minimum moment of mass about the quill axis.forces. Filling with cold water. but the iodine atoms recombine so fast that the energy cannot be retained. lop sh®« attached to wootfert h a w . with narrower anterior vane sections and broader posterior vane sections. World wide distribution of solar energy in hundreds of hours per year. 1 Inch thick. ain't' Nature smart. Structure. . for yield in navigation. Below: stagnation point.) This book may be too expensive for its direct usefulness. . In the primary feather shown in figure 65. .With this aerodynamically desirable arrange ment it is impossible to locate the resultants of mass distribution ahead of the torsion axis. Any curious and intelligent person can learn a great deal about our planet and ourselves by reading this book about ways of using sunlight. It is immediately evolved as heat during the exposure to light. The hand remiges of birds are masterfully perfected to obviate flutter: . Leaping off. rough Wmbw 4 imhm high. learn from nature first. or bees or elm seeds). 52 Beginning of take-off = wing stroke forward and down incident flow . . Form and Movement Heinrich Hertel f ror : 1963. Emptying hot water with suction syphon. . or photo chemical reactions The photo dissociation of iodine (I2) molecules into atoms absorbs most of the visible light of the sun with a considerable amount of energy. 4x6 test. 204 Starting thrust-lunging of trout (Salmo gairdneri) Top: progress of movement according to motion picture record. aerodynamic axis) is thoroughly favorable for achieving a high critical velocity. 1. tm ctmn muswm m mr w pumm mmm mmuam mm r©» # . it's implemented for several years. <»¥sr from* jut WW bosa a. C. B.IN'. d . . otstuju .The hollow cross section of the supporting frame consisting of the feather quill is continuous over the entire length and approximates a cylinder. "bionics". CORP •••• . and then some biologist says Hey did you know porpoises did that? (or snakes did that. Inexpensive solar water heater. which resists torsion well. 5 0 postpaid i jrk. the resultant of aerodynamic forces lies behind the shaft. . Form and Movement The usual procedure is that R&D comes up with a new process.|d Publishing Company fr-t-r en ' rk Avenue $ 1 7 . extended at right Fig. . save time and stay humble. .75 ft2 gal-1 of hot water. no. fish. Fig.

Inc. laundry. and no primer. 52673-081 52673-128 52673-161 52673-285 52674-084 52674-120 52674-164 52874-288 Black Clear Gray White Black Clear Gray White Quart 2. peel. one part of Carboline thinner to two parts of Carboline paint.45 Quart 2. This w o r k s better than any other procedure because the creative process functions best w h e n it is free of practical considerations. This is a safe e n o u g h procedure. Street Dn-Hudson. PROOFREADEIIS' hitiretmi MARKS Mwk in taf Proofreading LepfeitjSty is Meaning Delete. intermediate or seal coat. Should enable anyone from author to customer to communicate intelligently about any aspect of the design or production of a book. Plastic. Corrosion-Resistant. Close ap entirely Less space Push space down to avoid printing Symbols should fee itnadefneatly and # t lit inline with ?hc text to which they r e f e r j Place m a r l s earefully. 10036 •nefl *• Paragraphs may be $12. leading.65 52875-087 Gallon 4. Syroboli should be matle. Proofreading Legibility is the first rec|uireme8t of a proofreader's marks.00 Gallon 6. fror*J t ers PAINT.J _ H or I . in brush application.45 ~N /**k Benzene &.) This "one S t o p " or "one Z o n e " alteration. or corrode. contrast of type and paper (which includes color).[. but by the time you finish reading it you'll probably know enough to start criticizing its design.Y. neatly and p#M f jherequiremeut' marks. to make brushing easier. page pattern (which includes "margins"). when I needed to make a darkroom sink. The m o m e n t you accept mechanical or e c o n o m i c limitations. So I got some clear Barboline paint at Van Waters & Rogers and it worked (still does): plain old plywood doesn't leak.S. The term for the process is previsualization. only if necessary.70 Gallon 6. Zone a " Z o n e " as a visual unit of measurement is arrived at by altering a standard exposure by one " s t o p " more or one " s t o p " less.75 postpaid Zone System Manual This invisible book contains the essence of Ansel Adams' zone system of photography distilled by Minor White. They have outlets all over the western U. and it swings in a c r a m p e d arc far short of t h o s e walls. N. Paragraphs may be Bookmaking Marshall Lee 1965. plan the ideal first and retain as m u c h of it as y o u c a n . etx. heat or chemicals that could be painted on plywood.85 Quart 3. Stands up well under most acids and alkalies. I don't know anything about them except they have a hard-bound catalog this thick full of illegal-looking equipment. 10706 FTTH CATALOG f M i ! » • S T * © I It* l " i « ¥ i S l l » i » I A I J O M . and suitability to content. oils. petroleum. texture of paper typographic relationships (heads. F r e e if you justify your existence as a customer. 399 p p . length of line. which is looking at reality through an accurately imagined photographic print.Quart 2. greases and alcohols. 112 p p .. size of type. Particularly useful in the chemical. - nC SC ^ A . For use with Nos.00 . 52673-081 —52674288. Jerry Stoll told me about miraculous substance unaffected by wet. For example all the values in a scene e x p o s e d at f/11 at 1/25 s e c o n d w o u l d print one " z o n e " lighter than a print of the s a m e scene e x p o s e d at f/16 at 1/25 s e c o n d . [Reviewed by Larry M c C o m b s ] To reconcile the s o m e t i m e s divergent needs of the various aspects of b o o k m a k i n g . ^ I SADDLES I THINNER —For use. folios. $1.95 postpaid from: I I . 1. occasional spillage of acids or alkalies. but it precludes any chance of extending the possible. concrete or wood.Gallon 8. Brushes or sprays on. links the " z o n e " t o the classic 1:2 exposure ratio used in p h o t o g r a p h y to calibrate shutter s p e e d s and d i a p h r a g m o p e n i n g s or " s t o p s .35 52673-081 - A textbook for book designers. Place marks carefully. 52675-043 Quart . Long-lasting and economical. from: ker C o m p a n y ue of the Americas N. your imagination t e n d s to freeze. take out letter or word Delete and d«s« ap Insert marginal addition . Self-Priming. Not that it merely restricts itself t o the practicable-it t e n d s t o act as t h o u g h the limiting walls were m a d e of glass. who has his own mastery.70 . (Providing of course that the t w o negatives were given identical d e v e l o p m e n t t i m e a n d the s a m e exposure time in the enlarger. and isn't quite sure he knows an offset from a castoff. corrosive atmospheric conditions.Gallon 8. Can be applied equally well to metal. beverage and similar industries. In other w o r d s . crack. then knowing how to make the calculations and mechanical and chemical adjustments so that the print has what you saw. then modify t h e s e decisions as necessary to a c c o m o d a t e the practical considerations.Y. decide first on what should be d o n e creatively. food. Van Waters & Rogers Catalog 1112 p p . Simple to apply — requires no special surface preparation. Perhaps the best thing that can be said about this book is that it is beautifully designed.% A d d space Space evenly New paragraph N o new paragraph in line with the text to which they refer. " ttte* A fcrr I X. It's all here. a " ***** v Zone System Manual Minor White 1965. For spraying. The readability of a page is affected by no less than 9 factors: (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f) (g) (h) (I) typeface.Van Waters & Rogers A few years back. Carbol Series "K" — Provides excellent protection indoors and out against corrosive fumes. Now I'm thinking about a wood bath tub.). 3200 Knnex ' °'v!lC California 94119 I JORROSION-RESISTANT LABORATORY PAINTS . Excellent moisture resistance.45 . Probably the only existent reference for someone who needs to deal with printers and publishers. Van Waters & Rogers is a huge lab supply house. Rogers .. i M o r g a n .

These materials can be b o n d e d with adhesives. however . there is the vast range of t h e r m o s e t t i n g plastics materials w h i c h are manufactured as liquids in t w o or three c o m p o n e n t parts. It encourages you to attempt the forms you have imagined. Americans are referred to the yellow pages. by showing you how. it remains obvious that a good deal of patience will be required to cast a bronze by the lost wax method. carpenter. 5J a •8-S. Obviously. manufactured in p o w d e r or chip f o r m and fabricated into very thin sheets w h i c h are subsequently laminated t o provide whatever thicknesses may be required. Reinforce g r o g w i t h chicken wire. there are only a few suppliers mentioned.50 CO postpaid 4. cast by the Lost-Wax process . w a x or plaster. metal worker.w a y process. At the back of the book is a section of 22 photos of finished sculpture. they can be injected under pressure into m o u l d s . 23 of the CATALOG) to find sources for materials. by 6 in Hanover Gallery.. stone and wood. t h e n . one of whom is a professional glass blower. finishing.or just t o the production of the wax (without runners or core) . and 27 diagrams make the book all the more usable. and electrician?" If you can do those things. Keep sprue clear of s a n d .g. [Reviewed by Richard Raymond] Here. there is no d o u b t that bronze .and the result is then given t o a f o u n d r y for casting. British sculptors will find a buyer's guide at the end of each chapter. plastics.c c cc 3 | •§ •£ to ^. If you have a sculpture in clay.Y.quite different from s a n d c a s t i n g . W O *= <N. If the f o u n d r y m e n p r o d u c e a bad result. risers. will find A Sculptor's Manual most useful. etc. succeed in making that statement believable. 2/12 in. The process has c h a n g e d little since the Greeks brought it t o a pitch of achievement. 158 p p . as the case may be. with a w a x knuckle by modelling w i t h a hot spatula. Don't expect to take up glass blowing casually. flame and electric welding. There is a page at the end that lists sources of tools and materials. S e c o n d . If you intend to impart a rounded shape to the end of a r o d . Watch the w o r k as it softens and changes f o r m . is the first skill you must develop in the course of b e c o m i n g a glass blower: the knack of rotating hot glass at a rate that precisely c o u n t e r a c t s the force of gravity. s c r e w e d over a frame or w e l d e d with hot gas and a filter rod. obviously.p l a t e d steel. a glossary. [Reviewed by Joe Bonner] Eduardo Paolozzi Hagim 1967 C h r o m e . all of whom are in the East. A lenthy and c o m p l e x process. 10022 Lost Wax process or cire perdu. These are the polyesters a n d e p o x y resins. etc. but not oversimplified. e. t h o u g h m a s s . Bernard Klein's "Guide to American Directories" and the "Thomas Register" (see p. CD 5-. This is an extremely c o m p l e x and variable m e t h o d . Thermoplastics can be bent and f o r m e d w h e n hot. stiff glass is easier to control than runny glass. Alter its position in the fire to take advantage of gravity. just enough to intrigue and egg you on without being pushy. but if it is a hobby to which you can commit yourself seriously this book would be an excellent investment. However. Detailed processes are made to seem simple. They are structural materials . but can anyone learn to be a pipe-fitter.p i g m e n t a t i o n of various thermoplastics by laminating a screen-printed surface o n t o the rigid sheet. repetition casting. and surface coatings. Before removal from kiln. p «o ^ o o ^ Creative Glass Blowing This well-illustrated and carefully written book begins with the statement "Any one can learn to blow glass. never soften more glass than y o u need for making a desired f o r m .presents the only m e t h o d of preserving the f o r m and texture accurately. Cross referencing. there is little doubt that this book (and several hundred dollars worth of tools and related supplies) will enable you to blow glass . Ne "•ublishing C o m p a n y we. or t o offset the affect of gravity. First. The trick is not difficult to master if y o u follow a f e w simple rules. with just this book. never soften the material more than necessary t o a c c o m p l i s h your objective. reinforce surface with plaster and s c r i m . either freely or by mechanical f o r m i n g . L o n d o n p h o t o : H o w a r d s Studio A Sculptor's Manual Geoffrey Clarke & S t r o u d C o r n o c k 1968. T h e r m o s e t s are built up with glass-fibre reinforcement over female m o u l d surfaces and subsequently painted if required.probably creatively. and it is still so d e m a n d i n g that very f e w foundries exist. there is an even larger range of t h e r m o plastics. I N. The nine chapters cover plaster usage. 3 -ST p c "3 - The d e v e l o p m e n t of plastics has been continuing since the e n d of the last century and the term plastics n o w covers a c o m p l e x of materials of w h i c h those dealt with here for a small and relatively simple part. general construction. by 11 3/4 in.it will be your fault. t h o u g h large w o r k s can be cast more cheaply if it is f o l l o w e d up to the point at w h i c h the w a x has been c o r e d . They require reinforcement and are f o r m e d in a o n e . It is possible to vary the m a s s . Firstly.A Sculptor's Manual This book is a well organized presentation of the basic processes behind sculpture. heat only t h e t i p . Join all wax runners. and it is of a nature that d e m a n d s faithful r e p r o d u c t i o n . we westerners need a special supplement. the first 50 pages are concerned with the tools of the glass blower and I found myself wondering. Alas. frc Rf $8. This is a c c o m p l i s h e d by rotating the w o r k . Secondly. W » . Unfortunately. for starters.far denser than a l u m i n u m ." To a large extend the authors.either flexible or rigid . People who do not know what technique will suit them best and who want a solid footing from which to experiment. foundry practice. Their services are very costly. "Yes.and are f o r m e d under heat in a reversible process: raise a thermoplastic object carefully to the temperature at w h i c h it w a s f o r m e d and it will revert through a sequence of forming operations back into a sheet.p i g m e n t a t i o n can be effected before lay-up. w e l d e d together by high-frequency vibration. o ° *= -* 1 -2 v. cement.

ft. which makes it more resistant to the effects of water than oil-tanned skin.50 a square foot. discount. N. Cut beads are slightly faceted so they reflect a scattered sparkling of light from the beadwork. buckskins Cut Beads Buckskin Buckskin $.ft. [Suggested by Michael Hoffman] /sq. i Avenue j h e w York 11203 .Buckskin This is one of the best deals in the CATALOG. elk skin.ft. The shirt was made of two 12 sq. hair-on calf. Buckskin in downtown San Francisco costs $1.ft.50 per 1/2 kilo €>:••:• - 3 •ene & Company.ft. Leather Tanning offers the same material for 900/sq.80 In evaluating Indian beadwork. The company also carries cowhide.90 /sq. p o s t p a i d (clipped) Hair-on-calf $1. Inc. etc.ft. least expensive. postpaid (undipped) Hair-on-calf $1. California 94124 Cut Beads $12. Coax your bead pusher to stock up. They sell a minimum of 1/2 kilo per color. calfskins smaller. this is the most complete. Inc. postpaid f! L F & Tanning C o m p a n y 2406a •<•"•* iCisco. |7th Street . Prices are comparable to or better than most yarn stores.50 from: M( 1C farn Company. Buckskins are generally 10-12 sq. Melrose Yarns Catalog and Sample Card $. postpaid anywhere in the U. (2) the craftsman went to the extra trouble or expense to get cut beads. in New York.Y. elk skins larger.S. in size. They raise the value of the piece because (1) it is prettier. Orders for a dozen or more skins get 100/sq. 10018 Melrose Yarns Of the mail-order yarn catalogs that we've seen.60 /sq. The buckskin is chrome-tanned. one of the first things you notice is whether the beads are cut or seed beads. The single source of cut beads in America is Elliot Greene & Co. (3) the piece may be antique.ft.

pain. and it's free. no acting. The Mind of the Dolphin Lilly knows that it is to everybody's advantage for one kind of computer to link up with another. and become somehow a better being. and creatibility of programs." In the multidimensional cognitional and visual space the rooms were not manipulated without the necessity of the key in the lock. and that's his program with dolphins. or no ideal which is forbidden to a consciously willed program. may be considered as the limits of the extensions of the central nervous system into the periphery. N. each of which must be recognized and encouraged. Up to the point at which it becomes perceived as information. In the maximally attenuated environment (92 to 95 degrees F. or ideal made without being consciously programmed. M. In other words. The paper Human Biocomputer is the best internal guidebook I've seen . . continues. isothermal skin. and the need for hatred become less intense. The question can be easily turned around. we see that the need for conflict. L. without wall or floor contac:. j: . the addition of LSD-25 allows one to see that all the previous experiences with 'outside screens' are evasions of deeper penetration of self (and hence are "screens" in the sense of 'blocking the view behind. As usual with research on communication.. Nor is any display. 50' •'* • 1 "lin Avenue G. These signals travel through the external reality between the two bodies. M. held meetings three times a year and exchanged ideas. without clothes.ions Research Institute vt'a 33133 ^afi" HUMAN BIOCOMPUTeR . 4. The concept of the key fitting into the lock and the necessity of finding the key was abandoned and the rooms were approached as "topological puzzles. for several hours). zero light levels. Margaret Howe. This is a long process and involves many steps. 1967. As long as pain. JOHN C.D.. [Suggested by Ralph Metzner] For example. and devise new ways of looking at our minds. The boundary of the brain. MB. Of late he's added LSD to the process and has found ways to flourish and discover within this doubly floating condition. Thus a given dolphin can carry on a whistle conversation with his right side and a clicking conversation with his left side and do the two quite independently with the two halves of his brain. Lilly. and recomputations of these data. One finds the universe inside and the one outside so vast and so lonely that any other living thing that loves or shows any signs of loving is precious and close. LILLY. The resulting papers were published under a pseudonym because the products of this work were felt to be a group result beyond any one individual's contribution. An additional advantage the paper offers is the opportunity to learn and explore computers without requiring money or administrative approval. Information is the result of a long series of computations based on data signal inputs. 3. Possibly the best way to go about establishing this communication is to set up a situation where the man (woman) and a dolphin live together as closely as possible for an extended period of time. Howe in her own words are as follows: 1. Till the complex patterns of traveling neuronal impulses in the brain are computed as information within the cerebral cortex. $5. and interactively creative. I am interested in the processes of finding metaprograms (and methods and substances) which control.95 postpaid from: L^oubtadaj & Company. finally. who lived alone with Peter Dolphin for 10 weeks. I found that bodily sources of discomfort. those of Margaret C. the computer (which is one's mind) tends to program a negative pall. near-zero sound levels. This book reports his speculations and experiments with dolphins in recent years. Why does man or individual men want to rule the world? I feel that it is a very insecure position to want to rule all of the other species and the vast resources of our planet. and create the basic metaprograms of the human computer. You inherited and grew everything you need.Y 11531 TTH CATALOG Conservatively. ways which are truly scientific. Consider for example. This means a deep insecurity with the "universes" inside of one's self. These two parts may be worked out individually or simultaneously. or threat tend to program the mind in the negative mode and keep it there as long as the discomfort continues. modifiability. In this sense we mean that in the general purpose nature of the computer there can be no display. he may become less involved with his own egocentric pursuits. we estimate that the dolphin can put out ten times the sonic physical information per second that a man produces. even at a very low level. By long and hard work I found that the evil label "negative" should not be tied to any mode or any kind of thinking at all." This group of mathematicians in order to create a mathematics or sets of mathematics beyond the capacity of any one individual. . find. 160 pp.00) frorn Cont . vmi Later with higher motivational energy the subject returned to the problem of the lock. Sometimes I feel that if man could become more involved in some problems of an alien species.jrice (Metzner says its about $5. I believe that by using certain methods and means some of which are presented in this work that truly talented and dedicated individuals can forge. it makes an open start on fresh language and powerful technique for the frontier. Human Biocomputer John C. the need for hostility.' as well as 'receiv ng the projected images'). The Mind of the Dolphin John Cunningham Lilly. the vast forces within ourselves. Dolphins are capable of communication with man on the level of high intelligence. 2. of course. 1967. the case of the fictitious individual created by the group of mathematicians masquerading under the name of "Dr. Inc.D. Once one has been through deep experiences in tune with the vast forces of the universe.far more practical and generalized than transcendent Eastern writings or wishful Underground notes. Dolphins are not only capable of this communication but are eager for it and are willing to cooperate with man to achieve it. i. The human participant's assumptions. and travel as signals within the brain substances themselves. Though it's not the whole story by any means. to rule one's inner realities. intellectually economical. One's fears and one's angers are being projected on others outside of one's self. "If the dolphins are so intelligent why aren't they ruling the world?" My very considered answer to this is — they may be too wise to try to rule the world. then went off and worked separately.e. Included is a thorough account by a girl. in solitude in remote isolation.Human Biocomputer John Lilly has worked for a long time with sensory deprivation. For substances like ethyl alcohol the term 'metaprogram-attenuating substances' may be useful. the doors and the rooms somewhat refreshed by the experiences in the other realms. they are not yet information. it is signals.I. One first step is the creation and the maintenance of the mutual trust and reciprocal rewards one for the other. Nicholas Bourbaki. The essential features and the goals sought in the self-analysis is the metaprogram "make the computer general purpose". change. saltwater suspension. data signal transmissions to the brain substance. everything discovered has broad implications. The attempt to communicate with a dolphin in English involves two main parts: (1) the dolphin must learn how to physically say the words. The major problems of the research of interest to the author center on the erasability. 310 pp. We are often asked. to rule the world is. J:y. The information does not exist as information until it is within the higher levels of abstraction of each of the minds and computed as such. the term 'reprogramming substances' may be appropriate for compounds like lysergic acid diethylamide. and (2) he must learn the meaning of what he is saying. acting. 5. It is not known whether one can really erase any program. "Mathematical transformations" were next tried in the approach to the locked rooms. pursuing the notion that relieving the computer (mind) of many of its environmental-survival chores frees it to attend more fully to self-investigation. and deadly competition within his species.

. It is emotionless. without a flaw and in much less than a millionth of the time that would be required by its human counterpart." After c o n s t r u c t i o n . One example is an important c o n n e c t i o n between Levels V I and X. TNi boundaries between the body and the external r e a l i t y are between L e v e l s I and I I . {3| to emphasize the necessity for unknown f a c t o r s at alt l e v e l s . "Computer Inputs and Outputs". |1) t o maintain the openness of the system. only enough to superimpose a small creative 'jiggling' on program materials and metaprograms and their signals. nmve f i b e r s .. secretions. fSJ t o emphasize u n w i l l i n g ness t o subscribe t o any dogmatic belief without testable'hardnosed reproducible data. some b u i l t . 8 «• X A B •: 1 . Levels IV through X are in the b r a i n c i r c u i t r y and m& the software of the Bt ©computer. --Li:. Articles include: "Computer Logic and Memory".f. Simulated waterfall spills over the edge of a cliff and splashes into a pool in this computer experiment performed by John P. and "Artificial Intelligence".>ee. many of these feedback connections are not shown.!'!*. and {6| to encourage creative courageous imaginative i n v e s t i g a t i o n of unknown influences on and in human internal r e a l i t i e s . or so we suppose.50 postpaid A S_. from V. Now available as a paperbound book. Howver. it can carry out the most intricate and lengthy calculation with ease.£6r>ttAiff»6lil6fe$ 33 Information [ • < * ! * EL M sin i*s» ami [ _ « J j y j J ^ J - *I . c e r t a i n energies and materials pass t h i s boundary i n special p l a c e s (heat. The noise introduced brings a certain amount of disorder with it.. It suffers neither boredom nor fatigue. M O. s u r v i v a l programs have a representation at the f. It needs to be told only once. l i g h t . "The Uses of Computers in Organizations". analysed. In the complete physical absence of other external computers within the critical interlock distance.:_ • I • j sj »I*I» l a The September 1966 issue of Scientific American was devoted entirely to the new technology of information .i n .. Schema of the l e v e l s of the Functional Organization of the Human Btocomputar Each part of each level has feedback-control r e l a t i o n s w i t h each other part.letaprogram Level w h i c h p l a c e s a representative at the $upra~self-metaprogram Level as f o l l o w s : "These programs are meessmy tot mtvivml. it is the best introduction we've seen to computer science. even as white noise in the physical world brings randomness.. reasonable hypothesis states that the effect of these substances on the human computer is to introduce "white noise" (in the sense of randomly varying energy containing no signals of itself) in specific systems in the computer The increase in "white noise" energy allows quick and random access to memory and lowers the threshold to unconscious memories ("expansion of consciousness"). the self-directed and other-directed programs can be clearly detected. penalties. Each level has feedback-control w i t h each other l e v e l .'! -i'. Information 1966.The computer is almost exactly what man Is not.iJj. M ' B.. California 9 4 1 0 4 EMFSTH CATALOG NOT A 10. "Information Storage and Retrieval". 198? S < .::.Figure 1 . For the sake of schematic s i m p l i c i t y .J »i * 111 § i -"EEEHE3 *•'••'•:'*"" . the LSD-25 noise randomizes signals only in a limited way: not enough to destroy all order. "Systems Analysis and Programming".. a maximum intensity. "The Uses of Computers in Education". or death. feces).. a maximum complexity and a maximum speed of re-programming is achievable by the self.H. indicated by the connecting l i n e s . cerebro-spinal f l u i d } . such a Metaprogram is transferred by the Self-metaprogram to the Supra-self-metaprogram for future control purposes.nan & Company 66' Tt Street Sc' WHU. precise and reliable. re-programmed. 218 pp. Boundaries between body a r *^ b r a i n are between Levels II and 111. Levels above Level X are labled " U n k n o w n " for the f o l l o w i n g p u r p o s e s . food. whereupon it forgets instantly and absolutely. sound. recomputed. thereafter it remembers perfectly until it is told to forget. M«*mi Communication i»s*>»f€h i«st«lut#. Human Siocomputer Programming and M»*apcM0ra*««M«0. "The Uses of Computers in Technology". LEVELS % IX UNKNOWN SUPRA-SELF-METAPROGRAM SELF-METAPROGRAM JEJAPROC^ METAPROGRAM STORAGE PROGRAMS PROGRAM STORAGE BIOCHEMICAL ACTIVITYBIOCHEMICAL BRAINBIOCHEMICAL BODYBIOCHEMICAL — NEURAL A C T I V I T Y — — G L I A L ACTIVITY*—• VASCULAR ACTIVITY «—NEURAL BRAIN^ SENSORY BODY—MOTOR BODY — CHEMICAL GLIAL BRAIN — —VASCULAR BRAIN VASCULAR BODY (signs of activity) (brain) (body) {external reality) port No Cfli 0167 (to be metaprogfammedj (to met a program) to program sets of programs] (to store metaprograms) (detailed instructions) vm VII VI V IV MI II I PHYSICAL————EXTERNAL REALITY John C Lilly. (4| to point out the h e u r i s t i c nature of t h i s schema. Shannon at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory as part of a study of dynamic behavior of fluids with the aid of numerical models. "The Transmission of Computer Data". and new metaprograms initiated by the solitudinous computer itself. special structures pass t h i s boundary fblood v e s s e l s . It is capable of paying undivided attention to unlimited detail. it is immune to distraction. do not mtenumB or excite them to extreme values: such extremes faatf to non-computed actions.l?L'.l. In the as-completely-as-possible-attenuated-physical reality environment in solitude. In such noise one can project almost anything at almost any cognitive level in almost any allowable mode.. "Time-sharing on Computers". ittrmss. U A j 8 C J™ J— $2._ B C • A I 8 LLJ* A 8 C s c o . In the analysis of the effects of LSD-25 on the human mind. (2) t o motivate future scier research.

is the story.. dimensions 8" x 16" x 19" deep. We do not will the motions of certain muscles. Display is decimal or floating point. On the contrary. the community extends only so far as there extends an effectual To use a biological analogy. the snake's pattern of action is confined to single darts. so that we have a rhythmical pattern of activity on the part of the two animals. Number range is 10-99 to 1099. sin x. "Press •:•. transmission of information. $1. cosh x. versatile. they generally have a very definite homeostatic value. some of its most characteristic activities are explicable only as circular processes. This is really too broad a term for the scope of most communal information. sin1x.it is a superb inquiry machine. The magnetic core memory has 19 registers: 3 display and 16 range. and the real deadliness of its attack is dependent on a much more highly organized nervous system. multiplication.. co-ordinate transformations. while the pattern of the mongoose's action involves an appreciable. from private criticism by the laws of libel and the possession of the means of communication. In x. which provokes the snake to strike. and this. emerging from the nervous system into the muscles. . 02142 or W "I I CATALOG I have spoken of the race. s HP 9100A $4900. we will..more so than its competition. tan 'x. 1961. and indeed we generally do not know which muscles are to be moved to accomplish a given task. subtraction. closely knit communities have a very considerable measure of hoemeostatis. the parallel system had a better homeostasis than the series system and therefore survived. Reportedly the following accessories will be available soon: printer. sinh 1x. The central nervous system no longer appears as a self-contained organ. Mass. and fast . this dance is not static but develops progressively. Portola Institute currently is using the 9100A to help kids gain early mastery of computers . say.j3oi Lcf Colorado 80537 Cybernetics McLuhan's assertion that computers constitute an extension of the human nervous system is an accurate historical statement. Program capacity is 196 steps. Properly speaking. Norbert Wiener has the story. cosh 'x. that ruthlessness can reach its most sublime levels. and re-entering the nervous system through the sense organs.. The research and speculation that led to computer design arose from investigation of healthy and pathological human response patterns embodied in the topological make-up of the nervous system. segment of the whole past of the fight. Strange and even repugnant as the custom of many barbarians may seem to us. It is possible to give a sort of measure to this by comparing the number of decisions entering a group from outside with the number of decisions made in the group. 212 pp. A measure of the effective size of a group is given by the size which it must have to have achieved a certain stated degree of autonomy. In other words. cos 'x. a r •*.»• it.. the feints of the mongoose come earlier and earlier in phase with respect to the darts of the cobra.. sinh x. division square root log x. Society. As it goes on. To this extent the mongoose acts like a learning machine. The mongoose begins with a feint. To predict the future of a curve is to carry out a certain operation on its past.or Control and Communication in the Animal and the Machine Norbert Wiener 1948. until finally the mongoose attacks when the cobra is extended and not in a position to move rapidly. Typical calculations take 2-280 milliseconds. . The 9200A can do addition. . cos x. tan x. input/output interface. This time the mongoose's attack is not a feint but a deadly accurate bite through the cobra's brain. ili «s. Our motion is regulated by some measure of the amount by which it has not yet been accomplished. if not very long.. is the domain of cybernetics. Cybernetics . whether they be proprioceptors or organs of the special senses. where the Lords of Things as They Are protect themselves from hunger by wealth.. . whether they are highly literate communities in a civilized country or villages of primitive savages. xy plotter. tanh x. However. the control of the means of communication is the most effective and most important. each one for itself. which it is part of the function of anthropologists to interpret. receiving inputs from the senses and discharging into the muscles. from organism to community to civilization to universe.jb. to pick up a cigarette. The feedback of voluntary activity is of this nature.00 from: * 65 lbs shipping weight PU} .. polar to rectangular and vice versa. and to some extent. But they're just one artifact of these new understandings about communication. It is only in the large community. while the series system eliminated itself by natural selection. Weight of the machine is 40 lbs. We thus see that a non-linear interaction causing the attraction of frequency can generate a self-organizing system . It is programmable. Programs can be stored on wallet sized magnetic cards. ex. This seemed to us to mark a new step in the study of that part of neurophysiology which concerns not solely the elementary processes of nerves and synapses but the performance of the nervous system as an integrated whole. The mongoose dodges and makes another such feint. Of all of these anti-homeostatic factors in society. Insights here soon expanded into generalizations about communication that permitted the building of analogous electronic devices physically separate from the Central Nervous System. Thus small. Programming is done by pressing keys in the proper sequence (no special language required). We can thus measure the autonomy of the group. [Suggested by Robert Albrecht] .9100A Calculator The best of the new table-top number crunchers is this Hewlett-Packard machine.95 postpaid from:-:! Th. from public opinion by privacy and anonymity. tahn'x.

Gregory 1966. 286 p p . .. the delay being set by the gap between the Record and Play-back heads. m o u n t e d in a harness. 254 pp. within w h i c h will flourish an educational machine t e c h n o l o g y that will provide tools s u c h as the individually selected and articulated t w o . But the m o m e n t critical interest arose.45 postpaid from: McGraw-Hill Book C o m p a n y Princ ton Road H /n. It's technical going to read but worth it for the insights of prime work. Thus. so that is the m o u s e w h i c h teaches the kitten the inner points of how to catch mice. It is well designed. It w a s . The regions of the cerebral cortex c o n c e r n e d with t h o u g h t are comparatively juvenile. have a delay in their a c t i o n : if such delay upsets the skill. so that drawing b e c a m e almost impossible.o r d i n a t e d . The m e t h o d is to use a TV c a m e r a and monitor.w a y TV and an intercontinentally n e t .">okstore 171 W. is kept gently simmering dynamically for five t h o u s a n d million years. and more intellectually honest in refusing t o stick with one of many possible solutions. basically polystable. delayed signal Design for a Brain W. I w o u l d counsel you in your deliberation regarding getting c a m p u s e s ready now t o get general comprehensive environmental controls that are suitable to all-purposes like a circus.L. Eye and Brain . He devised a mirror arrangement w h i c h .. Finally. ' vonuo N e v . It was f o u n d that a short delay (about 0-5 seconds) m a d e m o v e m e n t s jerky and ill c o . w e get t o international affairs. We also find that generally speaking The geographically larger the physical task to be d o n e . Held f o u n d that only the active kitten d e v e l o p e d perception. and (3) remember the results so that he can finally go b a c k to the optimal f o r m . Thus. This situation is not only of theoretical interest. On the contrary. A circus is a transformable environment. . and you k n o w what is happening today. then. then in the cerebral cortex as a w h o l e if w e may j u d g e by the tenecity of irrational belief in politics or religion. The subject thus sees his hands (or any other object) in the past. 1960.f o u r hours of vision) and he reported: "I had the feeling that I was mentally outside my o w n body.Y. but in t i m e . s t o p p i n g only at the first that passes the test. and writing quite difficult. N. visually displaced his o w n body.The Psychology of Seeing R. and m y visible actions were a c c o m p a n i e d by a kind of wraith of themselves in the older visual terms. Education Automation Education Automation R. it was inevitable. $2. the passive animal remaining effectively blind. Illinois 62903 postpaid WiTcfjE t A R T H CATALOG This book is listed under "Communication" rather than "Learning" because Fuller is mainly concerned with access in this book: designing ready access to comprehensive and replicable information and designing mobility as the basis of education. t o find a fruit that is acceptable he need merely try t h e m in succession or at random (taking no trouble t o remember t h e past). (2) make at least ninety-nine c o m p a r i s o n s . the duller the c o n c e p t u a l brain that is brought t o bear u p o n the integration of the scientific discoveries and their technically realized applications.Eye and Brain / can't think of another book as well-made as this one. He t h u s s u g g e s t e d that active t o u c h is essential to perceptual development. of course. all that is required in biological s y s t e m s is that the organism finds a state or a value between given limits. and at the height of his o w n eyes. Illinois 60602 or W H O L E EARTH CATALOG television camera An elaboration of the television t e c h n i q u e makes it possible t o displace retinal images not only in s p a c e . Practice gives little or no improvement. v r . Design for a Brain This is a reputation review.w a y TV set. The book is inexpensive.95 from. then nothing short of a miracle c o u l d keep the system a w a y from t h o s e states in w h i c h the variables are aggregated into intensely self-preserving forms. d o c u m e n t a r i e s call-up s y s t e m .k n o w n are just as interesting. Why should the perceptual s y s t e m be as active in seeking alternative solutions as w e see it to be in a m b i g u o u s situations? Indeed it s e e m s more active. $2. »:* J. : *. and operating many kinds of machine. illustrated. Its peculiarity is that the genepattern delegates part of its control over the organism t o the environment. | / I J / J( <—-—' Stratton went on t o perform other experiments w h i c h t h o u g h less w e l l . that you are f a c e d with a future in w h i c h education is going to be n u m b e r one a m o n g s t the great w o r l d industries. On the other hand. They are self-opinionated by c o m p a r i s o n with the ancient striate area responsible for vision. The writing is excellent. This is the learning m e c h a n i s m . t h e n . the subject matter important and new. Temporal delay of images is a new kind of displacement.J. Finding an o p t i m u m is a m u c h more c o m p l e x operation than finding a value that is a c c e p t a b l e (according to a given criterion).*^iadison Chicago. and diagrammed. Missouri 63062 8*1 . $1. 10003 Er-'/i * . Ross A s h b y 1952. The perceptual s y s t e m has been of biological significance for far longer than the calculating intellect. may be excessive. Stratton wore this mirror arrangement for three days (about t w e n t y . To find the o p t i m u m for his palate he must (1) taste all the hundred. this c o u l d be a serious matter. s u p p o s e a man c o m e s t o a foreign market containing a hundred kinds of fruit that are quite new t o him. Altogether Eye and Brain lets you see how crappy most books are. but provides a learning m e c h a n i s m and a t e n d e n c y to play. with an endless t a p e loop so that there is a time-delay b e t w e e n the recording from the c a m e r a and the playback to the monitor. 88 p p . " % u w o o d Highway Novato. but it c a m e several times and w a s vivid while it lasted. it does not specify in detail how a kitten shall catch a m o u s e . 08520 ! e r Road 'er. California 94947 W H O L E EARTH CATALOG . operative over any h o m e t w o . but a passing impression. but is also of practical importance because controls used in flying aircraft. and promises to be of the greatest importance. Inc. .85 from: postpaid Barnes & N< ole. The d e v e l o p m e n t of life o n earth must thus not be seen as s o m e t h i n g remarkable. 6f Illinois University Press I Grand le. the simplicity of the state w a s gone. Ashby's book is found prominent in the bibliography and footnotes of every text we've seen on computers and the mind. To d e m a n d the o p t i m u m .w o r k e d . so that it appeared horizontally in front of him.. Buckminster Fuller 1962. It was inevitable in the sense that if a system as large as the surface of the earth. I w o u l d say.

. . w e will consider a specific proposal for t h e harnessing of such power. C o u l d P h o b o s be indeed rigid. astronimical. It's the best general astronomy book of recent years but that's nothing next to its impact on all the biggest questions we know. jB*i:. N. may be a c c o m p a n i e d by solar systems.a n d if. The energy utilization w o u l d then be c o m p a r a b l e to the luminosity of our Sun. There are three different but cross-referenced a c c o u n t s of the Apkallu dating from classical times. perhaps near the site of the ancient Sumerian city of Eridu. The extraterrestials are h u m a n . $9.perhaps even billions of years b e y o n d . reported in t h e United States. The McGraw-Hill Encyclopedia of Space 1968.50 $23.Road I ". California 94111 or 11 postpaid Almost any other of t h e many a c c o u n t s of alleged c o n t a c t s of human beings with t h e crews of flying saucers . The existence of more than one universe is impossible. " Struve c o n c l u d e d .95 from: postpaid Holden-Day. On t h e average. chemical. are just about the same as the distances b e t w e e n t h e a t o m s a n d molecules in interstellar space. as w e shall see in subsequent chapters. Such rigidity w o u l d ordinarily exclude densities below about 0.-. The rate of energy c o n s u m p t i o n is about 4 X 10 19 ergs s e c 1 . "Well.may be artificial satellites of Mars. s o that cohesive forces will be stronger than the gravitational tidal forces of Mars. 831 p p . which will t e n d t o disrupt t h e satellite. during a period of low sunspot activity. historical.follow t h e s a m e pattern and stress the same points. or Oriental saucerians. V An advanced technical civilization is trying to communicate with us. an an associate of I. Illinois 60007 1104 S. about 4 X 1033 ergs per s e c o n d .pp|. Lawrence Street Los Angeles. 60 miles long.™. This is 100 times greater than t h e radio brightness of t h e s u n at c o m p a r a b l e wavelengths. Merry Christmas? A big candy-colored multi-national compendium of Earth's effort to get its rocks off. relative t o their diameters. Radio astronomers may b e interested t o k n o w that t h e so-called "brightness t e m p e r a t u r e " of the Earth at television wavelengths is s o m e hundreds of millions of degrees. s o m e 4 X 1044 ergs per s e c o n d . there are at least 10 20 stars in t h e universe. solar systems have f o r m e d roughly uniformly in time . and t h e universe is 1010 years o l d . with f e w even minor physical differences from local c o s m e t i c standards. They have had a different evolutionary history. Taken at face value. t h e distances between the stars in interstellar space. 08520 Ma MP. $27. a million solar systems are formed in t h e universe each hour.1 g m c m 1 . Hardcover edition Intelligent Life in the Universe I. " With 1 0 " stars in our Galaxy a n d 109 other galaxies. but there are very f e w flying saucer reports m a d e in this country by Negroes or by Orientals. a n d in t h e fourth millenium B. (I know of no case of Negro saucerians. by an interesting coincidence. mathematical. Elk Grove Village.S.IOOOOOOOOIOIOIOIOI 0000000001 1101010101110101100000001000000 00000000000100000000000001000100111111000 00 111010000010 110000011100000001000000000 1 0000000010000000 1 11110000001011000 1 Oil 10 I 00000001 10010111110101 111 100010011111001 00000000000131110000001011000111 111100000 100000 1100000110000 10000 11000000011000101 001000111100101111 FIGURE 30-1. ladies a n d g e n t l e m e n . 509 p p . 500 Sar -. Their thought Decode this: I 1 1100001010010000110010000000100 00010100 1000001100101100111100000110 0 001101000000 00 100000 10000100 001000 1010100001000000000 00000000001000100000000001011000000000000 00 00000100011101101011010100' 3 0000000 ooooiooiooooi n oro. Interstellar s p a c e is as e m p t y as a cubical building. The information in this book. 90021 W H O L E EARTH CATALOG But h o w c a n a natural satellite have s u c h a low density? The material of w h i c h it is m a d e must have a certain a m o u n t of rigidity. California 94947 . «*? that there has been no previous communication between the transmitting and receiving civilizations. Li t IBC^ LPP^ * &m .. 1969 from: M c G r e v . w e have considered only interstellar radio contact a m o n g civilizations at or just slightly b e y o n d our present state of technical advance. 07058 900 Pratt Blvd. a n d 6 0 miles high. relative t o their diameters.S. So.then o n e solar system is f o r m e d every 10 1 0 yr = 3 x 1 0 3 s e c o n d s . each of the size a n d fineness of print of Webster's Unabridged Dictionary.C.. has considered t h e possibility of t h e detection of signals from such greatly a d v a n c e d civilizations. mutually massaged by the American and Soviet co-authors. But how can we possibly understand what they are saying? They are not likely to speak English or Russian. containing a single grain of s a n d . (II) A civilization capable of utilizing a n d channeling the entire radiation o u t p u t of its star. The information contained in a single human sperm cell is equivalent to that of 133 volumes. In our discussion up t o this point.J. In Chapter 34. He classifies possible technologically a d v a n c e d civilizations in three categories: (I) A level of technological advance close t o that of the contemporary terrestial civilization. The Soviet astrophysicist N. wait eight months until it's remaindered.a c c o u n t s w h i c h regale the flying saucer societies . If the cost gets you. to brilliant speculation on the parameters of inter-civilization communication. The McGraw-Hill Encyclopedia of Space •tw—ws. only one possibility remains.. If there are 102° solar systems in t h e universe. by definition. Pine Brook.. further.v-4™-.Intelligent Life in the Universe Methodically blow your mind. Kardashev.4"—^m : N o w d e c o d e this for phisiological. Yet t h e bulk of technical civilizations in t h e universe may be immensely more a d v a n c e d than ours . Therefore.J. social. proceeds from superb introductions to evolutionary astronomy and biology. They are on a planet with perhaps an entirely different physical environment. through a complete presentation of recent discoveries of astronomy and space science. "it w a s pretty dull on Episilon Eridani a n d Tau Ceti eleven years a g o . Thus.95 postpaid postpaid before January 1. Inc..and possibly Deimos as well . w e are led t o t h e possibility that P h o b o s ..S.L. Shlovskii at the Sternberg Astronomical Institute.h u m a n civilization of immense p o w e r s o n t h e shores of the Persian Gulf. a n d linguistic information. N. (Ill) A civilization with access t o the power c o m p a r a b l e to the luminosity of an entire galaxy.ome Street San Fra i c i s r J . on the outside but hollow o n t h e inside? A natural satellite c a n n o t b e a hollow object. A hypothetical interstellar message due to Frank Drake. The SSI term and ones are representations of the two varieties of signals contained in the message. • Worn 9EB ^ . or earlier. Missouri 63062 8171 h d a w o o d Highway Novato. . Calif. Changebridge R d . Most of t h e m . 6 0 miles wide.H i l l Book C o m p a n y Princeton Road Higi-v : • t n . Shklovskii and Carl Sagan 1966.) Delta B o o k s c/o Montville Warehousing Co. The problem is to convert this sequence of 551 symbols into an mtelhgiNe mrw. inc. t h e legend suggests that contact occurred between human beings a n d a n o n .

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The. > far cone 6 operation with 0 15 Heathkit Between readymade and do-it-yourself is do-ittheirself: Heathkit.». ..-y. minus time....Sjssoker ffA Ptoba ond to«* Iredn i . ett . out paper.. Catalog . .. Michigan 49085 used by Latayette efifineers to tJhoir famous MI-2« «ad M6-t$A Transceivers. *• •.oat p»w«ir NHtuinMr« vei!*-. since the IT-12 features a high-gain amplifier w i t h adjustable level c o n t r o l A worthwhile investment for time-saving test facilities. . (Current catalog lists Servo Chart Recorders.ivr •'»r--9.00 48. . Circuit takes Mm ihta 10 «rtt. . ...ip'!f&: ^. . . . . S! «S lie*.-. ... 13 lbs.trt* rut i sir t. The aU-trar»istor circuit is powered by a miniature 9 v. mt 2.. * tew price. a n d aysdto signals • L o c a t e s t r o u b t c M o m * noisy or inf®rrrMtt»rrt c o m p o n e n t s * Conversion* a u d i o / WP p r o t » w i t h s w i t c h • Ooubles a s a test a m p f i f i e r or speaker A Q U I C K . E « « .€.«-'?•« S i ' . . efficient 3-part (ett#r form that ettmiriates asldrassini tnvelqpes and five* SWh th« swKhsr arrt nscipent swiis of evwy r««»sa|!« a»d reply... G. 3Jf* tweeter. .. Kit IT*!2.e r y s t i i i . $11. 13LS5 47 60 23. battery (not included) which will last up to 60 'hours.. * S f *"• s . .. • sock t f i t Price . .. ' '• .. ... 6 lbs. . iml rugged two-tone brown met.S * » .•.•. .. ! • •• ' • n the r « » .Jii mmmm Kit IT-12 Heathkit Visual-Aural Signal fracer. Garrard $y/weiw»4. .:/tr< H .»>* fryff'St fi-^no>i'-d .. f" *-. VECTOIl ETCHEO CIRCUIT KIT Designed for making tow cost etched circuits will* the least amount e-f bother Circuit ten tm sketched an grid * . .tS " t l«* . C: The «r replto o» fte »*it# p*rt and keeps Um pink copy. . . M T tttt . $5i-S0 G*K!.. • p < 60 H .. personalized.SO 85. I. one sheet Vec»s-rted p ^ . . th«f«*s n© addressing of eneeiapes mtdtd. . It's good electronic equipment of a wide variety.>• \ j i « Modern Business Forms This item is listed is response to queries from friends and correspondents who like the WHOLE EARTH CATALOG stationary and want some. Me ...S H O O T T R A N S I S T O R I Z E D C I R C U I T R Y . .*:l. . Jiaviog a shaft wttft M mmW lengs* -»ches.! «:>"i! <*p uf*.:*. . discorporate. Use e t«««ng a**" alto*«ry precise adpstmef • •.50 Kit SW . ortii .!. VI «?.Sct*ed«le Pf>c«* mclyde p«r»»ali*t?if m typa styfe sho*»rt or Free ving Board.. 5-Wait CS Transceiver. ..-..'„..) Assembling yourself saves 25-40%. # L .85 MM mm 82. ....*? i •?: v.'.Ai. • • . 1 . m ea. M* B». . . .-.• • ' • • • ' • • • • • • • • -*S6. . i t * ? . Build it in one evening. ! '.e o n t r o i e o t r a n s m i t * rocoive c h a n n e l * • S y p e r h e t reoeiver vMtft RTF S t a n * # Byilt-iri soweteh & a u t o m a t i c n o i s e itmitar • f»ush»to~tatt« rnieroprvenno • e » w t o buict A HOST O F O P K R A T I M .f i .85 « r«fs Tutw list Heath's Free Teehnieal Consultant Servict—Writf Ttttnt 0 B Any Kit Subject 5-Channel. f.. i .. K«H ^ s .. Inn! aaiMMrt waiwot ftnkrii metal cm*.. . Kit SW-I2A (117 v. . . huiit ..*g«* <«»!cN. S P S E WrTNOILLMiiT :•?<::.. .. 5 -J "«! "" Practice your guitar playing in private .. external connectors for adding . S ~ t * o w « f t u p p l y : 1 I O M ) O n » -•... Mote-O-Srarfts are perfect fer all routine mrrespondertee. to etch. w t . Choice OfFixaJ Or Mobile • s ...Lafayette and Allied Catalogs Quantities of gear. . . psmcr caMe .. i h. % ! « . 'utee. . * full ISO*.f i .. . Also finator tec. applies no voltage to circuit under t o t Safe f o r delicate transistor circuits easily damaged through ordinary vacuum tybe testing pnK \nd even the minute signals of phono pickups. ..k Lafayette 9.h%. . ..«. " . 1ST ISM ftwg..98 f n i l ruiririia.. 3 « . &RiC«H-. Or use two pairs of headphones m Just you and your teacher can hear your playing.•« 249.. write for prices. 9V. .. . .• . Slips.-. . •!•". (u« for " f i x e d .. m G>wmm<. 115pp. . Inc. •p-. . Use must comply w i t h I C C regulations. .. .— i i t i i r . sse»i? i*T«H» . 2000 ItfM 1 500 :w» S5. h m I ui c noise limiter .25 l£l 2 C A W L ^#«¥«te HW E 7-TOWSISTOtSU?aWtTCB WettHETMXKHAJtt • Built in Call Alert • Bttttry {Master itck Surfer • twmht P«h-PuW irtto iew power boost reflea circuit utilises ? transistors to achieve higher f: a. but not pretentious.. •* ' . .' 50-60 Mf. can be checked out.1 H M K I ^ layout paper provtt•>.. *'' . • »i- erger Products Corporation 167 jh. Write or type your message on the white part and snap out the yellow copy fer later foHowi-Mp B F dieted m«ssag« p$t ors« arsd sip into a standard #10 wiwtew «iwMv«. Kit includes two I boards....W mm or receives a pleasant venient catling. C O M I IS like 5 erys . teleCatalog . variaMe tKNMg emMmmt etlert*^' M l M t i d |»ss»billtte& ta the e*pe»i««<*^t'faaft ::. Imported. • • i. • <•.. htult-irt s»t. ' ' ..jyr. .'! ^•tr. . We* t.»-. .wt.. . Can be lop or front .._... t t T $8lt AC Batter* iliwinafer N«t IM FCC RttgttMtM Part IS Optional f-Valt lead-Acid 8ecitarf«*6l« Batter* Plus Charger. ' . .-.*. ..e. #$t$JB9< Delivers ftat-wte pciforinaiiee a t . . . .. k. . .:. Shog. ! .y..' .« and a masimiMi capacity of 13 mmf Dimensions l k » indNHi ticf«di«i smtt.5 »»«f. AC). This fives both parti« the completed mmmg» on one sheet ©t pap*r. • ' -t mc .3 7 . .' " » R .• *.. . " and the DC version for " m o h i l e " operation.\ :. LAFAYETTE VARIABLE T U N I M e CONOENSfeR WOn C i Ik 10 METER RIGS * Used irt Famous Lafayette HE-20A and HE-ISA Transceiver A tiffgfe gangcd.... .-«"•.'. 3O0SA $-Woy WatmH $p*ok«r Sy t h 1#* woofer. .! .10 L_ii5L_. .» real tttm saver.v OlS'Cjit I I f 11 ren ^Mfffiw Sic* 704N*lt SHHNKI Wb«ti© System is fstsftd. SU * 2%r. probe b o i . ... wt. Export modal available for 115/230*VAC.. . OMwptMiHmt: 1 2 4 X 7 . . Plug in.. $}». ...*»i s c 034t 04y. [Suggested by Richard Raymond] Modern Business Forms 47 pp.il n • • • • • • • ' •!. .. . redb^ t o f A i p * » pj«y f k » "Cartfaa"* 38H> 70-WoM SdfeMMttP •m tntBMKtof*.. . .. 2 lbs.. . w«« cwislructed with a SS C 83 i $ 58 C S3 1 & MMMtwwt capacity of g. Choose them both and save an extra 5%... . ? . »•! ill an^ I h i * s ••..»' • * « .*. [Suggested by Arthur Brand] Heathkit Catalog 1969.. W .. ...i. -j*. . i y s f ^ . .•?• 8'-r^-*' : «!:f .. With e*otat>. 4SS iafayittp CM. " A Y . Kit TA-58. Combo Organs. . tJ... Pr©»«« to theattands of offices across tha ceanrry.:. channels ..'j \ I .. i sfesfe panel.. 1SJI 1969.«-ctw patterns. . .

which can really best be learned by the experience of seeing and working on films (use of dissolves. nations Arts B o o k s ouse. California 90028 -. best of all. this point appears o b v i o u s . over-cranked for s l o w m o t i o n . For example. Mascelli. there has been a lapse of time. We used that effect. up to date. effect of different lens lengths. Covers all aspects of professional filmaking from Hollywood Super Panavision 70mm to 8mm educational loops. and there's a sharp " w h a c k " as the mallet drives it out of frame. • <••.American Cinematographer Accurate. I meon it \% about 8 xh months pregnant. rustle. with heat waves shimmering through the f r a m e . 2. 10022 If w e see a man in m e d i u m shot and then take a closer look at him in c l o s e . Ignore when matching master. Unintentional join.Y. postpaid $10. 3.. Informative tent. S. 600 p p . Often the information is directly and simply usable. On the face of it. Extended scene. m m m wmm m m m s i [Suggested by Gordon Ashby Reviewed by Sandra Tcherepnin] ciMi to-mmm. This book will not help you to learn filmaking . : ARTH CATALOG pjqaes l« use today! K«f word printed en the edge ef . 1. and has no competitors American Cinematographer J o s e p h V.so start filming and then use it when you have to. "*w / / \ L \ r\ \ . Also gossip and news about who's doing what where. The ads. An ingenious alternative is t o t y p e the script on blotting paper w h i c h will not. For the film-ntoker on o b » d § e * — o way to w o k e enttipmonf serve o double-duty purpose Anyone who edits film may be interested in the mechanical 16mm system I use.you'll know how it's really done. etc. [Reviewed by Sandra Tcherepnin] for one year (monthly) C INEMA <0> i. in w h i c h event the c o m m e n t a t o r may not find it clear enough to read. some whimsical some incredibly mundane. he must be in the s a m e position at the end of the m e d i u m shot as w h e n w e cut to him at the beginning of the close u p .''/ / *"W i 0 / 4 M Li«r N JJL ^ 7 On the streets and in the buildings of Boston. The Technique on Documentary Film Production 1963. specific information on what's new in equipment. usually w i t h a Chinagraph pencil. When in school I consulted back issues for a psychology paper on perception The articles are really interesting and. S H 0 U L 0 E H POO For the 16mm film-maker who can't afford the real thing—a creditable substitute set-up to aid in cutting sync-sound film Question: In w h a t unusual ways d i d y o u utilize the telephoto lenses you m e n t i o n e d earlier? Wexler: The 4 0 0 m m lens w a s especially useful in the polo sequence because it focuses d o w n t o 15 feet.. he must be in the same position in both shots .S. Then. All of these are discussed in the same thorough.C.unless the blotting paper is the c a r b o n copy. thinking t h a t the audience will not be bothered by t h e m . practical. like systems of marking workprints. several times.you'll have to bring along the enthusiasm and involvement . It is all the more surprising. t »' r . • • • . and i ' i . and technical facts about equipment. » . ' . Offices are of 425 Bush Street. But at least the basic information is there so you can get it if you need it. necessary conventions. Avoiding Paper Rustle There is. 8mm is on the verge. Manual More thin 600 pecltf-siie paps «f rofsosf. therefore. American Cinematographer The Technique of Documentary Film Production Try not to be put off by the word "documentary. techniques. Expensive. ': "The Film Works" in Son Francisco Groot Productions and Patters* Halt have formed "The film Works/' San Francisco's newest and possibly most complete establishment lor " sources-depth" creative film production for television. because it is absolutely comprehensive. Fadeout and fade i n . Inc . telephone 362-5230. A possibility is to use an adhesive such as C o w g u m . the o p e n i n g scene of the polo sequence is a shot of t h u n d e r i n g horses' hooves. by throwing the f o c u s b a c k t o s o m e t h i n g at infinity.u p .< *« • t nanded 1. A. Son Francisco..t ' . w h e n w e film him w e must s o m e h o w ensure that it is so despite the fact that. J* x \ s ^ _. fully as important as the text. for instance. There is still the p r o b l e m of h o w t o attach the sheets to the boards. but they c a n b e c o m e c a u g h t in t h e adjacent b o a r d and emit a loud " t w a n g " ! Paper clips are an alternative.). detached. . S>fft- $12 50 p o s t p a i d from f c a n Cinematographer M a r ual ?230 | l . It covers all conventional aspects of filmaking: subtle items.p r i n t by the editor. to be more precise. the f o c u s g o e s t o a polo ball w h i c h literally fills the frame. t o guide the person matching th# master. Dissolve. m a k e the foreground object literally disappear. This is usually got around by m o u n t i n g the pages of the script separately on c a r d b o a r d .Q0 TWs Hmmmfcm represents tht length of any 110 c t w t s r t i w p t r f w i t l i n intervals.< ! • . that many beginners fail t o appreciate it and assemble their shots with serious continuity errors b e t w e e n t h e m . which technicians have hit upon by trial. as they c o m e t o w a r d you. In real life this w o u l d automatically be s o . 941dS. ••• t i .or.! v desired data! . business and education.0th Street N. If you read it regularly you'll never need Baddeley . error and inspiration over the years. Colif. f o r w a r d in reverse. and the hundreds of little hints and tricks. from Hollywood. standards. are mouthwatering for those with an appetite for Eclairs and such. of delivering to us a great big. that very basic requirement of ensuring that the turning of pages or the rustling of the script is not p i c k e d up by the m i c r o p h o n e . there is no film criticism. The d r a w b a c k here is that it is not easy to take a c a r b o n c o p y w h e n t y p i n g on blotting paper . 4. Unintentional joins mad« t o insert a patch replacing a damaged portion of work-print. It makes a pretty g o o d beginning for the s e q u e n c e . These signs are drawn GtUhe w o r k . insensitive way. brand new opportunity to moid and shape something entirely new. sometimes it stimulates visions of the super-cinema of the future. It is simple and economical American Cinematographer Manual Indispensable data book. used by american cinematographers. of course. 268 p p . but this may take longer. Rubber b a n d s are c o m m o n l y u s e d . " . • * . and by verge. but there is a great t e n d e n c y for one board t o b e c o m e a t t a c h e d beneath the clip on the next just at the m o m e n t w h e n it is necessary to m o v e quickly t o a fresh page. so you avoid all those negative emotions.4?* prowiflts * • SNI INOfX for <j«tci. e d . a Hollywood motion picture crew films sequences for a high-style tale of bank robbery for kicks 'THE HEW DIMENSION Stttral classic methods for creating Special Effacls—with and without an Optical Printer 16mm FILM DIMENSIONS 99 C O N V E N T I O N A L CUTTING ROOM SIGNS. and the attitudes of technicians using them. Publishers. We were able t o f o c u s on s o m e t h i n g very sharply at 15 feet and then. ." This is a book for times when you are starved for some lean and specific information. in c h a n g i n g our lens or c a m e r a position..

Lack of lubrication. e. TV picture and camera. Glenn on foreign cars. . Improper lubrication. there is about 30 pages on each make of car (37 in all). Mix from present camera being transmitted. production method. make-up. € w § not engafing completely.The Techniques of Television Production I'm coming to believe that good how-to writing mostly depends on good diagramming. • . sound composition. to tero. so you're inclined to believe that he knows his television. and color.95) published by Chilton. Worn teeth in clutch shaft. If you're not interested in Detroit.g. End play in dutch shaft. [Hey. Burred or battered teeth on dutch shaft. Bent transmission shaft. 440 pp. carburetor. Chilton's Auto Repair Manual comes out yearly in the Fall (1969 is just out).). VW ($3. Fade Camera 3*i picture up. Certainly he covers the ground in a thorough fashion: studio layout. clutch. Covers indeed: in addition to sections on trouble shooting and repair of various units (alignment. Comrtwru Auto Repair Manual Said to be the standard of the business. Burred or battered transmission main shaft.cation Arts B o o k s House. etc. Bent or loose shifter fork.Y 10016 ^HHWH Br CROWDS canfcwesimulated by using selective viewpoints (left) and carafylly positioned M cfowded together along the lens axis (centre). Warning before mixin§-cue. Corroded transmission parts. film reproduction. camera control. relief. f t . but it covers American cars since 1960 (including Volkswagen). •• ' • " • <> . brakes. Reviewed by Know Nothing] JUMPING OUT OF HIGH GEAR Misalignment of transmission oum or clutch housing. Turn Camera 2's video-fader op from zero to full.95). Prepare to facie Camera 2*s picture out. Chilton publishes individual manuals authored by Harold T. leaving the rest. Ready to fade Two F«ds: fad* out: facte to black Stand by to mix: diisolve Two Mix to Two: dissolve to Two Si'fwioiposing Yhrm: ready to super Throe Super impost: add Three Take Two out: lose Two Meaning Switch to Camera 1 *s picture. editing. and Chilton's Auto Repair Manual ($11.95). Also by augmenting subjects with a background of a crowd scene {moving back-projection. Insufficient spring tension on shifter rail plunger. Turn transmitted camera's wicteo-fader down from full. Worn high speed sliding gear. sets.95). 1968. painted cloth) or using dummy or cyt-out foreground figures {right). suspension. The lighting angle we choose depends on which particular features we want to display. . f Defective main shaft pilot bearing. Cut to One: Cyf One Fade-up Two Stm4 by to facte Two.00)7] [Suggested by Jay Baldwin. to Camera 2"s picture. Worn pilot bearing in erantehaft. Gear shift Sever twisting and binding shifter rail. Warning before syperimposition-cue. Publishers Inc 3th St. sound. photo-mural. organization. STICKING IN HIGH GEAt Clutch not releasing full?.20 postpaid from Ci H 1 NV* . TV lighting. Battered teeth on high speed sliding gear or on sleeve. surface-texture. SHADOWS TM*OWN UWWUHM "UNCAMN? B R O S " LIGHTING ANGLE. Stuck shifter rail plunger. as well as a non-Glenn "Motorcycle Repair and Tune-up Guide" ($3. would somebody out there mind telling us the difference between Glenn's Auto Repair Manual ($9. addinp it to existing sources. imagery. steering. roundness. starter. effects. Or it can give you some skill to go with the power when you demand and get some control of the half-hour educational program about your scene. Frozen synchronizing dutch. titling. Loose or worn bearings on clutch shaft or main shaft. Remove (usually fadel Camera 2*s picture from transmission. N. . trouble shooting ($1. : * BMCrMCK „IUM lit WONT or mmt &JMOU$tXM IACK USHTWC imu& wf OMIQ INSTRUCTIONS TO SWITCHER {vision mixer} instructions Take ons. The book can make a more critical viewer of you. Millerson has mastered that. s :hi *^HK The Technique of Television Production Gerald Millerson 1961. $7.

Paintings 1860 to 1965. is further limited by the imbalanced outdated European standard used to select the 1590 prints presented..•"h<'Kiu. CiA:SiC*S PS«IS1. i i A g S3fJO • t 0a3». its name. ! i » k j . • • .Ki '!>>r»5il!q..*•>• • <.Oil 0 0 |«*liX|i»/< i n .268-69 •. significance of the painter.. Gosud.. the dizzying psychological shock suffered by people when they are forced to adapt and re-adapt repeatedly to an accelerating pace of changes in society.Y. 500-pound fiberglass statue in Hollywood that was photographed for the book cover and plans to tour it eoast-to-coast. 'tm>w. A A.. listed by subject category. B s s t » .<» .. • < Pyte H S . Vidal's "Myra Breckinridge. [Reviewed b y J o e Bonner] nal P u b l i c a t i o n s Service Avenue S o u t h <. .. but decided The Bine MemOe Arthur G Clarke's "Childhood's End" and Robert HeinMn's "Stranger in m Strange Land** have been optioned for the movies . Each entry includes the painters name. •! A..{!• !"• A «»•. They have a central archives of prints.-•>« Est-Oue$tt Bruxdhs. "Ho Chi Mirth's Daughter" —"I have teamed my English in bed. 25 Manets.y i.A. fantam considered a "Myra Brecklnftlge contest.-:„ ?s „. are already suffering from future shock.<. PggfA SAI«Apf •»> 8«!C^ A Art Prints ^ (P*Of : «JIM 4)0 fcA Ff. t ..?A» Thl'WV BAAs«.. • • As1»ilti(.!:: ?'•»•...' p '^ ">!i .ttOsCsi««:.:%::. medium. •ft*.!«is<.!-••:..O S*|»xn in.:.J. place and dates of his birth and death.A A:. • I «l| I * W B Oc: ' . 1968 3 "Now that Pm here^ inhere am I?95 —Janis Joplin. 225 painters are represented.06.J..." with the winner getting * round-trip to Denmark.. A i .sso. Riproiketim: Off«t» 21..A« Cw»^u»( •• WtmmM... P-ntv.'l A ¥ t fii .t.Y. Not represented are contemporary Americans Albers through Zavorskas. ' • j*f A .-. S. 10010 Catalogue of Color Reproductions of Paintings Prior to 1860 Catalogue of Color Reproductions of Paintings 1860-1965 1966.. 18 Kokoshkas(?) 18 Legers(?) and 36 Dufys(l) etc.. Vis! 1 Pniiiitim.. 1 Duchamp. r i ( .i:c»p«: Crrtt:. C sA's A .' i v A w * »».rfj.' „ A-. « ... and it revels in downtown gossip of who's happening.%•.. 72 Renoirs.. «!t»Ce.p 0 ?! N.(.. A« A AaiMMAW C n j u .:. • n ' H • < ..1 /ker •ue of t h e A m e r i c a s J % N. imeiii A.' ' S. • • tnttu h^ " )'M-8 . e d . 561 p p . The printing process.(. 0 De Chiricos. .25 tt !.-.>A*. size and the collection in which it rests. • Atigto At' -<• • *> W % Htibmum J M Aug I S § I « e X -> 9 0 0 0 e Petfpmow } *UII An S S« • > t j ( . • 'vaeaa.j^ . (1967) A t» C . . Catalogs are triligual in French/English/Spanish and all dimensions are given in both inches and centimeters. i \ f >« ! « ! A«f). 61 Klees.i!.i .:.r. If you're trying to stay current in your field. f l M I'iUS'bi'<»*'A»«:iSA.-jl J %<«• h... » 5 j 1 » ! fcfeiua.i»rt./• « ! » « « A .3*28 cm . L C s U l $18.1. $3. r.= «. l 1 ! . & Ciic.. ! . M . MANGtrgf) / TME EiNG*S WIFE / 1.. Unesco Archiircs: 0. in bed.A«.-'i ""' S a m o Afvs >d J. '.MS A t.. Addresses or publishers are given in the front of the book. W e s t Coast blues-rock star alter a stunning debut in New York.»!.i. ' .A i m«xej kobazitcfrifl.i c .AA A OctA ?PAA pstiii 1 ••!'•. BOOKS/March.A !> E.AP PC pifKiSsui. the bi-monthly Subject Guide to Forthcoming Books may be preferable. It lists only quality prints.:.i 10. „ ^ — S/nce 7949 UNESCO has been trying to update and internationalize the world of Art Prints.t ! t " ' l ' » s „ ( i j i tijiA.m.'. -•'•!• . ! .'tplfiiS i.'" .. 2 7 2 4 p p . Hippies. '-A A. .j-. 1 Wyeth. Because I use to listen to what my clients say. '*'• ? ' . i . s • •'• V.... and a committee of experts who decide which prints to include in their catalogs.:. i» J Aua .. i t . dimensions and price (in currency of country where published when possible). > AAA 4 1>0 V«xX!t»mr lh':"-t. allowing approximately 7 prints per painter.-s«. • Cass Elliot — I've never had my chemistry changed by a movie before as it was by "2001. I rs-. h • i HBSkW CmmnUfi pi!i?. f j j . . If you want good prints for the classroom or other irritating empty space try these catalogs. in bed. printer (when possible) and publisher are given for each reproduction as well as the UNESCO archives number.TofIter's "Future Shock.s •><!*> f A«. " < ' .• P ..:. . 1S96 Httik s»r toikj 97*110 cm .!s V <•»: • < AAS 15 7» *• Ai v 'AHA. ftamiiftcs t(>.iLjs--.i 1 A A'-AAj SCi. t .-• • • o t u n w ? l'« « < .. 1 Ernst.00 f o r o n e year (monthly). "Books" is a scruffy newspaper made from somewhere inside the world of publishing. the only one on hand to review. ... a black & white photo of the painting." Birth of a Notion Books Jerome Agel. ! S 6 8 p»p 4 CteCtTiCAi !!Ai»>p. . N. .5 lsf. Much is missing from this catalog yet it can still be useful. -.* HRjfeW Oat# &cq«s! V. • 8 f)i> postpaid Subject Guide to Forthcoming Books for o n e year (bi-monthly) **IH3 t ' < * .r.}.A:i!A' W l .U.. iOpA. . A j Spp A 1988 pap 4 3'. Toffler writes. •A. SffSWc'••*» S S*flt 20 '•' • " « 8* i<x:„C: -.. In one fat book are all the titles in print. .'tn. It pirates good stuff from new and interesting books almost as baldly as the CATALOG.}.» '»•> :. Future shock is a time phenomenon.»ns Est-Oocst . A Avrir:..« Ana !98H ' i fc'vA»iii. then offer it to a New York museum.): .. • • • c Km. No firm publication date has been set.M Ausu.«iA:.'KOI (LA FEMME AUX . postpai DEGAS . CAm«iyn»s. .*i.rWP. there's no better way to find out what's available in a particular area. M ? " J : ^ ^ A G J u l . 1968 5 / H ^ H B N H * ^ From " T h e W i n d in the Willows 1 " "The Poetry of Motion! The REAL way to travel! The OMLY way to travel! Here today — in next week tomorrow! Villages skipped^ towns and cities else^s horizon! O Miss! O poop-poop! O my!" 1UJXI IJtJiJI ctJl ww c l y o o C W J i l " W O O j mmwwrm Electronics «'. s.1909 will be Alvin .Books What we have here is the first hip trade journal.>•"• H 8 0 . ' .vfi:i p'«.tp . ' •..». ': SAP < • .:.j A A A \lw N O v U P 1'>6S 7 9 ! : i t TA*J 8 N H A. S. ..H<'A V. maybe you can.|i.sijpfAA M A.sVj? • D: rimmt:* IPfp.{.«i..•:: A A ' A : » „ .. HAili t » F t n ( 9 ! u Gifriictw f i J U A . ^ Ajfjfi s. ' !.on each.|.»-. wv focal . .• ' >•< <'. Outside of a library. -.". ii<j J- Subject Guide to Books in Print Subject Guide to Books in Print Annually in t h e Fall. 50 Monets. filAA N ( i v ? : ' A S » 8 i » ./ A i f i H 3.iA. . along with cost and publisher.....n f'xpi'j'HKSi Rf-Cia.* r| BOOKS/March... 9 I A I."— is at last being published.'!!. . where it counts. Further: questionable selection among 5 Magritte and 6 Munch. Hence: 1 Dali. *.. and importance of the painting..A ESPOSA DEL EET. $7.•!••.f!. The criteria are: quality of print.A >. Yet there are 92 Picassos." published by Random House. ..i.• ••••'... There are two UNESCO print catalogs: Catalogue of Colour Reproductions of Paintings Prior to 1860 and the same of paintings 1860 to 1965. Good source of news about the intellectual wing of the current politicaltheatrical upwelling.S. .AA>*. Y 10036 We use it.. "* I Id f 11* .f. Ecology In D w i g n : The S t u dent PwWteats am of photographs p r e p a m i toy graduate mfoml »t Grossman $5. I mean i t Because I use-to read raarty books...-.•:•.. > ' . Both are understandably limited in scope by what quality prints are available.% A . N." Bantam Books has purchased for $1500 the 16foot-high.j l ' 'f " * S A-»ti A Hisd. Mr. . Jison A v e n u e k..?'•?••'" ». 50 FB Ou/ of place are three Australian aboriginal paintings. 10022 . Also there are lists of publishers and printers and information on purchasing prints.Jt EH»<":r*(ifss£ I t A £<-< ? « « i i «tt Ausj 1 9 S 8 p. date.if..!(«s. The statue was used to advertise the Sahara Hotel of Las Vegas. SUA* H .. . »'. The seminal book of .

and all watched ever by machine* af tearing grmce* The Realist IV. Republic. *P J. Huxley.o u t is l e s s in the Southern H e m i s p h e r e . of coarse. El Cerito. The established architecture of today. This experience has brought m e . pvay LN. Connie packs lunches one week. gradually and reluctantly. $4. ORO. 60 e The Green Revolution The Realist .95. Calif. The m e n usually e i t h e r w a s h or r i n s e d i s h e s . has failed. Both are kind. $1. Some grcmps o p e r a t i n g c o m m u n i t i e s t h e r e . as a r e the political and c u l t u r a l e n v i r o n m e n t . and U . please!) of a c j bernetlc forest Cilled with pines and electr»nlc« < lie re tteer • t r o l l peacefnllf ^ fast compatew »» i f they were flowars with spinning blossoms. by Ayn Hand. drawing for a n d editing little literary reviews and underground n e w s papers. 45#» Hartad Experiment. Skinner put an architect into the original planning group of Ms Walden n. Z Mw*r«s — &Ar\TW>t&s£f c w AHD mi«m*srnto^uLONexoyod—uswen HiucrtNPttoM&y(MWLXT— uujcimo *m»m&~ oooicvr wwet cynrw^i^f&ito^^ C l h a o f 0«T5 ^ i b s WHEAT FUMCES 2 c € . by Eobert Rimxner. $1. Patterns of Anarchy. Indianapolis. Hinds. Corinth. it must be authoritarian. Macmillan. Philosophical Library (order from School of Living). Venture in Utopia. B r a s i l i a . Even if behavioral engineering is not to be a community concern. by B. 154. 0S#. Planning. F. GROUND CrttA GWUHP* \H A UNSUSB. $1. Schocken. by George Orwell. design must be considered.communities have a conscious intent and meaningful function. Loomis. particularly religious authority. by Plato. Phillips. often endure and survive even against vigorous opposition from the outside w o r l d . by A. F a l l .. SOUTH AMERICA TAKE IT AWAY 5<«. Modern Li* brary. by A. Skinner. $1. Huxley. can an intentional c o m m u n i t y possibly be superior to conventional society? If the intentional c o m m u n i t y hopes to survive.). usually within a year. I a m not pleased with this c o n c l u s i o n . California Utopian Colonies* by R. Produce i t ! Collect it? They want to fack in it! The career cowaaelow haild nuarTelotts co»itrneti«as of seduction & mystery. and it is very good.05. by J. Press.05. $1. E. Vintage. 95e. Communiias.05. d i n n e r .98. e d . They threw the career counselor oat the window. S e c o n d . * Tu 0 *^yf * American Comrawiiitias. Brook Farm. B. t h o s e c o m m u n i t i e s based on f r e e d o m inevitably fail. CorBrave Mew World. all viable . but the c l i m a t e i s b e t t e r . it's garbage. Hinds. Huxley. clearly has knowledge of the traditions behind intentional communities as well as notions about their possible futures. it's oyer flow A the young people know it. by M. Stranger in a Strange Land. w r i t e Selig B r o s . Green Revolution is the mother of community newsletters.y e a r exemption from c e r t a i n i m p o r t tariffs. I have spent over t w e n t y years in w h a t is now called the "Hippie M o v e m e n t " . "Do yen want to produce garhage or do yon want to eatlect garbage?** Industrialist or politician f FisMarta er junkyard! The yoang people want n« part of it.05. F o r f r e e b r o c h u r e on B r a z i l land. America m nation so titerediMy wealthy in 1S€8 that all morality is based oa EXCESS: trae American career cenmselefis now ask only one iae«* tion. Brave Mew World Revisited. who edits Modern Utopian. by Edmund Wilson. A. £^sV • -••'' % M •:• •- The Realist (gft$mimpy #i Green Revolution Mildred Loomis. More. SOY LECITVIEN1 302. and the control of change must be understood throughout the community. Around d e s s e r t we s h a r e the d a y ' s m a i l . Dick Fairfield. yet t o me they seem inescapable. 1S§4. living in short-lived c o m m u n e s based on an anarchistic f r e e d o m and long-lived c o m m u n e s based on religion.Y. Swift. ungtrH pmmjE.00 for one year (bi-monthly) from: Th ' M m Utopian iite Avenue ^i": ifornia 94709 tit the Chaco of P a r a g u a y . . taking part in political activities such as CORE w o r k in the early 50's a n d the political action era of the Sexual Freedom League. e d . This is the magazine. applying Gestait Therapy or feeding transient hippies. making electric music. they trans-sobatantiate symbol money lata mm into p>wer Into death raaaraace late phssaara* But ii'm Just THINGS. for defense against the state if for no other reason. Bantam. things w e ' v e read. what with garbage their natural matrix & mediant. and writing for. Rae the ne-xt. by Paul Goodman.~ e i t h e r s e p a r a t e l y or t o g e t h e r . 95#. Anthem. $1. Go Ahead and Lfeel. retwtketi to our laaiaiRal brothers and •tetera. S o m e t i m e s a r e c o r d is played. Berkley. I like te think (right now. Compulsory Misedncatioit and Community of Scholars. $1. a Metmonite school in K a n s a s . by R. CAH — pWL — H4iS CAN U & 4 . .AU0AV5 CH«IMGMN€ The Modern Utopian IA Way Out Dick Fairfield. a conscious sense of purpose is the actnalising force if the community is to be more than a particularization of the social malaise it seeks to answer. Signet. Functions may change. How.or fro Th 59 Ne> for 10 issues $3. (The best example of the strength of religious authoritarian c o m m u n i s m is the monasteries and nunneries of the Catholic Church. Ind. S . and p e r m a n e n t exemption from c o n s c r i p t i o n by the m i l i t a r y . by George Orwell. use it for imimagifwblt gratificartons. Usually Connie and R a e .0f fro for one year (monthly) sc:::.45.The Modern Utopian Intentional communities by now constitute a realm of activity worth having a magazine. 50^. V. by Paul Goodm a i \ Vintage. Signet. R e a l E s t a t e C o . by M. I m m i g r a n t Group S e t t l e m e n t s in P a r a g u a y is a good book by a p r o f e s s o r at Bethel College. Who's going to collect the garbage? who knows? Let's use it to act out oar fantasies. The Realist Paul Krassner. . Doubleday. Doubleday. f e r t i l e land is a l m o s t free. tariff exemptions a r e g r a n t e d . i§#. -—Gerald B a k e r . The cool B r a z i l i a n highlands have l e s s fertility than the Chaco. 75^. Then d i s h e s and lunchpacking. a r e g r a n t e d a 1 0 . Bantam. understanding within the community. We dicta* t fully realize this when we began. I like to think (it has te be!) af a cyhermetic eeology where * r labor* and joined hack to nature. Heinlem.25. Starting a community farm is an incredibly difficult thing. R I C E TOJSHINSS p \ M ! U A M?P AM¥ SOFT CH6UJIr\0US GRAINS ¥ « U R » « E e P APPIWS TO XT. Yoamgr Church in Action.. so reports of current communities are wide as well as deep. by Krimerman-Perry. Setting up a new farm — or rather. Waldos Two.p r e p a r e .00. these changes l how they occur. e d . by L.. $3. Kibbwi*. by Sir T. Signet. 75#. as exemplified by the code. Bantam. The Realist Green Revolution If The Realist is the father of recent underground newspapers. B o x 26034. Animal Farm. Spire. P . J. The new com muni" ties must design for a new life for man. t a x e s a r e low. During dinner we r e p o r t on the d a y ' s happenings at our jobs. by A. by R. t h o s e c o m m u n i t i e s based on authority. sometimes with a rapidit. But the real benefits are deeper. As opposed to the lack of meaningful direction in today* • American society. 21053 Books On Community in the Hearhcote School of Living Library Island. Land 300 m i l e s n o r t h of t h e new capitol. such a s the pacifist Bruderhof. His information network is broad. "Dinner begins with a song followed by a s h o r t m e d i t a t i v e s i l e n c e . Hot to mention compensating for the work which should have been done the previous autumn. Dear Friends. 46224. Looking Backward. Yale Univ. V. but it now s e e m s t o me that the only way to be free is to be alone. g o v e r n m e n t i n t e r f e r e n c e i s s m a l l . Perennial. 10012 He ! Fre: j v i n g Center Road M d . rehabilitating an old and neglected one — was at least a season* s work. First. 154. MacHtiEan. Bellamy. or the news l i s t e n e d to. and only through them can a new architecture of living and expanding be achieved. s e l l s for $2 an a c r e . Washington Square Press. t a x e s a r e low. $4. and if it is authoritarian. $1. To the Finland Station. As we're going to press. Signet. it offers no more f r e e d o m then conventional society.. eitiawur have the s a m e r i g h t s a s B r a z i l i a n s . Modern Utopian is organizing an information service for individuals wanting to find a community to suit them and vice versa. Utopia. and d i s c u s s the n e w s . and no longer creates viable environments for man. by E. O . to certain c o n c l u s i o n s that I'm pretty sure s o m e of your readers will dispute. Whether it is guarding a shrine. t h e n . ^ « — •———•«»•-« MM Wmtehmd mm by aehinen of Loving Grm» I like to think (and the sooner the better!) of a cybernetic rueadow where mammals and eewpiieri Mte tegether in ntatually programming harmony like pure water teaching dear sky. and evm engineering ^ are therefore vital to the community.

3fi" HATCH (OPEN TO THE SEA) SEALAB II. 6. Fan room. People were nice t o me than they were o n t h e surface. which are similar to problems faced by the community movement in the United States today. The theme revolution. in the religious sense of the t e r m . but because they provide a clue to an important premise of its living: the premise that life is serious. 18. the problems. 12. 1960) COST-REWARD MODEL Groups Under Stress-Psychological Research in SEALAB II Roland Radloff. . The pattern of correlations is highly consistent and indicates that men from smaller t o w n s reacted more favorably t o the stressful c o n d i t i o n s present. a love of nation. 67 /enue Nc . Too late. w h y they reject. Fuck y o u ! " The book is technical. . marriage. 9.the creation of the new m a n .Y. But this new housekeeping is more boring and less rewarding than the traditional t y p e . I d o n ' t know a b o u t the rest of the fellows. self-expression. 10. that is w o r s e than w h e n they go off and leave you in a cravasse" (Rohrer.c o n c e p t i o n . not to the greater glory of G o d but to the welfare of the g r o u p . The book examines critically and sympathetically the issues of property. altruistic personality. d e d i c a t e d . Instead of the selfish. Top removed looking fan. Stow. s o m e t h i n g like the Northwest Passage on a very tiny scale. they aspired to " d e s c e n d " .* N.i n . The teams lived and worked in a 12'x57' cylinder under high hazard and high public visibility conditions. correspondingly. A more recent Hugo Award winner than Stranger in a Strange Land.Y 10016 EARTH CATALOG . the gospel of "joy in work. 14. Dune Frank Herbert 1965. a diver. . $2. They included a revolt against tradition. only by romantic. w h i c h seemed to consist of a vague mystique of the "folk". This Tolstoyan attitude t o w a r d w o r k c o u l d be evolved. Their performances were exemplary. . Table. .5. comfort. It b e c o m e s a sacred task. it is not hazardous to say. it will be r e m e m b e r e d . education. Even t h o u g h you hate a guy's guts. It seemed to me everybody just went out of their way t o be n i c e . Inc. . A n d . It w a s reasoned that individuals resolved their d i s s o n a n c e about being in the threatening situation by c o n c l u d i n g that it was really a rewarding and enjoyable experience." But this emphasis on youth and on the equality that exists between the y o u n g and the old create a potentiality for a condition of inequality . 16. Electric power and light. It was a real sense of well being. Spiro 1956. in his squeaky Donald Duck voice. status. This end has not been achieved. pouring her experiences into Jessica's awareness as water is poured into a c u p . urban intellectuals. [Reviewed by J a m e s Fadiman] Kibbutz: Venture in Utopia Melford E. or to anyone wishing to analyse group doings. I sure d i d . Dune is rich re-readable fantasy with clear portrayal of the fierce environment it takes to cohere a community. On one o c c a s i o n . . I personally w a s amazed at how well w e did get along under s u c h c r a m p e d c o n d i t i o n s . It is serious because the realization of these values. COSTS AND REWARDS I N EXOTIC ENVIRONMENTS The question is why men are attracted t o dangerous and d e m a n d i n g situations and w h y they m a k e successful adjustments and perform well in highly stressful situations. w e have a hell of a high esprit de c o r p s . $. 4. 17. 7. d y i n g . It seems to me that everybody w a s just overly polite about it because they realized this c o n d i t i o n existed and if dissension ever once did get started it w o u l d spread like wildfire. as a result of the new social order. Can stow'g. Lav. Lab bench. His j o b b e c o m e s more than a j o b and more than a way of making a living. you respect him.1. . Water heater.' 1 postpaid ' ks. The kibbutz. Jessica saw what w a s h a p p e n i n g : t h e old w o m a n w a s dying a n d . there w o u l d emerge. is taken t o be the purpose of living. Head. Then suddenly I realized that w e made it. 10016 W H O L L EARTH CATALOG This is a c o m m u n i t y w h i c h was f o u n d e d . Table and chairs. This SEALAB b u n c h .Y. by middle-class intellectuals w h o deliberately chose t o be workers. 544 p p . . 10036 ^ b o o k stores. N. for the m o s t part. . \ I OPEN MICROPHONES (MOUNTED ON OVERHEAD) \ ESCAPE UNDER Subjects under high fear f o u n d the task significantly more enjoyable than t h o s e in a low fear state. We all respect each other. / \ . 1. 13.00 postpaid from Acs- entury-Crofts Avenue South N. a love of nature. A n d this is s o m e t h i n g . $5. by golly. 2-Berths. inc. and communication as it has been dealt with over the various period of this Kibbutz. The notions of the m o v e m e n t were simple. Q. We m a d e it and even t h o u g h it was only 250 feet from the habitat it was a real a c c o m p l i s h m e n t . 8. She has b e c o m e a specialist in one aspect of housekeeping. but it may be useful to groups who wish to improve their performances on one frontier or another. 2. anue of the A m e r i c a . make poor a d j u s t m e n t s and perform poorly in less stressful situations. It w a s very pretty. 1. the w o m a n in Kiryat Yedidim c o o k s OR sews OR launders OR takes care of children for eight hours a day. but it w a s beautiful in that it w a s what w e were fighting to get t o . emphasis on the emotional aspect of life. Bench. were b u m p i n g into people and knocking their stuff over and they were b u m p i n g into y o u and k n o c k i n g your stuff over. C 0 2 can. Swim gear stow. Reefer. or to leaders who are interested in highly motivated teamwork. and the old the inferior. Groups Under Stress This is a physiological study of the behavior of the three 10-man diver teams who spent 14 days 250 feet down in the Pacific in SEALAB II. You. 1963. The metaphor is ecology. The significance of g r o u p s u p p o r t is well summarized in the sentiment expressed by a m e m b e r of an Antarctic wintering over party w h o said: "If the rest of t h e guys get fed up and s t o p talking to y o u . a calling. Instead of c o o k i n g and sewing and baking and cleaning and laundering and caring for children.95 frorr ... said "I have a message for the earth people. It's been enjoying currency in Berkeley and saltier communities such as Libre. it offers a long term perspective on the difficulties and advantages of the community way of life. Instead of aspiring t o "rise" in the social ladder. The other m o t e f a d e d b a c k into pre-birth awareness as Jessica w a t c h e d it. . 259 p p . Over a span of several generations it has grappled with problems. 5. . I censored my e m o t i o n s . Interior arrangement. .the moral postulates of Kiryat Yedidim. 266 p p .Kibbutz: Venture in Utopia Dune This book is a straight forward description on one Kibbutz. You c e n s o r e d your e m o t i o n s ? A. the old Reverend Mother left her life in Jessica's m e m o r y with one last sighing blur of w o r d s . 1. are important not only because they constitute the basis for the social structure of the Kibbutz.an inequality in w h i c h the y o u n g assume the superior. TV. A n d I w a s nicer to t h e m than I am on the surface. both economic and social. Robert Helmreich 1968. and this book seeks to 1) Explain the high performance level and 2) Improve methodology for such psychological studies in the field. Locker. and the moral codes of a community which began in 1920 and has grown steadily since that time. Firstborns reported significantly higher fear and lower well being while logging less diving t i m e and making fewer sorties from SEALAB. Tub and shower. agressive personality created by urban capitalism. It w a s n ' t pretty as far as the scenic value. a kindly. in d y i n g .25 postpaid from: • L r h o f ' ^ r B o o k s . w a s originally c o n c e i v e d as a means to an end . It is the history. 3. The canyon rim. rather than immediate pleasure or self-seeking. While the book is of limited practical value as a how-to-do-it text.

of course. While a considerable portion of the advice given is sensible and does not require a doctor's presence. or porphyria) or a low glomerular filtration rate is present. head injuries.Y 10550 .>» o f . Like: here comes Christmas and Mom says what do you want and I say Mom I want sound and she says What and I say wait a minute and I look at the CR Buying Guide and under record players it says the Acoustic Research XA is the best and also a best buy so I say Mom I wan an AR XA it costs 78 bucks is that OK and she says m OK and everybody feels good and it didn't take very long. PITUITARY-ADRENAL HHAIN i r.866— 1 a c r e . Following a meal.\vti*i ?>. this volume can be helpful. Wit.D e c e m b e r issue is Buying Guide) tte*r 'A i::l*s sre. Food should be properly c o o k e d . N.nt'i ff'if :. tor •mtttt. « • • wmoot. aapetatfas fcr «w«li«at o»i». anorexia. it does not describe alternatives if medical treatment is not available nor does it suggest folk treatments in lieu of hospitalization. O R s t a t e Riiilitv |j|-iji.: SVH.'.. . Well. Si <edroom*. Food should be c h e w e d thoroughly w i t h o u t haste and not constantly 'swilled d o w n ' w i t h liquids. At least 1 hr/meal should be allowed. «prtef. Ms bmm. * -Jew Jersey 07065 Ra' Land for Sale If land's your fantasy. In li in KOO*S repair. & f benae... » § . Missouri 64112 other local offices Free salty 3 'een Street a. the patient should avoid excitement. Iael«d»» 41 hewd dttrjr *»«!•. 2 titoa.' j .iatfc. In the production of bee! e i t t l i i ranctaei and § « United Farm A g e n c y C l O W SAT " T O W " ! m rr m • mnmMm " '.' $6. Jity. The Merck Manual 11th edition 1966.MWfr * in. 1 l a r f s aa-watbs. [Reviewed by J a m e s Fadiman] DISTURBANCES IN ELECTROLYTE (Mineral) METABOLISM Dilutional hyponatremia will o c c u r w h e n excessive water is given t o a patient in w h o m antidiuretic h o r m o n e activity (postoperatively.122--f47. bay prodacttoii! M*«TJP loa« sell .. . Thank you Mom. FAMMWS! HO. C X l ' i ' L U S-. faraaee. . WS-falteo balk ooolnan d « * t o oewwadb. #tort isrtw to mwi»twrg. you're probably better off shopping the local word-of-mouth market..ron fTUITA8¥~7¥ \ ^ iis»SOiO!l ** "*• / ITfOTARY i t St*. %> 3-story or p r i v a t e school • ho»e ! 1 level acre with Ml. .00 fr C * h": for one year (monthly .i-n.. •• m»o t.The Merck Manual In 1850 type-packed pages this book covers most of the possible illness and injuries that can occur to human beings.siE«. Inc. appetizing and eaten in m o d e r a t e amounts. There is an excellent index as well as a special section devoted to specific prescriptions and special therapies. § » . .. California 91101 r local offices.drive t > • < Boston. much of the book will not be of use to persons who do not have access to medical supplies. &tomeat. S0**illk faoowis. wta. »iUsin . and the skin should be r u b b e d vigorously until the t e m p e r a t u r e falls Consumer Reports Free arm A g e n c y 4 7 t h St.. BIST FOR B S l F t nr. *«" • •.| s". n>it<&tewf.. ©J $!«*«»« stacarr. .it© ACRES . if you want to understand what is going on when a member of your family or community is seriously ill. . United Farm Agency Catalog Strout Catalog HEAT HYPERPYREXIA (sunstroke. m..SB] DYSPEPSIA ("indigestion") Treatment General: The patient should eat a balanced diet (see DIETS.ft lot. W h e n possible meals should be taken in a pleasant.» i-s Union ! * rnon. food conditio• 'ory ineluded. The t e m p e r a t u r e rises rapidly to 105 or 106 F. t i l . Normal Diet). OB aciool taw r«il«.. or in b r o n c h o g e n i c c a r c i n o m a . Plus you get to lobby vicariously against danger and untruth in products.il. headache. 8 b a t h s . : .Ji.uO ! >••:- United Farm A g e n c y i?4 . If the rectal t e m p e r a t u r e is 106 F. If you're set on one particular region. . nausea and precordial distress. Thank you Consumer Reports The magazine also carries procedural advice on how not to get stung in the consumer jungle.--.-^ l. S m o k i n g immediately before meals should be prohibited. vertigo. ?' \>. . T h e tmly h a r d w a r e store In a s**©*|J Established for over »na*t succmntju if A ^ . 1850 p p . c o m b i n e d with exercise and lack of air circulation are the responsible factors. WaU^oalntataMl ? wens 4 tatlt 4»b8d»«8 feo»« w/ptrt teMmeet.'• [Innovator reports that many prescription drugs can be obtained without a prescription and at low cost from veterinary supply houses.. The excerpts given below illustrate both the common-sense and the technical aspects of this volume. » . and what sort of parcels are available. ... . Each difficulty in described. Now what we need is a Consumer Reports of second-hand stuff.it.. i«arlf MSW *l*l« mstal aaeita® » l « i ... . I hogs tp prtos leiiik . an ice water tub bath or a blanket soaked in water is indicated. M o v e m e n t of the water f r o m cells in E.• <*t-water . Bradford. . Si wooded. tesiaiw* tour ** § « . $7 5. 34«88 driw-ibru I I «t»acWffl(i». . . Sp»el«w« i-rooea tem«..$ § § . pmmtf. erwit. ..t l f . relaxing environment.F R O N T INHNM No. u If you're buying current models of anything you might as well \get Consumer Reports and feel better about your choices.F.234 ACJWSS . S y m p t o m s and Signs: Onset may be s u d d e n or may follow c o m p l a i n t s of w e a k n e s s .'iT. ^ I B l .OO0.S. » <«.*.. t h e r m i c fever. w i t h glucose c o n c e n t r a t i o n may p r o d u c e a t e m p o r a r y hyponatremia.. SS*7i mtdttla* A«a.. This book is not intended in any sense for primitive or simple living conditions. oila. symptoms are discussed and suggested treatments are indicated.' •'• * r« lex If-ft. or higher. tlto wwsrtoto*. Convulsions and projectile v o m i t i n g may develop and are of serious import Treatment: heroic measures are indicated and must be instituted immediately.*. W A T E R . M ItotaonMW*. » • « » » of vtukKaf ereptauadL i apx-taM. . ill resort ll !M!>€'. TC postpaid npany. siriasis) Etiology: prolonged exposure to excessively high t e m p e r a t u r e or the direct rays of the hot sun. However.'Oils-R. Unless you are at ease with the unusually colorful language of modem medicine you will need a medical dictionary to fully understand this book. K. Consumer Reports town. The writing is extremely technical and is designed as a ready reference for practicing nurses and physicians.1S§ mm® t!lli*l«.h.• • • .» S H A &.. or over. U N I T E D . heatstroke.KI : " •* « P FT" * AjrfF. .. quiet. 2-story brktu igr. these two realty catalogs will give you the best idea of what are the prices you can expect in various regions of the U.. waUfe*water.V iljf.i ••!unity a t m <>.C. United Farm Agency ESTABLISHED HARDWARE No.

' How to Get 20% to 90% Off on Everything You Buy Jean and Cle Kinney 1966. • if you're brave. but all the cornercutting techniques are here.. Mr.plus potpourris and p o m a n d e r s a n d . In addition. Leaflet 497 (1965). Here you will find one of the largest available collections of herbs and herbal preparations for all purposes. The Armchair Shopper's Guide This cheerful book is an uncommonly practical compendium of access. Philadelphia. and t o teachers w h o can make t h e m available for reference or for use by groups. A m o n g culinary p r o d u c t s are flavorings. 1 4 p . or Sweet Beans (which suggest. with Data for its Use in Design and Specification. 31 East 19th Street. 1963. moreover. including many t y p e s and blends not easily available here. Free from the C o u n c i l . 363 p p .. The Guitar Maker.76:72 A g o o d deal of the information here will be of interest t o anyone working with c o m m o n w o o d s for building or carpentry.a n d . All carry reading lists. Since a great many of the titles have been issued very recently and were received t o o late by the compiler to permit individual annotation.. Inc.O. Don't pretend to be an expert w h e n buying from s o m e o n e | w h o knows more a b o u t the merchandise than you d o . | including " e a s y . tonics and remedies. there's a line of herbal and floral perfumes and I toiletries. Syringa. Weiss. of course. with such delightful names as Blue C h a m p a k . 2 R 24/963 Meant. Inc. $8. A n t h r o p o l o g y as a Career. In addition. as well as special f o o d s for particular plants.Y.25 A 1. c••- S> ]. Hydroponic offers a whole line of garden and houseplant supplies. and $9 for the balalaika.A. Ohio 44321 (brochure free) manufactures nine other plant f o o d formulas.H u d s o n . indoors and out. 20$.quarts are less than a dollar p o s t p a i d . E. Natl. 10533 =ARTH CATALOG I ' Then a really splendid source. The titles are r e c o m m e n d e d for school use and for the general public. London W .. 5" x 8".77:84 $1.35:335 Excellently illustrated guide t o t e c h n i q u e s involved. Chapelle. J. Medicinal preparations include all kinds of herb Well. If you or your group don't have money and do need technique. 1960. Essaniiess Special Editions Sirr. and such esoteric I items as carrageen m o s s and tree bark are also available. yeah.if you take the trouble. i l . . $1. I Stechert Hafner. 3000 items Publications $12. .Y. later. Smithsonian Inst. they'll sell the finished instrument at from around t w o and a half j t o three times the price of the kit. w h i c h the firm continues t o d a y under his son's direction. Bark Canoes and Skin Boats of North America. sitar. 1963. Dept. useful in soilless gardening. Irish harp.twenty. P. Purchase from the Institution.T Adney and H. Requests should be addressed to: United States A t o m i c Energy C o m m i s s i o n P. 1 . Atlee Burpee C o . in making these very fine booklets freely available. 8 p. Hall. all of the group are intended to be as nontechnical as anything in this field can be.. 5.3:230 Of great historical interest. Don't try t o cut the price of merchandise that has a set price in all stores. The generous policy of the AEC.]. Listed here are all of the major and many of the minor mail order shippers in the world. so its standards of purity and quality are high. Fluno. Although their plant f o o d s are. ." J Schuster. How to Get 20% to 90% Off on Everything You Buy The Armchair Shopper's Guide Delphine C. 1964. By and by we hope to have reviews of many specific good ones in the CATALOG. With s o m e e x c e p t i o n s (recognizable by their titles).50 postpaid from . 218 p p . and medical b o o k s . However. deserves m e n t i o n . you can almost certainly use the Shopper's Guide. J&J^m {jglffffl A Popular Guide to Government W. The store has its prices set at the central office. herb cigarrettes at around 40$ for a packet of . mathematical. vinegars. Supplies and A c c o u n t s Bur. Don't try t o bargain with a clerk in a privately o w n e d store.25 per set. 1963. which all bargain-finding comes down to. Controlling M o s q u i t o e s in Your H o m e and on Your Premises. many of w h i c h are difficult to find locally. For faint hearts. A t o m i c Energy C o m m ..everything from a t o o t h a c h e to childbirth. Oils. These "fair t r a d e " items have prices set at the manufacturer's h o m e office. 242 p. The entire series deals with every aspect of the subject.35:497 A simple guide for the small scale producer.Government Publications Relatively expensive access to phenomenally inexpensive information. the series is aimed at several levels of understanding and b a c k g r o u n d . covering a w i d e range of illnesses and ailments. and balalaika kits. Agr. 12p. H o m e Poultry Flock. Don't k n o c k the merchandise! 4.plus garden supplies. Ltd. with a few e x c e p t i o n s such as c a r d a m o n s and m a c e blades. Somehow if you beat your neighbor for bargains it makes you a better person and this a better world. Except the book smells of self-improvement. Sure.started a tradition of creating new flowers and vegetables through scientific m e t h o d s . Don't let the firm's name fool y o u .6:Se 6/2 A fine detailed g u i d e t o proper maintenance and repair. Manual of Septic Tank Practice. Each source is very well described and compared with its competitors. Agr. il. Free from the C o m m i s s i o n .. Only the owner or a strong head of a d e p a r t m e n t is a decision maker.shipments take forever. Dept.00 postpaid from. il. 20 p. Agr. Public Health Serv. at prices generally well below American levels. Store owners w h o fiddle with I ( The familiar catalog with its h a n d s o m e full-page color illustrations offers a comprehensive listing of seeds . but the ideas that are will more than save you the price of the book . 1963-67. Understanding the A t o m Series. N. England (catalog free): This distinguished firm is o w n e d by the British Society of Herbalists. Agr.t o .95 postpaid fs -i V L f Merchandise shipped postage free.. Dept. they say. Family Guide: Emergency Health Care.. 2. A special feature is a page listing t y p e s of flowers most appropriate for various purposes.J. il. . Hydroponic Chemical Co. There's nothing unique in this book. Farming Terraced Land. s o m e people d o n ' t know that the same firm. Also tells you (with plans) how to make these c a n o e s . il. for very large servings indeed. p u b l i s h i n g Company. 63 )venue Ne N. Navy Dept. at a time w h e n America i m p o r t e d almost all its seeds from Europe. Every year several new t J varieties of plants are offered. herbs and spices (including c o m b i n a t i o n s and blends of their own). 18th & Hunting Park Ave. One drawback: the government grinds fine but very very slow . D 2 1 2 . Agr. Sussex j Violets.o u n c e pack. il. It's the only place I know of where you can get sand in small quantities . w h i c h hit a i t o p of around $1. pills and ointments (slippery elm and marshmallow cream is around 60$. Leaflet 335 (1961) [1963]. many of w h i c h are also published under the aegis of this distinguished house. only this broad introductory note is possible.I.Y. Pa 19132 (catalog f r e e f ) : Probably the best k n o w n of all American seed houses. they're meant for all kinds of plant culture. M u s e u m . 10$ A 1. but if you use the WHOLE EARTH CATALOG very much. New York. a W . Lyons 1968. 21 Bruton St. 84 (1962). "a b e a n field after a shower of rain") . J a c o b s o n and W. 60 p.about one-third are vegetables and the rest are flowers . The Armchair Shopper's Guide is more general than us. 91 p. 5$ A 1. 15<p A 1. 230 (1964). i University Press partment o n .20 per ounce). H o m e and Garden Bull.od Cliffs. This hopeful inventory c o n t a i n s e n o u g h ideas t o keep all of us hoping for s o m e time. N. Each of the titles is excellently illustrated. Recipes [Navy-Marine C o r p s Recipe Serv. except the military. 10003 (catalog free): Featured here are scientific. this may be your best source. Dep. $2. Civil Defense Off. Natl Inventors Council. Sturtevant. Don't try t o bargain at a chain store. beginning as low as $8 for the dulcimer. 8665 West 13th Ave. W. I 3. Free from the Office. Many of the government publications are outstanding.. 528 p p . k n o w s about H y p o n e x all-purpose plant f o o d . 40$ FS 2. N..g r o w " types for the amateur or unlucky gardener. il. W o o d H a n d b o o k : Basic Information on W o o d as a Material of C o n s t r u c t i o n . Inc. Copley. Inventions Wanted by the A r m e d Forces and Other G o v e r n m e n t Agencies: Cumulative Vol. Denver. Every gardener. To a large extent the shippers carry items not available locally. Most of the information won't be new to you. W. Inc. 738 cards. dulcimer. from the strictly amateur t o the case-hardened professional. Berkeley Square. 07631 . Bull. 80215 (brochure free) has do-it-yourself guitar. of course. and geared to wealthier readers.C. 62 p. Colo.. $3. Here are five d o n ' t s to keep in mind w h e n bargaining: I I 1 . 255 p p .25 SI 3. Burpee's was f o u n d e d in 1876. Box 62 Oak Ridge. 2 [List].. Tennessee 3 7 8 3 0 C o m p l e t e sets of the group are available free to schools a n d to public libraries. H a n d b o o k 72 (1955).. it tells you what to d o in emergencies . This extraordinarily h a n d s o m e and informative group is published by the Division of Technical Information of the AEC.. Burpee . 10020 Ol W H O L E EARTH CATALOG ( I I I | j ' » | Culpeper House. teas and blends at about 40$ to 50$ per 2 . corn and wart paint costs 60$). Philip Leidy 1968. I these prices can lose their franchise. his f a m o u s cousin Luther Burbank . The main advice is: trade your services or talents or whatever for what would otherwise cost you money. The advice here is not intended to substitute for professional medical care. most costing about 50$ per ounce.

Don't panic. DON'T PULL BABY OR ITS C O R D OR AFTERBIRTH ATTACHED TO OTHER END OF C O R D . community techniques. Food Supply and Domestic Animals. Use no shrill s o u n d s . /erano Ave. Recreation. Land Mobility. shielding parts being kicked with arms.. Clasp base of skull with both hands. Some of the categories overlap with WHOLE EARTH CATALOG listings. and. Rolling a c t i o n . They expect an Atlas Shrugged sort of collapse. you remember about flinging down your jacket. 18 p p . Protection and Hunting. sources. . • a e k s . drunks can offer astoundingly strong grip. . TIE CORD BUT LEAVE AFTERBIRTH ATTACHED. 2. [Suggested by Tom Duckworth] $1. Hit s t o m a c h and this may m a k e him sick. and so forth. Free Trade. and we've found that sometimes we have more complete information. iles. Attacker may be satisfied sooner w h e n you appear in agony. L t d . CUT C O R D ONLY IF NO HELP LIKELY. Innovator has shifted emphasis toward bodily survival. bring wrists across ears a n d side of head and press e l b o w s together. KEEP BABY W A R M . FLING YOURSELF T O W A R D POINT OF IMPACT. which is fine because the admonitions sink in via the laugh. Retreater's categories include: Camping and Survival.glazed eyes/foaming m o u t h / s t a g g e r i n g . Waste Disposal. WRAPPING A R M S R O U N D HEAD. IF HELP ON WAY. secure communications. In all attacks it pays to shout/gasp/yell more than you need: Feign pain. Not unique situation. Recently. $4. BUT Always protect head as priority. TIE C O R D AS S O O N AS BABY IS DELIVERED. The Book of Survival The Book of Survival is hilarious to read aloud. Especially w h e n on receiving end (lying on ground and being kicked). $9 50 nterprises. nomadic tech niques.: j k .. Avoid giving a direct menacing gaze. comes out monthly. next time you're running from an enraged bull. 4. Building Your Own Home. TWISTING SIDEWAYS A N D LYING WITH FLANK A C R O S S FRONT iSfoff» ?1 ' * * -fr * Listed here are titles. A b o v e all .inovator and Free Trade for one year. NY 10016 c V. PLACE BETWEEN MOTHER'S LEGS. carrying information on self-protection. seized j a m it t o back of j a w s and other arm (palm flexed andfacing forearm forces into back of dog's b a c k w a r d s and over the arm with offering it t o d o g . If involved in brawl. Survival iilll The Retreater's Bibliography Don and Barbie Stephens 1968. Stone t h e m to keep at bay if they attack y o u . Bring knees u p . 3. Medicine.. in this order: (a) Hit on nose HARD and FAST. Rope climbing ition knot* EMERGENCY CHILDBIRTH Happens anytime. $5. 4..00 Innovator for one year. a supplement devoted to ads and correspondence. Breathe quietly. When instantly bring over your floor) so bony edge of neck as you force the head a quick jerk.U0 fr< B'.98 postpaid from: Harp j and Row 49 F. .)st " 3 r d Street N : . Water Mobility. sometimes the Stephens do. DO OPPOSITE OF NATURAL INSTINCT TO PUSH AWAY FROM CRASH 2. (b) Brace forearm in front of y o u . KMM$ mi tew! yreltcita PRECOLLISION ACTION W H E N NOT STRAPPED IN 1. crossing ankles to save genitals. . Signs. California 90041 . Semi-starved and savage. and some capsule reviews of books relevant to living outside a system.. When lying on the ground and being kicked try to keep rolling. its bite can be fatal (if d o g has rabies). The Book of Survival Anthony Greenbank 1967.. . 1. FIGHTING DRUNK Humor. -ARTH CATALOG Innovator is published quarterly. 3. DOGS Ordinary village d o g in other countries is often dangerous. 2 2 3 p p CREATURES FROM OUTER SPACE (STEPPING FROM FLYING SAUCER) Avoid rapid forceful m o v e m e n t . California 90034 The Retreater's Bibliography With other big d o g s try the following deterrents. '.Innovator The people who produce and read Innovator are very dubious about Society's chances just now. Education and Retreat Library. Finding a Proper Location. and they are preparing for it by defining and becoming proficient at a 'libertarian' way of life: philosophic and bodily survival amid order or chaos. Let nature handle it with you helping it along.. and General. costs. 1 Los .

•v.5 a 8 £* p Survival Arts of the Primitive Paiutes Survival Arts of the Primitive Paiutes is a rare book: it shows in exhaustive well-illustrated detail how one tribe managed its daily survival. Do have patience w h e n dealing w i t h desert people. But unless you lose all sense of proportion as t o your i m m e d i a t e situation. b r o w n pinenuts in t h e w i n n o w i n g tray. 1 < $ 0 SK. Shoveling hot coals from t h e breakfast fire o n t o the small.5 ft it W 3 5 9. T h e four most important e q u i p m e n t items for jungle travel a n d living off the land are t h e machete. Dry air is not favorable t o bacteria.S 23 29 32 32 32 lmp*rtitwtt *F. a n d t h e parachute. t h e other ornamental. Inc. c o n c e n t r a t i n g o n his c h o i c e . Mr.The Survival Book The Survival Book is the best we've seen of the military survival manuals. W o u n d s usually heal rapidly in t h e desert. Venereal diseases. 3 3 8 p p $8. y o u will not b e c o m e involved in this aspect of desert life. When t h e nuts hissed a n d p o p p e d s o m e w h a t like p o p c o r n .5 21 21 3 3.s t o o p d o w n a n d d r a w with your right hand. s o m e yellow w h e n ripe. nor were losers ever c o n s o l e d . his side w a s a w a r d e d a tally stick. Alonzo P o n d .5 3. apparently oblivious t o t h e distractions. fsarte. 120 110 100 90 §0 70 60 50 120 110 100 2 3 ? 9 10 10 10 s The Survival Book Paul Nesbitt. Don't draw sand pictures or m a p s with your foot . All m y life I have w a n t e d a knife that closes. Except in s o m e oases of t h e Sahara. 0 0 The fruit of all c a c t u s plants is g o o d t o eat. malaria d o e s not exist in t h e desert. And here are a c o u p l e of Do's w o r t h r e m e m b e r i n g . Finally t h e noble explained.5 S. she began immediately t o b o u n c e a n d turn t h e m .5 8 10 11 11 11 2 2 3. This first roasting leaves t h e meat soft a n d translucent. O n e b o n e of each pair w a s plain. use t h e m if y o u have t o d o any e x t e n d e d travelling. Don't reprimand an offender in front of other people. You are m y friend. In general they apply t o t h e deserts everywhere. William Allen 1959. I 2 3 5.5 2. Don't t h r o w a c o i n at a man's feet. A n y of t h e flat leaf c a c t u s plants like t h e prickly pear c a n be boiled a n d eaten as greens (like spinach) if y o u peel or c u t off the spines first. t h e c o m p a s s . Don't try t o g a m b l e .00 postpaii W h e n t h e boat w a s c o m p l e t e d .5 $ 9 9 9 4 2. The side w i n n i n g all t e n tally sticks claimed all the bets.S 6 9 11 12 12 12 2 2. his side lost a stick. If not. T h e finished boat w a s eight-and-a-half feet long but so light that it c o u l d easily be lifted with o n e h a n d .: 3 p P O < Z Urn S£ M Xa QJ <JQSu <*•*"" m *o 60 SO 1 2 3 5 •7." Give careful t h o u g h t t o t h e selection of e q u i p m e n t you will carry on the walkout.S 7 13. Sit tailor fashion or on your heels. a n d beat the logs t o confuse h i m . A 5 0 . The guesser on the o p p o s i n g team h a d t o c h o o s e in w h i c h hands the unornament ed sticks were hidden. r»!\uiJ»<!%•* vi WHICH EXMMMI FIJ FftVEMTS 4 4v 1-i Tempt*®'®'**! t' m IS 10 M H •') • 4 h -10 -IS -20 -25 -30 -40 DO'S A N D D O N T S FOR T H E TRAVELER IN ARABIAN DESERTS Here are a f e w of the most important d o n ' t ' s . keeping t h e m in constant motion t o protect t h e basket f r o m b e c o m i n g s c o r c h e d . The h i g h w a y s of t h e jungle are t h e trails a n d t h e streams. Van Nostrand. 20 t o 30 p o u n d s is m u c h more reasonable. S o m e c a c t u s fruit is r e d . • j n d e r Street Pt NJ 08540 01 . TwKMURATIimB A!XD W I T H VAfcVWG AMOUNT* OF AvAWUABt* WATIR AtMX. The beds of small streams are usually used as trails by t h e natives.5 5.5 6. The singers o p p o s i n g the guesser s h o u t e d . One of t h e authors o n c e gave a 5 0 . It was prepared in the late '50s by Allen. It is remarkable h o w often a g o o d guesser w o n . Va l Nc vtrand Company.Jt \ R T H CATALOG Deserts are quite healthy places.5 8.5 5.S 2 2 S. A n y t h i n g I have is yours. she knew they were c o o k e d . Nesbitt and Pond for the Air Force (downed pilots particularly). Winners were never c o n g r a t u l a t e d . .5 13 14 14 14.5 15 19 20. <9 3 . a n d are m u c h more c o m m o n in Monglia than in Africa. US. are prevalent in b o t h t h e Gobi a n d Sahara. but he sat quietly. I wish someone would do a similar book on Eskimos.5 5. however.5 9. but all are soft. J i m m y s t e p p e d in t h e center t o form a deeper hollow. T h e g a m e is still played in t h e Great Basin with stakes often running into hundreds of dollars. Don't e x p o s e t h e soles of your feet t o others. the first-aid kit.5 4 7 10.c e n t Swiss jackknife t o a Tuareg noble in t h e Sahara. AT V M U O U * ENVNtQNMBNT At.5 14 14 W 4. Do act friendly.S 3 4. 1 7 7 p p $10.p o u n d pack is a heavy load.5 8 US 13. w a v e d . because it is easier to w a d e in shallow water than t o push t h r o u g h thick u n d e r g r o w t h . That is insulting. 4mif lit $mfm£ AmikMt mM0 pet man. Don't swear at a native. t w o people on o n e side each c o n c e a l e d a pair of sticks or " b o n e s " within their closed fists. Don't ask about a man's wife. It is f o r b i d d e n . Allen tells us that if we customers hassle the publishers. they'll come out with a paperback edition. Survival Arts of the Primitive Pauites Margaret M Wheat 1967. To play t h e g a m e . even w i t h o u t treatment. K X H C T f c D DAVS Of S t M V l V A J .50 p o s t p a i d fromD. Later he received courtesies out of all proportion to t h e d e m a n d s of hospitality.5 10. If t h e guess were correct. " W h e n you first c a m e here y o u gave m e a knife that closes.

Camping and Woodcraft
When friend Roland goes camping he takes his Bible and his Kephart. I generally leave home the Bible. How could anything written in 1916 still be so useful? One, it is a masterwork. Two, in Kephart's day when you went camping you really disappeared, so there's a valid nostalgia factor. But the main thing is, the book survives on its wealth of specific practical lore. Game: find the information that is outdated, sort it from the information that is correct and available nowhere else. Camping and Woodcraft Horace Kephart 1917, 1921, 1967; 479 pp.

Light Weight Camping Equipment and How to Make
It's all here: design, patterns, assembly techniques, light weight materials, and sources of the materials. Because of good information on what's needed for various environments, it's a useful book even if you aren't making your own stuff. An indispensible book if you are. [Suggested by Roland Jacopetti] Light Weight Camping Equipment Gerry Cunningham Margaret Hansson 1959; 130 pp.

$2.50

1 lb. 2 oz shipping weight

5544 Colorado 80217

$6.95

postpaid

Parka

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The charm of nomadic life is its freedom from care, its unrestrained liberty of action, and the proud self-reliance of one who is absolutely his own master, free to follow his bent in his own way, and who cheerfully, in turn, suffers the penalties that Nature visits upon him for every slip of mind or bungling of his hand. Carrying with him, as he does, in a few small bundles, all that he needs to provide food and shelter in any land, habited or uninhabited, the camper is lord of himself and of his surroundings. Men working hard in the open, and exposed to the vicissitudes of wilderness life, need a diet rich in protein, fats (especially in cold weather), and sweets. This may not agree with theories of dieticians, but it is the experience of millions of campaigners who know what their work demands. A low-protein diet may be good for men leading soft lives, and for an occasional freak outdoorsman, but try it on an army in the field, or on a crew of lumberjacks, and you will face stark mutiny. Muddy Water. - I used to clarify Mississippi water by stirring cornmeal in it and letting it settle, or by stirring a lump of alum in it until the mud began to precipitate, and then decanting the clear water. Lacking these, one can take a good handfull of grass, tie it roughly in the form of a cone six or eight inches high, invert it, pour water slowly into the grass, and a runnel of comparatively clear water will trickle down through the small end. Trees and Lightning. - I have never seen nor heard of, a beech tree that had been struck by lightning, although beeches are plentiful on many battle-scarred mountains where stricken trees of other species can be noted by the score. One glance at a comper's fire tells what kind of a woodsman he is. It is quite impossible to prepare a good meal over a heap of smoking chunks, a fierce blaze, or a great bed of coals that will warp iron and melt evervthinq else.

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Masked •

In Alaska, all animals leave for the snow-line as soon as the mosquito pest appears, but the enemy follows them even to the mountain tops above timber-line. Deer and moose are killed by mosquitoes, which settle upon them in such amazing swarms that the unfortunate beasts succumb from literally having the blood sucked out of their bodies. Bears are driven frantic, are totally blinded, mire in the mud, and starve to death. Animals that survive have their flesh discolored all through, and even their marrow is reduced to the consistency of blood and water. The men who penetrate such regions are not the kind that would allow toil or privation to break their spirit, but they become so unstrung from days and nights of continuous torment inflicted by enemies insignificant in size but infinite in number, that they become savage, desperate, and sometimes even weep in sheer helpless anger. Rf.KWKC Woof»,—-Small pieces of green wood can be bent t o a required f o r m by merely soaking the

I Here is a list of sources of supply for the materials * Following the addresses, the suppliers will be listed separately under various materials haedings with the specific items they can supply. GERRY PO Box 5544, Denver Colorado 80217 HOLUBAR, 1215 Grandview, Boulder, Colorado-catalog available RECREATIONAL EQUIPMENT INC.,523 Pike St., Seattle 1, Wash. catalog available THOMAS BLACK & SONS, Scottish Industrial Estate, Port Glasgow, Renfrewshire, Scotland - catalog available. TRAILWISE (The Ski Hut), 1615 University Ave., Berkeley 3, California - catalog available. SEARS ROEBUCK - local store or mail order catalog. MONTGOMERY WARD - local store or mail order catalog Tent and awning suppliers, yard goods shops, leather wholesalers, luggage shops, marine outfitters, sailmakers, shoe manufacturers and repair shops, harness and saddle shops, mattress and bedding manufacturers, army surplus stores, hardware stores, dry goods departments, handicraft shops, notions departments.

Backpacking
F%, 54,—SJK nisli Windlass ( f o r b i n d i n g wood) pieces f o r t w o o r three d a p i n water, b u t i f i t » desired! that they should retain t h i i r new §hape, they should be steamed. Rabbits are unfit to eat in late summer, as their backs are then infested with warbles, which are the larvae of the rabbit bot-fly. Green Corn - If you happen to camp near a farm in the "Roastingear" season, you are in great luck. The quickest way to roast an ear of corn is to cut off the butt of the ear closely, so that the pith of the cob is exposed, ream it out a little, impale the cob lengthwise on the end of a long hardwood stick, and turn over the coals. Skilligalee - The best thing in a fixed camp is the stock-pot. A large covered pot or enameled pail is reserved for this and nothing else. Into it go all the fag-ends of game - heads, tails, wings, feet, giblets, large bones - also the left-overs of fish, flesh and fowl, of any and all sots of vegtables, rice, or other cereals, macaroni, stale bread, every thing edible except fat. This pot is always kept hot. Its flavors are forever changing, but ever welcome. It is always ready, day or night, for the hungry varlet who missed connections or who wants a bit between meals. No cook who values his peace of mind will fail to have a skilly simmering at all hours. A woodsmen, on the contrary, walks with a rolling motion, his hips swaying an inch or more to the stepping side, and his pace is correspondingly long. This hop action may be noticed to an exaggerated degree in the stride of a professional pedestrian; but the latter walks with a heal-and-toe step, whereas an Indian's or sailor's step is more nearly flat-footed. In the latter case the center of gravity is covered by the whole foot. The poise is as secure as that of a rope-walker. It is not nearly so much the "make" of rifle as the load it takes that determined the gun's shooting qualities. So, choose first a cartridge, then a gun to handle it. A more highly prized kinnikinick is made from the leaves of the bearberry or uva-ursi (Aretostaphylos-uva-ursi), called sacaoommis by the Canadian traders, who sell it to the northern Indians for more than the price of the best tobacco. Backpacking R.C. Rethmel 1964; 120pp. postpe from: Th ' ^gordo A well-regarded inexpensive book on backpacking, kept kept fairly up to date. [Suggested by Roland Jacopetti]

lexico

Fig, 49,—Splitting with a Froe

L.L. B e a n The Bean catalog is the model for the WHOLE EARTH CATALOG. Mr. Bean had a directness and integrity that shows through his catalog, his products, his service. The catalog has excellent items, especially outdoor clothing. An uncommonly pleasant company to do business with. Catalog: Free H n I. i „ Bean, Inc F t, I 32

Bean's Maine Hunting Sh oe
M r . B e a n first d e v e l o p e d t h i s b o o t i n 1 9 J 2, H e w a s t i r e d o f c o m i n g h o m e w i t h w e t a n d p o r e fact f r o m w e a r i n g the- h e a v y l e a t h e r w o o d a m a n h o o t * t h e n i n c o m m o n una. R u b b e r b o o t s w e r e c l a m m y feeling; a n d t o o c l u m s y ( o r a l l d a y walking:. H e (decided t o c o m b i n e l i g h t w e i g h t leather t o p * w i t h a l l r o b b e r b o t t o m * , i n c o r p o r a t i n g t h e beat f e a t u r e s o f b o t h t y p e s o f f o o t wear a n d doing away w i t h the disadvantages. H e called h i * n e w b o o t the M a i n e H u n t i n g Shoe. The: p r a c t i c a l a d v a n t a g e * o f d m d e s i g n wer«* t e & d i l } ' a p p a r e n t t o b u r n e r * a n d woocitsmen F o r b a r e g r o u n d w a l k i n g h w«t* \ivih*. i n w e i g h ; SIHI§* fitting, h a d a c u s h i o n * * " * i n n e r s o l e and! a n o n - d i n c h a i n l r e n d o t t e r s o i e Fc w e t t j o i n g a n d w a l k i n g or. w o w , the w a t e r p r o e b o t t o m * were idea! M r . Bean i n v t m e d the aph backstay to eliminate chafing a n d by keeping a p a r t ; ; m% l i g h t a n d f l e x i b l e a s p o s s i b l e lie h a d a b o o t that c o u l d b e used a l l d&y i n p e r f e c t c o m ! M a i n e H u n t i n g S h o e w a s » B "tout • i a t e aticceai

Bean s Folding Sled
S t r o n g enough t o h o l d 1,00$ p o u n d * , yet weighs o n l y 10 pounds. O r i g i n a l l y d e s i g n e d to h a u l f a m e i n t o c a m p b u t is v e r y useful f o r ice fishing, skating parties a n d f o r carrying f o o d and equipment to camp. I n case o f a c c i d e n t m a y b e u s e d l o r hauling injured. Length 4 8 " , w i d t h I f t W , height 6 % H . Dimensions when folded — length 6 S % " x S % " « 5", M a y b e c a r r i e d o n b a c k seat o f a u t o m o b i l e . Whjfti* n o t i n nge w w y b e f o l d e d a n d h u n g o n w a l l v e r y little space, Price, $16JM> p o s t p a i d . taking

*ft|pvi»i>' § in. $16.00 $16.85 8 in. $17.00 $l?.85

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Elk-tanned; Oil grain:

10 in. $19.00 $19.85

12 in, $20.00 $20.85

14 in. a $21.85

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$26,85

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Organized as a cooperative in 1938, Recreational Equipment, Inc. has grown to a membership of 79,000, with 2000 items listed in their catalog. These items are available at prices well below any other suppliers (with the exception of a few items, we're told). They are particularly strong on mountaineering equipment. Lifetime membership costs $ 1 . 0 0 . [Suggested by Roland Jacopetti] frc
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Vial Equipment, Inc. snth Avenue Washington 98122

The Cmwm c o e t o w M ilasaiftMB frame m t i e tae§t iaprovewiaiit i n p i c k firaaid tncwfNifattaf. the t t f t n f t a and Hgbtfnon o f i f a n i t t M t pkm si mm$mmi i n a p t tfcat matun b a c k p « d y m a pteanme. W e km® Jeatgned a packbtg » a 4 e f r o m « § p « M f oat. waterproof nylon that hi A t hsanrMM weight pack eterti iWMe, and i t eadtaa w t with t n . CeHfoar Pa*fc fwwwsn, Made f r o m tubular alMmtaum wita heavy web back bands, padMed i l a w M e r s t r a p ««d w a k t strap, Eatetatiwe wtob u * is tbe extra t o p b a r f o r more rigidity Senior t l w frrata, I S " wide, I I * long, f o r most adttMs. 2 1 * lbs.

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| € | V e t o * ?*p» CI««tKN». I lie p u l cfatwre that t*tkc» the pluce o f » a i ^ e t . Alihtowglt « i M separately both halves are *.J t u t a clnsare. Grey color, M31Sil4 •Higtig Nglltl* Wtiitf i " hodk, r * r fc»t I " pile, pet J! V pile, per foot

In recent year*, the ' . n* h u e developed .i mr^' »' •• ' . . . • h* » Ctwir n< by .i IA. a-.ti. t h i s b.t • • • t« !•*•- . siftHip . c,*s> io ti.iaJfc, t u m o r
! IC." it ! ,it f u p a t e , t b w giving greater protection t n flMH Ciinb , bowtver. tmtteabji* l e u . T b » «ew r e p t hat bet» I ' - m •»! •• - i f « | .ippro*'*! by • >. T I A . A . i l • •• c i . w i # , tltmtigJh ibeif

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tlwa> it concise, bandy pswfe t, 'vent o f a l l torts o f ills aatf r l w tit tfce rmmmaiim. b; Of. I«red - tile. •

- '•' a«#»*t«W« 1aaf Pataa. Ugbtw^igbt atoanwant 2-p«e« « l * * e o p i f i i f m i e i . FeldUng d o w n t o s w a g * «'. idaal f o r tarps, teat » w m t i p , etc. • g f P l t l i # teni*, I I « n , I*gt MSfCM I * i e a f t h , 22 cut 1M$

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| C ] M t a p i i M a P-gg t a M Pata. A i f l « N * 8 « rtott pedt n n d w i l t M i C J a l f y « r Caiapsr teats. Extendi to § 1 * and eoiVtgt** t o 11*1 l l a * <itan«tef« W t j g b i 3UH « . «tif«§ 4Jt

l i i w M t WMtnndy, 14,000*. I n i f M . our men M d t f « f w » t t t w t f t o a die fc«i a « t e 4 o f A t peak nautted ft»r It"* late Ptetwkfti. tm4 $ n the *tnVi h done in th« area.

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Heavy Duty Belt
IF or kwntem, fishermen a n d fptkies w h o t«c|uire a «cciki feather b e l l l o r h a r d sanrtce. • ffl A fancy dtaese belt looks o u t o f place o n heavy h u n t i n g pants. M a d e of h i g h p r a d a f a m i n e c o w h i d a w i t h b u t * * p l a t e d b u c k l e T w o colors s L i g h t Tar*. Black. S « « i 2 4 t o 4% Price. $ 1 . 8 0 p o s t p a i d .

Beanfs Insulated Boot Pant
Consttrwetad same at M a c k i n a w o f 2 1 i n . w o o l l i n e d w i t h q u i l t e d , f o a m robber insulatiott. E n t r a w a r m , n o t b u l k y a n d h a r d w e a t in*. F o u r Jeep, strong pocketf w i t h flaps o n rear one*. W a t c h p o c k a t , i j v a t a d •wspauKler b u t t o n s a n d knit culls. Weight about 2 I | H M . D r y cleanahle. Colo?? B r i g h t R e d mni B l a c k P l a i d , M a t t ' t M P W 3$ to SO. R e p i l a r inaeam. Price, $ 2 3 , 5 0 p o s t p a i d .

W i d t h 114**,

Wallabees

(For M n and Woman)
A n e w design hf O a r k a o f E n g l a n d f o r c o m p l e t e w a l k i w g c o m f o r t , F i t perfectly o n the first w e a r i n g . Special " M a t u r e F o r m " lasts fit the n a t u r a l contours o f t h e feet. 0s> n o t restrict t k e m i n any w a y yet p r o v i d e firm t u p port, G l o v e leather uppers o f f u l l grained B t i m p e a n c a l f s k i n suede, E s t r a t h i c k , soft and supple* W e d g e t y p e sole* o l P l a n t a t i o n crepe rubber have a resilience n o t f o u n d i n synthetic crepes. Moccasin e o n t t r a e t i o n w i t h h a n d sewed t o e piece. M o l d e d , o r t h o p e d i c - t y p e arch support enclosed i n sponge robber a n d v e n t e d leather insole* F i r m heel counter*, b e l l o w s tongue a n d a f b s t k i i e d lace* f o r sittif» n o n - b i n d i n g fit* Color* Sand Suede, Men's A n k l e Height (above) , Swes 7 t o 13, W h o l e a n d h a l f s a e * . ( M o st*e 1 2 % , ) Medium width. Price, M e n ' s A n k l e H e i g h t WaHabees, $ 2 1 . 9 5 a p a i r postpaid* Ladies* kmw C o t ( a t r i g h t ) : Sites I t o 10, W h o l e a n d half sizes. MedittTO w i d t h . Price, Ladies* L o w C o t WaWabees, $ 1 9 , 9 5 a pair postpaid*

Bean's Improved Sandwich Spreader
mkM«»! «ju.itity o f h i g h h mirror finish, Beis v grained rotew o o d hnnd«« Brass rivets Slack? is st spreads o r f o r t u r n i n g Flexd.'v or easy s| m and frosting. S h a r p serrated * d § « e u t t !«andw^i«M, dheese, vegetables, etc. O v e r a l l l e n g t h 7W. Blade J & " . Price, $ 1 . 1 1 postpaid

Gerry Outdoor Equipment
The solidest reputation for innovative design in camping equipment belongs to Gerry Cunningham. (Now there's a statement that can be challenged. Do it.) Gerry packs, tents, parkas, sleeping bags, kiddie carriers, make up a well crafted well distributed line. \ Gerry catalog Free from:
Colorado Outdoor Spc P.C De, poration 544 .10.80217

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Durability. Crympted-up newspaper twill insulate. It will compress easily tor packing, Bui once can be eomcompressed, it wtll never regain its original thickness, fine foose dowr pressed tightly for months on end, yet it wilt always putt up to its original thickness wtihin half an hot*r. Other materials tend to wear out, and lose thickness after ®s*ch cycle of eompn !t»»n and r»N?*se Ptamember (hat thickness *s warmth So fluff up yo«r bag as soon as the tent is up Then Htrff it up again before you crawl in for more information on this subject. send for my fr* e booklet. "How to Keep Warm."

Kaibab boots
Dead air. All modern insulating materials depend on dead ait to keep you warm. Any material that ini&reepts ai* at V*" intervals or closer wtll insulate sufficiently. There is no mirstete insulation, II it deadens the air, ona material is as good as another. Thickness. The amount of insulation depends on ihickness. To get a good night's steep at 0' F, ^o« need about 2Vj inches o< dead air at) around your foody. Thickness can vary, hut to* every thin spot yo-y need a compensating thick spot Our Gerry sleeper thicknesses are measured under the same pressure of 034 oz./sq. inch as used in me Fed. Std 14a(a| Filling Power Test tor Down t i e * f*g. 1|. They are not fluffed up and then scanned across the top of the tubes. Most manufacturers brag about how much down they put into a bag. We bra© about now little we uses Comfort ranges for each sleeper are for temperatures a* which even a person who sleeps coW will be warm. Kaibab boots are the real thing: traditional Indian desert moccasins. Made of deerskin and horsehide, they are light, attractive, and durable -just the right amount of improvement over bare feet. Unfortunately there are innumerable imitations of Kaibabs, all terrible. The giveaway is the seam between sole and top: if the sewing is visible on the outside the moccasins are frauds and will fall off your feet in a few weeks. Real Kaibabs will last six months of steady use, and when you finally come through the soles, you can send the tops to Tucson for new soles ($12.00) and get another six months. (One warning. Kaibabs on wet slick sidewalk are sudden death.)

Foam pads
lighter than an air mattress • Warmer thso an sir mattress • Can't leak and let you down * Compact carries in same stuff sack as your steeping bag • Pillow pocket at head end • Removable waterproof cover facilitate* airing and drying. O S h o r l i e JO-Pooad Cama
Number; MfS§ WWfhi: % « t «*» Six*: 3S*- lone x W tmt » s » * *»»P

Gerry Kiddie seat

0 Lightest of ail frame carriers « Aluminum tubing • Toufh canvas duck seat supports baby snugly high » Can be u » d as car seat with adapter strap.
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$11.00

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hit Vagabond pack/frame Wilderness sleeper Short se foam pad Year-round tent/poles 1 V* qt pot, tid,
Cup, spoon

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3 lb, food TOTAL WEIGHT hers Vagabond pack/frame Wilderness sleeper Shortie foam pad 1 % qt. pot, lid, cup, spoon Aid kit, cord, flashlight Poncho 1 lb. food TOTAL WEIGHT

3 16

10 0 12
Kaibab boots

0 2 2 10 9 14 _0 S

$18.75 $17.75
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•>• 'uckskin i Stone

M§le**. access. a»*J it Is an a » g _ derives fromtheeroergeneycfewiiig . M d . still flowing at 500 liters/minute. M.S. spelunking. Hereb) lies part of the "angle " . % the way. flying. mountaineering. and go for the h » f term bewttts. Published by the U. the money comes to double helpings anywhere within one hundred m i l t s of Viet P The skipping turn around to Viet Nam has to the p a * been noteriottsly slow dot to poor port faculties. Everest. The Merchart Mat ta§r*s Deev» roent is Issued by the Ceasi Guard and stays with the bolder beyond W* employment with MJ&. Here are map location of all the known hot springs in the world. Ummi Supply Center. Thermal Springs of the United States and Other Countries of the World-A Summary Gerald Waring 1965. 50 miles southwest of Oran.T.75 postpaid Ship Out on a The Viet Hnn waur has opened sea-going fat»» for Americans with or without experience* AH you need is pMoi iieatth. Viet Paw to just such an eraengeiicy ami * i t t e it lasts t i e M S. prospecting.TJS. photography. $0mmf iftj^is aBre'te business tor the career teamen and are not In the iMtslaes* of accommodating sometime sailor** The no-tuMtfet voyagers of this country. sailing. therefore no waiting* ft also means m job security and no union contracti k > * f » r that should!*! bother ttae casual mmmm. 1667 3. Military Sea Tramportartwi Services. Oailand. tow eat) join the union* of course. {MM. is the oeean transportation organization tor the Department of Def#«ise. this directory fails to mention the plastic ice-water afterlife that awaits those who mess up wild hot springs. diving. Geological Survey for a song. because the pay and everything else la t i e sane. You could travel the rest of your days from spring to spring.in merchant seamen of the <son-iaiioo variety. No union means ito senterity preference. The other part of the '•angle"* In* vol«e* a i M m called the Merchant ''IMAMMT'S ©ocametit which is a pref««plj8it# to employment on any American sttjp. The magazine is new and growing. for people who don't do it: useless.Hot Springs It seems incredible that there would be such a book. Somewhat jolly in tone.S. archeology. 'The extra money to to the nature of a hazardous duty eempemMgtefu i must he admitted though that the war bag not been at all daegeroes for she merchant seamen. Moreover. L t d .S. mineral content. Algeria. Anyone with a lew months to spare and the necessary nautical desire can address initial inquiries toj Commander. treasure hunting. Bon voyager $3. This magazine is for explorers. 81 F. The span of subject matter includes backpacking. *r*ar East to this instance. or the Hamman Ouled Sidi Abdeli ancient Roman baths. t applications from per*e«s without a ttocttment. The * . and whether commercial or wild. Amsriesn cttiaenand a yen for far swag? places. stopping at that Tatapani springs.T. rate of flow. Caltternto Nttf. 2 1 4 0 4 meN& can uenally Had wort. by explorers. Otdy during emergency situation* will the IIJLTJs-. 3 8 3 p p . ApproxfcmNtel? two thirds of the employees aunt military personnet* All itolp'i personnel are . who Is on the seen©. on the west bank of the Sunkasi river ("3 springs forming small pool") 50 miles northwest of Mt. and conservation. it is full of specific gossip on tools. from u V Thermal npringn and wells in Argentina—Continued $2. DOCII* Most periodicals that have anything to do with exploring are about it. [Suggested by M a c k Taylor] The Explorers Trademart Log from P ^ Trademart. and has Ma *1iciet» . eaeeUy had to "go foreign** to order to wort their way to the far corners and exotic parts of the world* but new. and the man. l * bftiplnf sew stamen to obtain their eards. so Sit* has meant hundreds of dollars extra to m i the lowliest seamen. for a little wbUav K esa also he a money making proposition.00 per year (monthly) gjtaTrtririig|yyififa?p^ . haw la the peat.& Once you have It you can use It from then o% regardless of who you wort tor. along with information on temperature. ittonexperience' Sea Transportation Service. and current explorations. mm-eBioe jobs do eiist.

They do publish useful specific locale books and if you're a member you get discounts on them. That's why the door's o p e n . He was a g o o d guy. We aren't listing their exhibit-format books simply because they aren't strictly tools. my mind Points back t o it As my native place.. He built me with loving care. $14. The boy walked back to where he c a m e from The same thing o n c e h a p p e n e d to me.50 $8.Cisco 94104 :.00 subsequently first year for h u s b a n d and wife. "All I want is a ride d o w n the river.50 subsequently 'ub <er . Leave me alone. Sacred To the Memory of The Narrow Road to the Deep North and Other Travel Sketches Basho 1689. 112pp.S. I c o u l d n ' t change a flight of stairs into a creek. Determined to fall A w e a t h e r . $13. $9. A little way from the shack was an outhouse with its door flung violently o p e n . If you have t o crap.Sierra Club Sierra Club is currently going global in its considerations. : « $1. . " " I ' m not. The inside of the outhouse was e x p o s e d like a human face and the o u t h o u s e s e e m e d t o say." Who at the Ag© of Eighteen fa a Honky-Tottk November 1.:. I'm a m o n u m e n t n o w t o a g o o d ass gone under. Other services to members include the monthly Sierra Club Bulletin and organized access to local and global wild places plus having a hand in obstructing dumb progress. CA 94133 S zARTH CATALOG . "I t h o u g h t you were a trout s t r e a m . 167 p p . 21211 Trout Fishing In America Richard Brautigan 1967.95 postpaid from: C i * " I ahts Books nt Avenue 1? -isco. wildernesses.75 p o s t p a i d Books per Mill Road . "Excuse m e . promoting Earth national park. There is no mystery here. publishing gorgeous books on non-U. After ten autumns In Edo. . I left m y broken house on the River S u m i d a in the August of the first year of J y o k y o a m o n g the wails of the autumn w i n d . 1966.e x p o s e d skeleton I cannot help the sore w i n d Blowing through my heart. The Narrow Road to the Deep North Trout Fishing in America Following the example of the ancient priest w h o is said to have travelled t h o u s a n d s of miles caring naught for his provisions and attaining the state of sheer ecstasy under the pure beams of the m o o n .50 fr~r» ? I . • * | . go in the bushes like the deer. and I had to beg her p a r d o n . 1936 This Mayonnaise Jar With Wilted Flowers to It Was Left Her© Six Months Ago Who Is In The Crazy Place How mmmM $1. " I said.745 times and he's dead now and I d o n ' t want anyone else t o t o u c h m e . I remember mistaking an old w o m a n for a trout stream in Vermont. first year individual m e m b e r s h i p .. M d . $3. " I said to the outhouse.00 $18. etc." "Fuck y o u .50 subsequently first year for m e m b e r 12 to 2 1 ." she said. There was nothing I c o u l d d o . • . "The old guy w h o build me c r a p p e d in here 9.

pegs. but if you want to order (or make) just the box. IcortefNaa-fSSS . If there is something better that you know about. Harvard University Press) here on account of his reputation. If there isn't. If you pull the string. You don't know what's going on inside but something is. the opposite side has one hole. Reviewed by Jane Burton] INQUIRY box theory sheet Sciffn* IteM*aN AMHMMw* Ins. "rie Street illinois 60611 u STUN* 1 S^S^^SBIBSlZ*Kn03a^ « if*?.— Q ) - -X > 0 POSSIBLE LINKAGE ksSm COMPONENTS JLP * m" *»© ifffft* Inquiry Box set $ 1 9 . win a prize ($10) The Black Box Officially. On one side there are 3 small rectangular holds. hie. There are an inexhaustible number of ways to arrange the insides with the components provided (see illustration). you can set it up for them. One kid can set up the "mystery arrangement" for another. springs and strings is inside. The Inquiry Box was designed for the teaching of theory building and theory testing to children. The teachers handbook gives you a very specific procedure to use the box by. they can set it up for you. the name of this learning device is "The Inquiry Box. It is a black wooden box (13 x 13 x 2"). would you tell us..95. and the remaining sides have 2 holes each." It was developed for Science Research Associates by Richard Suchman. would you mind reviewing this gentlemanly book? Fill this space. It's not at all a dull game for adults. the rod jumps. but on reading it I can't believe there isn't something better. Inc. For example.Toward a Theory of Instruction We were going to carry Jerome Bruner's Toward a Theory of Instruction ($3. By pulling and pushing the things that stick out and by poking around inside with a stick you'n supposed to figure out what arrangement of pulleys. there may be a string coming out of one hole and a rod sticking out of another hole. 9C*M*« fc»«**k4f*•«*«. 9 6 Shipping Weight 4 1/2 lb from: Sr 2< C 'Research Associates. you can learn a lot from using it any way you please. [Suggested by Dick S u c h m a n . JMI Iwtf l « H t m l €»w>a§# • S I S I I B AS<*><t*y«f*M r l l i f f i l NAME DATE P R O B L E M NO- MM 2 North ••(y-—-. An n * i i m^mmLmkrimi m t i M . At this certainly isn't limited to children.

There was m extraordinary atmosphere.< f i i. THE HARD LIFE prepares children for the illogicalities and hard ships of our present-day regimented existence. as logically.j * . Made in Toronto it's global in context and it's superbly written and edited. if it took place would provoke a massacre. ' . demonstrates the need to work in an intermedi ate zone.. Therein lies one of the great advantages of Cuisenaire rods. Mathematics with Numbers in Color. satisfies a child's need for simplified. CHALKDUST FOR ME. j .•:•: 'L. he has learned something quite general about addition and equality. * \ZI<JKA iKtdtf Iff^g ipiktdi iroB ra»: ASI»R*ltT PL*i» which plmf is forbidden ifflpos l a y wifidteM* mith •M • )AU. CANADA Cuisenaire Rods The first rod is a small wooden cube with a 1 centimeter side. shows how environment affects people and their work. They must be allowed to discover these themselves or it won't work. Once he realizes that a white and a red always equal a green. the numeral 'Vis associated with the first rod. allows children to learn how to get the best of both hard and soft worlds. later. TRY IT MY WAY points out the drawbacks of organized inefficiency. C. he has not finished. DRAMA IN A FRAME. [Suggested by Jane Burton] Until the cops attacked. or centering of your soul (that's for potters). THIS IS JUST A MODEL. Ameller. STORE itJC" ciMsmxxm with ! • " ' < • * .T SV Ji j/^*6iS^%^ mom mummy. Everything else we've seen on education looks stale and sad next to it.'. togetherness in creativity. Ontario. With these rods. there would have been a marvelous explosion of joy. [Suggested by Virginia Baker Reviewed by Jane Burton] . Delight has turned to confusion. permits teachers to get to know children well. with |»rt«"*it« of -' psrs ! V : ! .! » . if a child puts the first (white) and the second (red) rods end to end he can see that together they are equal in length to the third (green) rod. the truth 1/3 + 2/3 = 1 would also be forthcoming as 'proved' by the general rule that the child discovered with the rods. MUSTN'T WASTE OPPORTUNITIES. on equal terms. but the Spanish. THE HARD-SOFT LIFE enjoys the advantages of the hard and soft. . Mr. and Mr. But it is important that you don't show children the truths that the rods demonstrate. CONTRAST. it should be. Avoid like the plague teachers who talk a lot about self-fulfillment. For the Teaching of Elementary Mathematics will give an idea of what's going on when a child learns (as opposed to memorizing) math. '2' with the second rod and '3' with the third. . Also. The third is three times as long as the first. D are a worthwhile pur- chase if you don't feel sure of how to use the rods. with the exception of Mr. Each length has its own color. are going under. but rather from competent technicians. not to discuss anything but to explain to him what was going to happen if the cops didn't withdraw. We'd even thought about bringing along some orchestras. ^mmmmmmmmm Istmh i I •» One of the students looked at President Harris Wofford and asked: "If we join your Socratic seminar.. the vice-president of the Ontario Union of Students tore up his Bachelor of Arts diploma and marched out of the building. COMPUTERGRAPHIC PAINTING. Then to the accompaniment of loud boos and hisses.JU. Spelina's voice rises to a crescendo.. and lead to activity. This is undoubtedly one of the best pieces of teaching equipment ever invented. the more we realized that the attack of the cops. K 1 iron f t I* • hllmtmrklm *V. YOU KNOW WHERE YOU ARE. J.. • •M .W S*'ij ' permits nervous teachers to avoid personal relations with children. What is happening here is that algebra (the general case) is being learned before arithmetic (specific cases).t . .50 for one year (quarterly) fr. and his is outdoing the class. . J an. t\£ N*rJ . J -J I „ i'i. the more the barricades got reinforced and multiplied. But the rods have no absolute numerical value so that if the value 'V were assigned to the third rod rather than the first. But the darker it got. Cayo Junior is thinking about his girl-friend. Mr. If the police had retreated. with only a scattering of applause. FORCED TO READ SET BOOKS. .) For example. That's why I agreed to go to the Rector's (Roche of the Sorbonne). Rodriguez has decided to abandon English. THE SOFT LIFE prepares children for life as active individuals. he will be in a position to grasp at once that 1+2=3. books A.. shows how boredom can arise from enforced activity and lead to inactivity. Miss Fanaras has gone under.:• •> l i s t * o f iclwiAiri ibuuH:?. RETREAT TO THE STAFF ROOM. permits teachers to teach the way they like best. structured surroundings. everybody would have celebrated the liberation of the Quarter. ^•^v '.£ . will you come and drop acid with us?" A geography teacher from Whitby spoke of how he started off teaching knowing so little about geography that he used to call it geometry. f > . points out the drawbacks of organized efficiency.THIS Magazine is about Schools This is a double-good magazine about schools. DOZING IN CLASS. If. 1 F. but he has outdone himself.t:- . the construction of the barricades was a bit like a celebration. The French are holding fast. e .. CANT FIND MY BOOK. B. self-realization. The lesson to us is: do not learn crafts from famous artists. WAR BUSINESS TABOOS. satisfies a child's need for diversity in exploratory play. gazine about Schools 376 Terminal A . . shows how boredom may arise from freedom also. f T ':•'. a child can learn arithmetical operations and mathematical relationships even though he recognizes no mathematical symbols. NO TALKING DOWN. (Children are capable of grasping mathematical concepts before they have the mechanical ability to write.J ^Z^ • | $3. The second is twice as long with the same cross section. GRAPH PAPER AEROPLANES. Mtf-' y MOTfift MJ0I0i v . and panic is spreading in the ranks.

Infer ar* * * m*V j k M i " c g u e l * n t « ov the tradijhonal alfabet.:itJ jn iqlartcj b k sir jacnw pitman and intredtittrti huny. #--.tmng p*«c»» wet ttwt § fMmihm p < * •pp*«rs H mmmm p* ma! r»«tt«|j 4»«8r*e#. Rumor was. after haviq ta normai dw-otck qpefliij «w#**A perfaKueUr Jernd to) r t t d wifh i t a.r Aitf" IHt <«* tM» w o r d horamtfs ofivioys B e c a u s e w e ge»t«*af!v f««»rf slowly r. each issue devoted to one large topic. it provides the increased refraction needed t o c o m p e n s a t e for the increasing rigidity and the inability to f o c u s .. that a lot of the best people there had gone into Time-Life books. M Criitofer r o b i n ! " u ves? w L/FE Science Library from: Time-Life B o o k s . most of the cloud markings w e see there are quite transient.introduced to American in the 18th Century by Benjamin Franklin . yet it drifts around Jupiter like a gigantic raft..help older p e o p l e w i t h rigid lens structure to f o c u s at both near and far distances." in w h i c h the atmosphere acts as an insulator to hold in heat from the sun. illustrated. Clarke.95 postpaid v/enue South N. Sales Dept 7 40 N ViChigan Ave faofer t«> /fcft. The lower half is for c l o s e .I:#1MM**I „lf*k«* There's pie y of w o r k b o o k s . not I w has n#»€#" applications *£ beicev. Sftto^JjftaBf'&Stifel. hem. but iumjhiq tells m « mat A«*r swspijhiut!" **perhaps Hue thiqk mat jw»V after i f w r huny ?** *« % " I t mac bf< tbat. permitting the formation of the "organic s o u p " w h i c h sparked the first earthly seeds of life. for example. h « COK| smell the tinny. in the Southern Hemisphere. However.P 20 LIFE Science Library **• C 606 WHAT 5 WPONG WITH THIS PM«AS£? A': . that Jupiter's h y d r o g e n a m m o n i a .«""* . The Great Red Spot is considerably larger than our entire earth. Water might exist there. The most popular theory holds that the Great Red Spot is a huge meteorological disturbance. Pry *t afpm ft&m thr#« o* tout f*ef b#fo*» looking i t lb© ««**»* t- fpr worm Light and Vision Bifocals . Some are better than others. Reta.d o .. ftn it A t r a n s l a t i o n ov IHtMHtttMM^i WAkf w&M b*<F a r#*atl serais.i T H E a n d rec|!Stt»« fh«r> f a m d t i i i tght arid V i s i o n Learn by leaving books around. 20 East eet New Yo 10017 The best h o w . they're free if you write Kaiser for single copies. This series puts special emphasis on recent developments. Inc.t o . This series is well edited. • i. but aulsoe in remedial rucjtq. in fact. a few years ago during one of the Time-Life shuffles. on and off. I believe it.Y. 44 symbols. ibc beginner transfers wirii s t r « * . 9-013. with a bill for $3. stxd. etc. Man and Space. e x .(. library materials. Don Fabun is doing very well at his job of making Kaiser appear comprehensive and futuristic. due to a "greenhouse effect. bui ha Hie atidn^t kwfct rt-t(jh mc huny. and adult illiteras\ classes. manuals. and then he caulld doun tco y^J tpen.* v^iiril .» ' . nten Iiei|wi4j Ncurm a t ^ l tnsQh ©va. with b«s. reprexentii§ wun sound. published by E. . From the back cover of Wiflfit* jht'pte) tCi> . kindergarten rc*4iq rediness.$ !. " the inijhial fcfffii^ alfanc » 1W . Best of all. dftcr a littl whiel hc« caulld clouo tu> >**•• alfabet (i t a) is nesj ax a transijhonal tu(fciE} tt«I "cristofcr robin!"* hcc sect in a laud <> MP P"P» >«" «*> «««». R.iM".ITA fta fhmrz wijli tm%mmsm%om a Ke ^^A^Ll^fl^L^Z H *n4 r k t or discerd^ r** end &€ ft«.i t introductory text I've seen is "The ITA H a n d b o o k for Writing and Spelling" Item No. Inquire *or their list at: Public \ffai. but we haven't sent one back yet. " * t w i j n o n a l alfabet fhe second y « r ov ekspcrimentafhon wirh i t a in this cuntry has jhcen remarkabl effectivness. such as communication. Most popular science books are badly behind the times. tit* ccud sff (j t % lv. W u n cw 3ht«* i*nerae/l*irK m * .73.u p work. T W O LENSES IN ONE Kaiser Aluminum News P l i C i S Of A M C T U m f V Th» ©tejtet of tftii p#fc#pt»n t«tt m t© ti'i : the m. ' tts ^rf_ . ? mailable f r o m : Initial TeAlphabet Publications. transportation. food crisis. While the outermost reaches of Jupiter's a t m o s phere are extremely c o l d . for at least 130 years.50 Promotional literature is free.iinum and Chemical Corporation Kai' 'er 866 Oal alifornia 94604 . the internal temperature is probably quite high. i« ha. and hours later you're still there on the John or wherever helplessly engrossed in diagrams explaining the design of musical instruments. The Kaiser Aluminum News that he edits comes out several times a year.m e t h a n e t y p e of atmosphere is w h a t existed on the primitive earth in the days w h e n life m a d e its first appearance. f o r wx)n. and disappear after a few days or w e e k s . is by Arthur C. 10003 $1. Inc. They get picked up randomly.*< I*-** »«* *e initial . The books are only availabl&fy mail from Time-Life A book comes every month or so. The upper half of the spectacle lens gives slight correction for distant viewing.: < . fttaer was nae wind tu> Wat him net ITr tio the t r a wt tfamr hcc. It is now believed. " • • . not only in mem first gra:ds. vividly illustrated and laid out. it costs $2. by Luna Leopold and Kenneth Davis. This is the f a m o u s Great Red Spot. y*ij c&n K«er r i f e n berjwicl* bdhtr wiin »l. an oval shaped mass lying parallel to the planet's equator and not far from it. it has m a d e several revolutions of the planet during the century that it has been under intense observation.?f.MM«J s" is *. If you can get it by itself. y<« never can tell . They are excellent compendiums of current thought. there is one puzzling f o r m a t i o n whksh-has remained visible.jj*»v to? t h e r-y* ! o Ship !»i« ».of the aging lens. glanced into. Water.1iv s« w o ! d u d t t ^ T s ra1»««?f t h a n nvff . and you either send the book back or pay up. These books anyway.••• Department Kaire' " '-. whi(h txk caer ov the fcrnetic ^ i r o t r .»t .*!. „(h whisper. and authored. M I t e r m*0s anumer littl sklens. Although Jupiter's cloud cover is constant. [A B E T T E R I N F O R M E D REVIEW OF T H I S S U B J E C T IS N E E D E D ] "halte!" **ie |hiqk Ac bt€-s suspect sum|hu)!" "wtKM sort m %(%%f% " I t d«n f t wot.

Aanther way to show H a t water p r w w r e Increases with iept. f | « i t m i M « M « • *i$l»»i NMWMI I.» '* "' !• : SPILHAUS SPACE CLOCK 52 till s»dt**~ «JM »« Mi 1M *«i • « * . etc. * MflMtMl «it*MM* a l»**f«ii w *t»i '<»<• i »J mV* t»(ts> » T«M) 0* Mltf » # * » •**} ISIMt^ I M M }>•« t* » S « r * I * M i M M M * t STOtf CLUf Un twnNNtrt* »«t •* n« « H »w *t»f«*wt!«t » *» inot » Mat ua mUt tmm%». »»-!.::"5tr5 i-t f « « i # p «»t H # .' -V. L.imp a small wrew eye oc cup hook in the chuck of the drill. ta«i iwf iw»M«t awtfiMi ia«ft M . etc. K.-J «. Remove the leaf ' up on clean newspaper.f0i3 i> i i««t fMWKw. (Wl • « «w«D »W oilwr ivrtt *»r tf«t «i»^c« «*t»«(a# * MT !*-#•§* tssttsKtw BMUM m imp mn tiM i«Mw Ml M K N w t H MitMcKm «Mt Mm mmm Nb. % s. .t e .« 1» l.. * i m .si. round bottle with a thin layer of grease or vaseline. . .lin Avenue G ity.. jw« CM *W ti« ««* f # i«HMf«it ttMM «i *«*! # I I W'» . i M . M a k i n g u n a k t prints o f leaves Smoke prints of leaves may be easily made by W l o w i n i the four steps shown in the dtegxatra.-*iSs . « i * H « M t tjf« f t t t t t m t T . Ttw observer view* the eclipse through any of several large pin holes in a screen on the front of the apparatm. The book tells you how to put together the equipment you need: real clever ways of making glass cutters.H> "i *y S««B Si « > .» > i . 70 y S33 UOOPort^Mi | J . HKISWI §t: |#! t»I«5..|i{.:«•.... 5C .• M M Mtt Mr«tM* rf H a .»i.. Thus it solves the problem of schools. Ode E« 1 E! fr-im: Scientific C o m p a n y I o r p Building I I n . .«i $$. ::«•*.. ».. vein side up. 250 p p $4. sliu -M i ^•ti|-*«««ti H-I|3|Ifi • Mam* tiAtt i £i»* mil wimei M « i t « $t%ml *¥ ftm mmt tewMst f u r . The rest can be gotten [very low cost stuffjat the drugstore. ' * t S t a l S t i l t u P»ts U » i f J I. There's no bullshit in it and it doesn't talk down to the reader. 11531 Of.. The moon*! position i t adjusted hv » iteau wire bicycle tpoke attached to the front o f the apparatus. fi„y %.-!* * "•: V.!.fi i:=«.mmm m $ MKMSIMI *»»• i «•* idea} «3«j!«f!fti mt tmmm&tfbm i w % ifwtiitrtj Ml K ^ *•«*»• U » M l irtMtt DM UMWI fiMMMiNf M t mwmmi$ I* «*w. * « t w M i lii Li :i »io f is » l « JW Si ICI 1 » $i: I f f felt i t M i f M f<w j ^ r lii:iii?i SiiSSriiirii .«ij.«*M i» " T i l l SUCKS" W i w w i m w i i m f t m etHfciTiowL m m%.yaj $#. S. so we were obliged to recognize that in this area we've been preceded. roU over the while paper and leaf * a clean round bottle or other to Edmund Scientific Edmund is the best source we know of for low-cost scientific gadgetry (including math and optics gear). No.::j» : =. • * * * * • r -^ A model Ittttstmitog bam m eclipse appears The Mm is repccse»ted by an opal electric bulb iWiting tbroogh a circular hole $ cm i n diameter ia a piece o f t t e k e t i e d cardboard. and their catalog is free.Jfiit V i i i i . :. Observe the stream* and note the distance! travelled outwards from the can. t«trtti.. M i l .'i - ..».. . etc.!« . §$mmm Crtvte M feitoi**. I i .ri'. St mt t w f twftD el tt*#Mt*0 • . s* »*« *«•'« '•«•*• «*' f»?#««l««» •*. t '. n...00 Pp4. jmiMmiNWi Cowr^t' tft..iS : DOt !* «> M i HI J « » THE WORLD'S MOST INFORMATIVE CLOCK cum nMn.!3r«iM*| #r I M * t M t I. .W S« »iiSS»i« SSfiW*. « • • ? • . Attach a 30 •?: M* ii|'h* -li'-isg m-ar the point end of a spike.S..i. Water presMre is the tame in a i J A simple rufafhNi machine drill MH • * • ' • • uown in tl*c dij^uns.. «w-to-iM«f 2 . MM.*.... . N t l t l i f * B » i t i * « «l * « * .$ ft»«> I N *tm "t « * * • * • « .!«|"i fi.i . ••«• :. M * f * f#f »« f M ^ lift Sit Mi4t ff IKMfftl.oo f««tp«y .. burners. - *»t • >•»} »r* w#* trt U P S *-' • . nt in..».. ?g.«t: lIM! MfHrt#l Hisi St *t\m.. Geo-D-Stix. Observe t a d compare the distance the ttrcama shoot out front the hotel all around the can. i'rt»»>«. The moot* m a wooden ball 2. 40#yg2 $1. f»i..S#ii S«£«i!«i* *»"« ' '"•' m IS) ict : i •i»l tH iltft*. A R T H CATALOG or E d m u n d Scientific A n egg iwnuewiter Place some dilute hydrochloric acid or strong vinegar i n a shallow dish.00 postpaid from: Doub :day & Company. twro. an aspect which makes you much more interested in doing it.**?.s| iOtPpd..t"-r' : aa. ^ ' ! l i-t»-- *AKW *ne i i the chuck of the d r i l l Now rotate the drill steadily »y crank. Cover the leaf with a sheet of whs Meat. N*r» t * i # !««». Observe how the ccnrifugal force affects the suspended spike. They list 4.-.. . UJ©P in the other «. Ait* M K i m t t Mt*Mrtl|! nr«n^t MlMtat *»»<»<- . turned up in the Edmund Catalog. . i s i .. •Mill. "** • •-?• . * ' % 4MH \ ! ..«. * »Mk t m N» * j . such as & saucer* t o a depth o f about one eentiiiietre. * ...i !j Punch holes around the base o f a tall tin can wife a aaH Cover the holes as above wish a strip of tape* Fill the can with water and strip off the tape while holding it over a sink.0t» 1 s 1*1 . i!. Spilhaus Space Clock.. SUme the acid from the egg. 1 .!. t «t *< r . i « i a l«a« # i1w ri$# # * ! f l t r a t t 13..« S. « W ' .r.700 Science Experiments for Everyone This book grew out of a smaller volume called Suggestions for Science Teachers in Devastated Areas whose production was sponsored by UNESCO right after World War II. Put a strip of adhesive or plastic tape over the row of holes and S i the can with water above the w p hoi*. N.::-S .. Moid the can over s sink and strip the tape* from the holes beginning i t the bottom. j-. Nim.f. mHrs uMUfST mm ::•• »* «jM*t«r »M»UC «* fc«S* • <**I" . «N»M 4 rt« f.'.:•:':-.Y. Covet* y « xidc of a smooth.. Also the book is unusually well written... MOM£ I.. ttiM-flMlfcl >!>-.. Punch holes ap the u4« o f the can about 3 cm apart.Sr> ifiid is». ibmm the Incredible Heat if the Sw f«t bjiriiiiliM. [Jane Burton] 700 Science Experiments for Everyone 1958..:•M . balances. A lot of what you need to do the experiments is just stuff you'd have around the house. The corona only becomta visible i t the position of total eclipse. 700 Science Experiments. Just very straightforward instructions with illustrations that are highly readable.m ummmt 4..MIF llif&t e* l ^ i l ^ M l I I UAiftritl «r SrMMwcli Mmm Tint i t n«M i i M M t Ciliff «f iSA I M MN%* lltoniinot»d Diols I SfMI JIM t a f W H U n i M I <.<! f i J » . junk yard.. it #««*** « i«t|M»tM* t i * t m *" K • f»«rt<i»| .fw* s" f l«t»»M t#|M S*tprt. •.:(iii jiv. . N... Oi* J?! m fUMf Vt'H Ctprtnt. * ^.00 $?. In most cases you aren't told the outcome of the experiment. The corona is drawn In red crayon around this W e . 08007 «..J.I.^K ' .i». Hold the large end o f an egg in the acid until the shell has been eaten away o n the end leaving the menrixmn* eapoted. such as Dr.5j.y'». ' . microscopes.*. *a * ^ < . >:.who want to do 'live' science without money or equipment.. » * ^ ' * • • .»«»Jils. r s * ..^. Jww... H *> •» » (••(*<« *r«^*t«f»5 f * w * « M * r * i #•)•<#*•.< ».. W 8 «-ttita««.»i*:"<5 Si.00 I^Mtpwii H J i a MMai «•* i « « l i ) »r>Mt:«*M t w « r t . Make a. Seal the opeBJag around the tube with bouse*hold cement or seaing wait This must be absolutely tight Place die clinometer i n a glass of water and let it stand for a few hours. hardware.. :»:. they ship.000 items. I.«. -" v-.people .. telescopes.-«* tft « K l * i. MMt'l> «•$«*•» 4 PmiliM i i Wt $tMt %. #«#»«. Cwrwrt i w # at fe# t» ! * • t i f * i t ..i s *. Many of the items we found independently.S. Fil hottte with cold waic? and cork it tig Hold the hottte over a candle lame until ii is y with soot Place a leaf. .om<*«f ?*% j> " «iu»>« i t » i .lt Find a tall tin can. With a sharp imtranent woik a small hole through the shell at the other end.»: r » * »«fct» M l M t f M tew trti-- • . mt • • MNMtWf -»*t'»it* OMftttH fiSsflpiM tWfi * w *>« • • * .5 cm diameter moiwtied on a knitting needle. »*. It was meant for use in schools whose buildings and labs had been destroyed and soon found its way into the hands of people who had never had these things to begin with.*.. ^ ...-«d of the 4tiilg . lit m »! i<«:: $1. Lis-. Inc. « « MNtl... « » C«..! « * ** Mrtl c * « i i ( « i « w n »>r« *SIM!(JH u f t mri* lrtt*»i £ « i S « t «M«iet«<Mi. cwfiflt ttt§* tf a » ii«# I I H H H Itslaif ti*M Uw«r U f l r w MNMt .*•!&• fMtMAflNS .:iiii.*!. «*.='fr> li.... « r t i * Mi»«t »/t.»^. a. n * M»*« paiii^M* w * t My I. . . MNMty"MSk MtnMMM. communities ..*$& P » i . There isn't any experiment in it which would be too costly for any of us to do.:.:«>ii . on a layer of newspaper and toll the sooty bottle ewer the leaf. ' « «»*'> •-. Insert a soda straw or a length o f glass tubing through the hole into the interior o f the egg. Mtf T-UM« * r v •.. #»<« UNWI ttwMf N V M slum. :. tt..y:«-.

or•' . Nim Arrange 15 matches in 3 rows with 3 in the first row. he philosophizes one minute and proceeds t o solve a p r o b l e m t h e next. He has a huge recognition m e m o r y that functions effortlessly. 5 0 postpaid from: WF PC" Nc. and there is no nicer way of doing that. The authors' first principle in designing the games was that they be fun to play. A. [Reviewed by Jane Burton] Dr.50 postpaid The Propaganda G a m e $5. W.] Dr. In it you learn what a WFF (well formed formula) is.-•+ PiUiib. Having m e t a person only o n c e . and using it as long as it works. he recognizes him again in a different position. however. and so much the better.i~J . prepared by five school boys who indeed built their own computers. He will win every time. There's no harm in getting the whole set.WFF 'N PROOF The WFF 'N PROOF games came out of the ALL project (Accelerated Learning of Logic) at Yale Law School. When it's your turn. V. You win by forcing your opponent to pick up the last match. If he goes into a movie in t h e middle. he has difficulty recalling his name. They are more tedious and a good teacher can find ways of doing this which are more fun.25 postpaid (We play it in bed) postpaid The REAL N u m b e r s G a m e $1. This British text. Nim is played with marbles instead of matches and the marbles are taken off the board by being released by a mechanical trigger When it is Dr. from t h e Manual: Man has a stream of c o n s c i o u s n e s s . kids built their own radios. the last ones are difficult enough to interest logicians. he thinks a b o u t himself. Nim's turn to play you press the trigger once for him and then.50 postpaid We Built Our Own Oomputers Time was. you play by taking as many matches as you like from any row (you may take the whole row if you like) but from one row only. he recognizes immediately t h e point at w h i c h he c a m e in because he recognizes that he has seen and heard this part of the film before. [Suggested and reveiwed by Jane Burton] WFF TV PROOF is a series of 21 games. W h e n they say t h e next s e n tences. Once you've built one computer you have a far more sophisticated relationship with all computers. B. and 7 in the third row.rp Building Bar New Jersey 08007 postpaid stores Hi lifii n tut s This is a game for two players. Nim is a simple but amazingly clever computer which is programmed to play a perfect game of NIM with you. iV. 1LJ0 r -. The puzzle is to figure out that strategy. It is the best game and children always like to play it. incidentally. N. There's a good manual that comes with the game which tells you a little about computers and computer logic. t o teach s o m e thing about mathematical logic and provide practice in abstract thinking.95 from: L. The primary aim of WIFF 'N PROOF is t o encourage a favorable attitude t o w a r d s y m b o l manipulation activities in general a n d .50 WFF $ 1 . It's the best way I know to give kids (or grown-ups) an idea of how computers work. but his m e m o r y seems t o be d e s i g n e d primarily for recognition. he will do so by running the marble over the trigger. Nim $3. Of course. Bolt $1. Nim goes second so it is possible to beat him. if it's in his best interest to release more marbles. [Suggested by Jane Burton] We Built Our Own Computers e d .s. however. C o n n 06501 j o k stores Also w o r t h investigating from WFF ' N PROOF are: Tac Tickle $1. 5 in the second row. Dr.Sets: The G a m e of Set Theory Equations $4. The first game can be bought separately under the name of just 'WFF'. [From t h e introduction t o t h e WIFF ' N PROOF manual. he recognizes immediately that he has seen and heard t h e m before. an identity. is an excellent introduction to hands-in technique. 10022 Electric Logical computer fcxeter M*NNMr M t i m e uniselector Ifniidkxiinr Jrwm Brut-he* let "ariablcs /». however. Yet he c a n n o t recall what t h e actors are going t o say next. for the first player can always win once he knows the winning strategy. for example and seen him from only one angle.b' postpaid 3J N ' }e University Press 7 t h St. until you figure out the winning strategy.50 postpaid $3. This project was established in 1960 to develop materials to teach mathematical logic to elementary school students. Now it's rockets and computers. This is the game of NIM and is actually a logical puzzle."-.25 On . 5 0 postpaid WFF 'N PROOF $ 6 . from: E d m u n d Sc : 3ntific C o . The rest of the games teach you about constructing logical proofs. . But Dr. The first ones can be played by children (starting around age eight). -KX5F i 1 i. not recall. Dr.

" . r ^ M U f f c MM | » ^ .J P r _ _ M M j M * o n ..*>. good. tt_> ttlHt M ( _ # _ » _ »___»_»_r«_f#f» .•_«_ * « i v t M t * «si. *v..M. * I _ _ M « . . N o w cover the notch» cut into t h r corn-stalk.r_ « _ « . W i t h a large pin make a hole in each piece of membrane._• „-«_•_». ^ M I «Ml M 2L____u*y _ _ » ' " rjw H ftMM l • • . It *% iMWilt w i n i l w r m Wfewrt.kimimdmeitpe- X ~yF A\— << t__r»a< * * ... Extraordinary book. tMZmmfwnMnniZm w#* tut li« nyt.*.. * £n|si«» {Ml * p i b M i .*»^h < K „ M** « _ k &y ( h o * OMBJ.4%tas i aim. 1*1? t | . w i l l mttemmt »• H c h l . #f Hit s»^. ww i w ? t Mutt wBb- * )tttot--tter*M§ ! . * ' E ? ' ^ * : ™_t» •'.il 2Sf I I HiIIIM* lii AS! WftL I t l l l » i f rf^. and if you *mg a §ong through this ijmtrumcnt it sounds like M W K »IIC playing on a comb covered with paper. «t i ^ vtetf . . _ « _ t eti____fwi •)..• M « M i i r « M r v w l w _**ir Hi iJI™-tW-~4^_ft otfmt * .. Ml . rirj_r^-:. / 4 t ^ N « J l f « ^ —l _ . Immense variety Catalog $0..tjw ttw«... » « » _ » l i M I I ntmtt *** ' . * talpl at «t_r «ai • axHSt if m l to _si i_f*i M H M .:. .M .*. or stny ttttti membrane.««.:„«.i«M-_i4 I .I#>«>l m i**»S* JM > « ' « » * < «il_.' ' a»|kj» «teLi k f idk ins.'mf3HEii^ rf«-«isr s { N 4 I I M I ««*• ' U«MMM ttelBt..American Boys Handy Book Dan Beard's American Boys Handy Book was first published in 1882. t t * | £ wf Uw i u « M v Pioneer Posters Cheap. i j » Haua^ ia ^s. *m ft^^-._. as shon n at A in the illustratwri. frf*H*_ «*_(PMl . *••' ****** ».«". A*o-i«_t+w <n)uaM SS« cnn_r__rm6«r.-.. The voice d i s g y i ^ r i . A f t e remaving the pith cut a a o t d l near each end. :v • KiO.. . „ V j j .»! yy-- %.' M V »i „ ^ ._*_» ««rtrf*»« **_*_*«.. _ _ Ml_!!••••_• m .4.:nl_.^<~4 «_'* «# Kmtvftf » _ 1..f«__! _** s« _ s sfct(b«l_» _. as shown in th< illustration. H f c # * * r . j storical Society lessee 37748 &*fis»» w!S « d tty S I taapL <t emzmm mm^m~m$'%mt*4 •**_•-v«aaa 17. [Suggested by Arthur Brand] I n * <<i. FTSSM* •M: 1 IgMaMnir. t i e asfl^rit * i s k » prt«sM Mt Mm i t H I I ^ tal wiitett Itsi! fe s p«cM d in p n l& a^ «rffe». " ^ _^_|M_ J_wrltH6 l b r « _ ^ | % r * «_• «4_w«-.•(• ^ s j j t : . Y » sa? wfcfttli alte t* j w i tm-oktiik klt\^ &!*tmt-^>u. . i&ie. ~ S i i _ V i e * «f n _ .X. i_»»t_ _ i ' -Mm l^: m i tffigt M i l ipi_ st 1 A.-f k rrU« _.10 NEW COMPANY RULES QSSa wffeput wm Mlf mm I k Han. Voic« DiifStteec with your mouth and laugh ..iiiiLiiiiin. »fcs I M j«a ilmlty mi t t t s i t t te Mt .^^ L ******* mm if# ______ <r%imc w*%~m *# < **m p**t*~1 .. A n «M__ |M_N«_M_€ 4_CWa_«t_ _» ptm 4te„ ««rf N_lfM_mr _ t t «_rM_»( a_«_«M_V *tM__Mv ftf M > OJ# W«W NOft §m MWH • * * _ fwiw*..„. >m • • The Voice Diftfuiser h rn. : fswsitjit..>« lame. Wk H n » Urn* w i l l h r «i4llwi»trir*-4 *_MI» | » M M M ! * * .^r fmmTmmmW^mmTmmmm^mVSmmJ *N . Tuttle has finally reprinted it.. nstft m the Skktetb.» ) i flNS^jSWUKHPt"**! ****** 3>'2? <$ lIXKtHl * * * » _ " 4i**tt $m M JSi t . i » _ < -. wt lim «M_ _-:«:._f?__. t b t »".. .'* i!S s-s-Si ••. "jtustuai.. highly recommended for funky schools or communities..au. _y_wi __j ijpmwifc fed: tatatsa wH Maj Is. 40c PMSL t i .ti j ^ fiHt J|i Iff i n l^i^-^f^f s ^ i ^pN^ 1P4- ^«" miiitmitii. _.*Mf__<l f«M _ fc*» U «*«-« s t . » ' ""J ::.. the noise y o n produce will set you laughing in earnest. p i * iwrai »S a tete t&tf. •« P«WOiO • i t i r i. weird. DM fMtolJiML US (iwitlO ii—castfefi nit f i n .. *sA U ktiai ousBL MZ k fine »iSfiKi.!3*nil • %H_Nw_f iii-im A g -iSwRiriSl iff B_<M 1<fcM. detailed lore on how a boy may make his own world. * ^ . »:i n f % j^gily »aa rf Mi ttatsp fct Ms teiftu laikf Mi te^ijf fsfs*. a •*____ lay It n€B • •••• " iJtt-*i CWMlM Iff M X * <N»fJf If » 8 ^ | t 4 * ~ 4 t W l i Ml' »***-•. || fKMNt-n.uk. j «# f « i . l i f t H i InDtllmi... .:•'•. # ..»_. __i sise t i § f ..• • * * * » g _ • <r~^5f _ _ _ • cnoN WWM ••0 NMHUilt i f a w f c «*• • . educational..? w > ft ism. . especially if woods are handy. M I I I I _____ tm> ff™m§_ ««N«I m ''GALLONS Or GAS » I M W •rredl « • > «•_ .5_%f__ U m « W t DANCE. This is barefoot-boy-with-cheek-of-tan stuff. i n i l fit « S i ? .a^ihMw»4 _______ ?o* __ — «__». * • 3$< h*i^umw&^mi~^^gm~'. » SrM. a piece of thin tracing-paper mill answer. M l f . rt M____» • T * * ••*_» * ^ * • _ * _ _ • • _ ..¥. • .q T^Jb^M. « M H • •v. ITMifffZiiiWi 1 S t t t n i f e y Is P«HMtit«ljr t i t b a t liny. « « r l „ l _ ^ _ .. By placing ytmr mouth over either ©f the notches and talking or * i n g i n ^ the voice is so changed as to be perfectly disguised. . . s. They're a whole other kind of history than book history and better posters than most posters.tou _ * t i t a c r r _ .wtt will K* uirrrtMi «»«„ r.. Mali p w pas «e#s%. * M _ L J _ i i _ _ i Wmw_i - __! IT__ ' - «_> i':: r.'.w'iiiins___. * _ « < ! * • lot f i _ i _ _ | | .: » ' . ' » Si'"*": •«• .^_#...ii. i. upon opposite side* of the corn-stalk. : i pr..>. l. upon tht emh stretch a piece of ish-bladder. . ^*^ fir 1*7 i i feU lit * m CflDSiiisi* m mm mm mr J K M mm mf mm St HtLL & :* It t I- l*e « » j Bf . . « j b e . r U a d ^ p t ^ i i t t — t h a t » » H. t * * ^ .. This can be done by •*. Out of print for a long time. . * . Set a test in fttmt of the rowlock with a hole in it for tht "iaeJt-*t__r to pass through.. . will gl»i st fati ?w« a fiuftst to wtrth. . 4 i » l Swmvm $mn fat** an 9 f • i M • If* Asj ittjkj*: "w^j imsiii S M A* a^in. jt t >« J. The Jack-staff should be m*dt w that It eta be taken out ami put in at pleaiute.>u <sc i _•« _ _ * fee l_t ta^» t _ t • Sin 1>. of a piece of corn-stalk about three laches long.

Slowly. Devi. 7. and above all to increase awareness. yoga mat. if you desire.6 " height. 63. Opening eyes. Zen Flesh. Catalog What is Zen? One answer: Inayat Khan tells a Hindu story of a fish w h o went t o a queen fish and a s k e d : "I have always heard about the sea. and so rises livingness in y o u . Pierce s o m e part of your nectar-filled f o r m with a pin. and you will end in sea.5 " height. and there shower as light. be free. food. couples. 5. Then your wish for another c o m e s true.Below Your Mind Bernhard Gunther. Becoming comfortable with touch requires patience and awareness. baby mat. they are unable to take a full deep breath even if they want t o . enlightenment. how you touch. and groups to tune in to their own bodies and to all their senses. The sea is within you and without y o u . Started by Alexandra Jacopetti. Suzuki's. Available in 5 . Order from D 4 Pillow Works teenth Street 3isco. Then leaving t h e m aside. let yourself be open-air. :ks *\venue N. j $. It is a combination of simple straight forward how-to-do-it prose broken by puns (to slow down your reading) plus sensual photographs of every exercise. relaxation and pleasure to your life. etc. at any point in space or on a wall-until the point dissolves. $2. flowers. yourself. Whose Zen do you like. 4 .•••• . Consider your essence as light rays rising from center t o center up the vertebrae.95 postpaid Free. Zen Flesh. paper. Or. yours? Reps is best at yours. close eyes and find blackness before y o u . then as most subtle feeling. Paul Reps 1961. c a m p i n g mat. It can happen to y o u . You see the same unsame world with fresh eyes.75 Also available: d o u b l e Z a b u t o n .Sense Relaxation :• • •. imagine the Sanskrit letters in these honey-filled foci of awareness. see blackness. Gunther gives suggestions and techniques to energize. trees. It is a beautifully designed and executed book. 6. and you are m a d e of sea. 10022 or most stores. Experience what your attitudes are. The sea surrounds you as your o w n b e i n g . Similarly. m o v e . When a moonless raining night is not present.25 Z a b u t o n (mat for a d d e d height and ease on knees) $5. "You live. keeping residual air in their lower lungs. This book gives very specific and easily followed exercises for individuals. skip this book.Y. Ca 94103 . imagine the five-colored circles of the p e a c o c k tail t o be your five senses in illimitable space. The second and third times through you will read individual sections to find out what the pictures suggest. traditionally designed softness for your hard edges. Or in the spaces b e t w e e n . p h o t o g r a p h y by Paul Fusco 1968: 191 p p . . To breathe deeper you must exhale more. " Another answer: Zafu $ 4 . then more subtly as s o u n d s . It is a b o u t men tremendously intent on being reborn. Zen Bones A Collection of Zen and Pre-Zen Writings c o m p i l e d by Paul Reps 101 Zen Stories The Gateless Gate 10 Bulls Centering Meditation Cushions and Mats If you like sweets and easy living. first as letters. Attention between eyebrows. life. Zen Bones ed. [James Fadiman] Most people are half breathers. you can change these reactions and allow yourself to enjoy touching not only others the floor. Now let their beauty melt within. the pictures are so compelling. what your feelings are. Fabric is t r a d itional black c o t t o n or t o order. sleep mat. feel this as lightning. on satori. and gently enter the piercing. or t o order. 9. Blythe's. the Dharma Pillow Works has recently been sold to The San Francisco Zen Center. and have your being in the sea. Yelling gets out all the old air and s o m e of t h o s e held-in feelings. 68. So faults disappear forever. In a flashing m o m e n t something o p e n s . 2 5 complete unstuffed. to tranquilize. Groups. The product is the same. 175 pp. but what is this sea? Where is it?" The Queen fish explained. This is a book which is an experience while it teaches you how to have additional experiences. purchasing six or more items get a 1 2 % discount. Your first time through this book you will only glance at the words. animals. Finally you will begin to use this book to add touch. let mind be before thought. Let form fill with breath-essence to the t o p of the head. You are new all t h r o u g h . Sense Relaxation . 8.

a b d o m i n a l breathing. saying t h e m very slowly. S o . ONE. it can continue t o float up until it d o e s t o u c h . for example. Actually this w o u l d happen w i t h o u t s u c h a suggestion being necessary. In a m o m e n t you will notice you hand a n d arm are beginning to lose any feeling a n d heaviness and are b e c o m i n g light. hold it a f e w s e c o n d s a n d let it out.s o m e t h i n g such as the phone ringing or a real emergency like a fire. W h e n you have m a d e yourself c o m f o r t a b l e . You can forget about the arm while I tell y o u how y o u can put yourself into h y p nosis whenever you may wish to d o so.and then by practicing or "acting o u t " the new response or behavior. It is floating u p w a r d . you merely think these w o r d s . this is the best we've seen. 10020 or most b o o k stores i * *-*W •. Lifting.n o w you are w i d e a w a k e . for y o u s u b c o n scious m i n d always protects y o u . There's a lot of hypnosis books. then If convenient you s h o u l d then go through this formula for self-hypnosis and put yourself b a c k in. creative living. and see the railings. It will begin t o lift. Self Hypnotism Leslie M.b e i n g . or reversed. a willingness to be a little vulnerable. N o w you step off at the b o t t o m and will continue t o g o deeper still with each breath y o u take. including the zero. it will be the left. All tension seems t o drain away and you soon find a listlessness creeeping over y o u .::% . simply by taking the trouble t o make a c o n s c i o u s decision . 1960. imagine y o u are s t e p p i n g on the escalator. feeling. N o w imagine that you are standing at the t o p of an escalator such as t h o s e in s o m e stores. imagine the escalator.E I G H T . have been found to pre-distinguish susceptibles from non-susceptibles. Let the s t o m a c h a n d a b d o m i n a l area relax. Simple? Yes. Lecron doesn't talk about any of this. N. C o m i n g awake now. T H R E E . lift it v o l u n tarily a f e w inches to give it a start. Then close your eyes. breezy style and the sometimes excessive claims. standing there with your hands on the railing while the steps m o v e d o w n in front of you taking y o u with t h e m . The more y o u can relax. If you are right-handed it will be your right a r m . 3t Boulevard Ca 90069 from: E s ^ ' ^ .i t yourself kit consists of relaxation of negative tensions t o prevent scars. with a sense of c o m f o r t and w e l l . The arm is getting lighter and lighter. Let that leg relax from the toes up t o the hip. Lecron 1964 ." Then repeat to yourself the w o r d s . It floats on up t o w a r d your face.D. With practice you need only count o n c e . But in your first three or four practice sessions it w o u l d help you if you first lit a candel and w h e n you have m a d e yourself c o m f o r t a b l e w o u l d look at the flickering flame for t w o or three minutes. Perhaps just the fingers will m o v e first. Let go still more. elevator or staircase. You will remember the formula and go t h r o u g h it exactly as given. Now. therapeutic forgiveness to remove old scars. While you are in hypnosis if s o m e t h i n g should h a p p e n s o y o u s h o u l d a w a k e n . See the steps m o v i n g d o w n in front of y o u . [Suggested and reviewed by J a m e s Fadiman] Psycho-cybernetics Maxwell Malt. Notice your breathing. The deeper y o u g o . unlike addictions. y o u can imagine a staircase or an elevator instead. relaxed and feeling fine. as t h o u g h your face w a s a m a g net pulling it up until t h e fingers t o u c h y o u face s o m e p l a c e . this book is far better than most of the other popenlightenment books around. However. Then you will think t o yourself the phrase. Then let it relax from you toes up t o your hip.-y 07631 . you will merely close your eyes and drift into hypnosis. Relaxation is so pleasant and c o m f o r t a b l e . (Slowly) T E N . w h y not give yourself a face lift? Your d o . As y o u d o this y o u will slip off into hypnosis.O N E a n d ZERO. To d o this start w i t h y o u right leg. Even your facial muscles will relax. The muscles of your back can l o o s e n . Probably it is n o w slower and you are breathing more from the b o t t o m of you lungs. " N o w I a m going t o w a k e u p . wenue Ne . It is a kit of tools to use in gaining control of your nature for whatever ends you desire. y o u will slip deeper and deeper into hypynosis. F I V E . just the count itself will take you deeper and deeper. Wide awake.T H R E E . No common factors.Y.Self Hypnotism On of the things that intrigues me most about hypnotism is that no one knows how it works-which accounts for some of its disrepute.00 fror-Me' He : postpaid or $1. the higher the hand will go. N o w your arms from the shoulders right d o w n t o your finger tips. guilt. Let g o completely and enjoy the relaxation. hostility have not been diminished and if c o n fidence has not been increased. I a m going t o count from ten t o zero. Let all these muscles loosen. It is easy because it contains nothing but the suggested exercises and the understanding that the motivation to change is still the most powerful tool. Maltz has outlined perhaps the easiest program of personality development and modification in print. If the above puts you off than this is not the book for your use. take another deep breath t o help you relax more and g o t h r o u g h t h e relaxation just as y o u have d o n e before. T W O . Going higher and higher. as t h o u g h going d o w n different levels. thinking d o e s have beneficial and constructive influence o n your self-image. 'Experience' t h e m and see if worry. lifting. When you have finally relaxed your arms. Tell your muscles to relax as I have d o n e . Going deeper and deeper w i t h each c o u n t . You are so relaxed and c o m f o r t a b l e . You will always awaken refreshed. What w e need to understand is that these habits. A c t t h e m out for 21 days. N o w I will count t o three and you will be w i d e a w a k e . Your eyes are n o w c l o s e d . The author has made it clear that there is no virtue in being obscure or even in being poetic if it detracts from getting the reader off his ass and doing something about himself.? J •• • * •• I . it will be worth the effort. M. If it has not t o u c h e d yet. The arm begins t o bend at the elbow. as t h o u g h y o u are floating o n a soft c l o u d . $ 1 . Take another deep breath.y o u r shoulders and neck muscles relaxing. N o w if it has t o u c h e d your face let your hand g o d o w n t o any c o m f o r t a b l e position. higher a n d higher. d Cliffs .S E V E N . Then tighten the muscles of the left leg. The higher your hand goes the deeper y o u will g o . If you prefer. " N o w I a m going into hypnosis. If you have any difficulty visualizing the escalator or staircase or elevator. He's concerned with how you can detect and desuggest old imprinted hang-ups and suggest in new ones you like better. Let's see where that will be. then your chest and breathing muscles. a w a k e n as I count.F O U R . It will float t o w a r d your face. floating up higher and higher. This is not a book to read. N o w you should count b a c k w a r d from ten t o zero. "Relax n o w " three times. As I start t o count. In your first four practice sessions repeat the c o u n t three t i m e s . Often w e have tension in this area. Or instead you may find your w h o l e b o d y feeling ver light. if you can overcome your initial resistence to the high-pressure. W h e n y o u have d o n e this. As you relax more and more. the deeper you will be able to go into hypnosis. You will awaken instatntly and be w i d e a w a k e and fully alert. T W O . or the whole hand will start to float up. Your arms and legs may develop a feeling of heaviness. and got them. 220 p p . 256 p p .S I X . can be m o d i f i e d . N o w that you are c o m f o r t a b l e you will listen closely t o m y voice and will follow alll the suggestions given This will teach you h o w t o enter hypnosis and h o w to p r o d u c e it yourself.n o w you step on and start going d o w n . If it has not started of its o w n a c c o r d . N I N E . Black box business.ARTW HATAI nn Psycho-cybernetics This strange and gaudy volume will probably turn you off if you associate wisdom with subdued writing or humble exposition. You will use m u c h the s a m e m e t h o d being used now. Let all your muscles g o as loose and limp as possible. providing yourself with a t o u g h (not a hard) epidermis instead of a shell. You say nothing a l o u d . Whenever you are ready t o awaken all y o u need t o d o is think to yourself. Still deeper.a l m o s t awake. There is an assumption of a higher self or a core to one's being which tends toward realization or whatever term you prefer but under standing of this inner nature is not vital to using the book.. Tighten the muscles first. Count slowly.s Special Ed Schuster 6C: . if left-handed. " Then count slowly t o three and you will be w i d e awake. making the leg rigid. Inc. But each of the above habitual w a y s of a c t i n g . y o u will d o so instantly and s p o n t a n e o u l s y . (One subject suggested herself larger breasts. $2.) Possibly the most general use of this book is its clear delineation of a simple avenue in a meditative technique without much dogma. 95 from Pr Fr N postpaid dall. c h a n g e d . If this totally western way of dealing with yourself interests you. and a nostalgia for the future instead of the past. it will c o n t i n u e t o go up of its o w n a c c o r d with no further effort. Dr.00 postpaid vers .

roaring of an ocean. and then you must choose another path." "Let's put it another way. He offers to each of us the possibility of dealing with other realities. 3.. Mishra writes in a forthright direct style and gives. "Anesthesia Produced by Yoganidra". The man feels that nothing is concealed. 5. but they will be impractical for beginners. And thus he has encountered his second enemy: Clarity! That clarity of mind. you will know it. though still only as preparatory to the other types of exercises. There is but one single world for us. He asked me to remember the time I had tried to find my spot. 9. There are chapters on "Techniques to Magnetize the Body". or hatha yoga methods are described in some detail. "If you tie yourself to a rock. The trouble is nobody asks the question and when a man finally realizes that he has taken a path without a heart the path is ready to kill him. and leave the path. The book contains several interesting diagrams of physical systems and psycho-physical planes of consciousness." "But how will I know for sure whether a Path has a heart or not?" "Anybody would know that. dispels fear. This is probably the best book for those professionals and laymen who want to apply yogic techniques in physical and psycho-therapy both for themselves and others. he knows how to satisfy those desires. A path without a heart is never enjoyable. 4. "Group Relaxation and Group Magnetism". I should say. It is a profoundly disturbing book since it opens up areas and ideas we usually dismiss or deny. but also blinds. genista canariensis. however. He can anticipate the new steps of learning. The whole body becomes the heart of the universe. "I say it is useless to waste your life on one path. Ghanta nadam: Sound of a bell ringing. . he had told me where it was. [Reviewed by James Fadiman] (Why not read it for pleasure? Johnson. which is so hard to obtain. "I'm afraid you will have to fly holding the rock with its heavy chain. He said that while I remained rooted to my "good spot" nothing could cause me bodily harm. the world of the diableros and the world of living men. There is a place where these two worlds overlap. over a period of five years. its own demands and its own kind of power. wise man whose knowledge is both extensive and alien to our own. Tantri vina: Nasal sound. The following ten are the most useful and frequent: 1." he said." Not a book to be read for pleasure. By then a man knows his desires.Feel that your body is one point of manifestation of consciousness. the heart is sending energy to every part of the body. but you are everywhere There are innumerable varieties of nadam. "I want to have an ally." Don looked at me incredulously. because I had the assurance that at that particular spot I was at my very best. 4. i ^ O JLfzf&Fftftym . energy is changed into electro magnetic pulsation and the entire body is filled with it. "Heal Yourself by Your Own Hormones and Tranquillizers" et al. We are men. It opens and closes like a door in the wind. 10 ." Complete silence. With every heartbeat. The goal of his teaching is partially expressed as follows: The particular thing to learn is how to get to the crack between the worlds and how to enter the other world. and a sharp clarity surrounds everything. You have to work hard even to take it. You yourself have said that knowledge is power. would give me a unique sense of confidence." "That is nonsense." You have the vanity to believe you live in two worlds. Methods not usually described in other works on yoga . and how I wanted to find it without doing any work because I had expected him to hand out all the information. and planets are moving in you. [Suggested and Reviewed by Ralph Metzne "Now you are in your native land. and must follow the world of men contentedly. Relax your entire body. Being a practising teacher of yoga." "No!" he said emphatically. don Juan?" "Before you embark on it you ask the question Does this path have a heart? If the answer is no. y of California Press on Street t Ca 94720 Room 701 25 West 45th Street New York. Feel it. don Juan. Feel it. N. "Postoperative and Postmeditative Suggestion". stars. Inc. but he makes it clear that all these ways are dangerous. a single-minded dedication. datura. idling engine vibration. develop an indomitable desire for it. $5. "But is this business of the dog and me pissing on each other true?" "It was not a dog! How many times do I have to tell you that? This is the only way to understand it. 196 pp. He teaches through giving his apprentice various psycho-active plants: peyote. whistling sounds.A Yaqui Way of Knowledge This book records the experiences of an anthropology student who becomes the apprentice of don Juan. If. but stupidity. Venu nadam: Sound of a flute. Mridamga: Sound of a big bass drum. and a mixture of psilocybin mushrooms.SB) It's frontier Boswell and The Teachings of Don Juan: A Yaqui Way of Knowledge Carlos Castaneda 1968." "I mean. One might find fault with the book's somewhat excessive load of Hindu terminology. The physical. high frequency sound. knowing how difficult it was to find my spot and. he is free from it for the rest of his life because instead of fear. In a moment you will feel that heart rate and vigor of beat are increased. he said. For those of us who have dismissed magic as a combination of hypnotism and stage effects we are confronted with powerful and effective magic which seems irrefutable. because learning was the most difficult task a man could undertake. he has acquired clarity .95 postpaid Fundamentals of Yoga Mishra has practised as general physician. but I also want to know everything I can. 12. and you feel that the entire body is pulsating as a single heart. don Juan?" "Just ask it. "Power rests on the kind of knowledge one holds. but is manifested in the body. I had the power to shove off anything that might be harmful to me. But. * rt Avenue South <.Y. especially if that path has no heart. 7. Adopt an easy posture. 1. 255 pp. it does not make you work at liking it. teaches the author a little of his knowledge. I would never have had the confidence needed to claim it as true knowledge. 2. At that point very few men can stop to deliberate. There is a crack between the two worlds. If he had done so. don Juan. Once a man has vanquished fear. Bheri nadam: Echoing sound 10. above all.00 I ' N postpaid in Press. humming sound like that of a wire string instrument Tala nadam: Sound of a small tight drum. and the spiritual heart and spiritual con sciousness are fully manifested in you. 8. and other plants.such as tratakam (concentrated gazing) and nadam (tuning in to inner sound-vibration) are also taught and given extensive treatment. so I would not lie to myself and believe the answer is yes when it really is no?" "Why would you lie?" "Perhaps because at the moment the path is pleasant and enjoyable. cannot be put aside as simply another experience. Each of these plants has its own way of teaching. indecipherable. excercises arranged in numbered steps. The entire universe is in you and you are in the entire universe. Sankha nadam: Sound of a conch shell. This makes his book invaluable to the student desiring a detailed scientific understanding of yogic theory and methods. to practice the methods described. The crack is there. Innumerable suns. He must. knowledge was indeed power.Gradually you forget the feelings of the physical body and you identify yourself completely with supreme consciousness. What is the sense of knowing things that are useless?" $5. Feel it. 8. Cincin nadam: Waterfall. a Yaqui indian "man of knowledge" who is also a "diablero".Megha nadam: Roll of distant thunder Fundamentals of Yoga Rammurti Mishra 1959. To get there a man must excercise his well. a path with heart is easy. 5. a black sorcerer. Feel them.Y. It's the only way! It was 'he' who played with you. knowing that it existed.a clarity of mind which erases fear. rainfall." "But how do you know when a path has no heart." I protested. difficult and once entered. Feel your heart pumping in the chest. But he must do it without the help of any power or any man. N. He said that learning through conversation was not only a waste. 6. enjoy your real life. is there a proper method. 10036 or WHOLE EARTH CATALOG "Don't get me wrong. 9. Don Juan. Now you do not know where your body is. and of more interest to students of Indian culture than to practitioners. Don Juan himself appears as a powerful. The entire is not magnetized. because my body had nothing to do with my flying.. On the other hand. from LK 2 E ." He looked at me for a long time and laughed. 11 Now you know that your consciousness is never a product of the body. surgeon and endocrinologist in India and the West and has a thorough knowledge of Western medicine as well as yoga. Cin nadam: Like the hum of the honey-intoxicated bees. Hold your breath. 2. 3. Thus. What I meant to say is that if I had tied myself to a rock with a heavy chain I would have flown just the same. With increased heart rate and beat. I would never have learned. a book which will effect you more than you may wish to be effected." "How should I proceed to ask the question properly. but that is only your vanity. For those of us who thought we understood psychedelic effects this book reveals the rudimentary state of our knowledge. in each chapter. much of which is redundant.

The skills of reasoning rely on habit. ' But the inferential process. part acquired in early infancy. From this the w o r d is carried over to apply t o the " m o l t i n g s " in p o l i tical life. Man masters these changes in nature by noting their regularity and marking off the passage of time accordingly. 750 pp. poetic. So too in the course of the year a c o m b a t takes place between the forces of light and the forces of darkness. They s h o u l d be undertaken only under stress of direst necessity. the same pair of matrices can p r o d u c e c o m i c . by enlightening t h e m . To consult the oracle.The Act of Creation Koestler takes his notion of bisociation to be the root of humor. w h i c h is c h a n g e d in the course of the year by molting. not on the output." Or. esoteric. Most people know about it.S. The other way is also an escape . Their biological equivalents are the activities of the organism while in a state of d y namic equilibrium with the environment . even of the sophisticated kind w h i c h require a high degree of c o n c e n t r a t i o n .c o n s c i o u s processes normally under restraint Activation of regenerative potentials Super-flexibility (reculer pour mieux sauter) Novelty Destructive-Constructive The Act of Creation Arthur Koestler 1964.the ' b o o m i n g .' w r o t e Bartlett 'have the character of inferential c o n s t r u c t i o n s . It's famously ancient. buzzing c o n f u s i o n ' of William J a m e s . the s e c o n d an ascent t o a new. OPPOSITION (38). he could write on his number-plate Pascal's m o t t o : "Le coeur a ses raisons que la raison ne connait point. Thus the superior man Sets the calendar in order A n d makes the seasons clear. Political revolutions are extremely grave matters. w h i c h controls perception. but also t o the skill of perceiving the world around us in a coherent and meaningful manner.m i n d e d . The bisociative patterns f o u n d in any d o m a i n of creative activity are tri-valent: that is to say. ' Avenue . dist o r t e d . I take it to be one of the roots of learning. away from your eyes.25 p o s t p a i d from D* 7 rC • . The selective c o d e s in this case operate on the input. above below TUI The J o y o u s . deep. Not everyone is called to this task. Not even engineers and bicycle manufacturers k n o w the formula for the correct m e t h o d of counteracting the t e n d e n c y t o fall by turning the handlebars so that 'for a given angle of unbalance the curvature of each w i n d i n g is inversely proportional t o the square of the s p e e d at w h i c h the cyclist is p r o c e e d i n g ' . the t w o p r o cesses will turn out t o be intimately related. $1. Trace the c o n t o u r s of your face with a soapy finger on the b a t h r o o m mirror (it is easily d o n e by closing one eye). here the younger daughter is above. The main distinguishing features of associative and bisociative t h o u g h t may now be s u m m e d up. The first way of escape is a regression to earlier. t o be living on several planes at o n c e ' (to q u o t e T. w h e n there is no other way out. is the plunge into dreaming or dream-like states. Hence the idea of revolution. but unable t o be guided by his dreams. The stimuli impinging on the senses provide only the raw material of our c o n s c i o u s experience .Y. prevents excesses. Thus the seasons change in the c o u r s e of the year. $6. the great revolutions c o n n e c t e d with changes of g o v e r n m e n t s . In the w o r l d cycle also there are spring and a u t u m n in the life of peoples and nations. You now have an alternative set of solutions that owe nothing but proximity to your problem You make the associations. adaptive and not destructive. a n d the forces c o m b a t each other like fire and water (lake). as the saying goes. or intellectually challenging effects. and elicits a new response t o it. it is signaled by the s p o n t a n e o u s flash of insight w h i c h s h o w s a familiar situation or event in a new light.as distinct from the more s p e c t a c ular manifestations of its regenerative potentials. interpreted. stagnation. and the rules of the g a m e a c c o r d i n g to w h i c h the controls w o r k are u n k n o w n to him. In this way order and clarity appear in the apparently chaotic changes of the seasons. THE IMAGE Fire in the lake: the image of REVOLUTION. Remorse disappears. The influences are in actual conflict. A person walking away d o e s not s e e m to b e c o m e a dwarf . he must be quite free of selfish aims and must really relieve the need of the people. and reorganized in a series of relay-stations at various levels of the nervous s y s t e m . but w h i c h he c a n n o t specify. He must then proceed in the right way.as he s h o u l d .C. This applies not only t o our visceral activities and muscular skills. Baynes ? B. transitory state of unstable equilibrium where the balance of both e m o t i o n and t h o u g h t is d i s t u r b e d . and it takes s o m e effort to see it actually as a squashed oval shape.00 frr > < . w h e n the c o d e s of rational thinking are s u s p e n d e d . The I Ching The I Ching. N. but n o b o d y k n o w s how it is d o n e . part innate. A problem (or ignorance) generally consists of being caught in local cyclic thinking. The path of history is strewn with its victims: the discarded isms of art. more than one plane. The oracle method is still on page 721. more c o m p l e x level of mental evolution.m i n d e d .used as a standard norm in English c o m m o n law-is level-headed instead of multi-level-headed. and art. s o m e w h a t out of context). Koestler is a scientist of some reputation by now. Cary F. There is a s h o c k waiting: the image w h i c h l o o k e d life-size has shrunk t o half-size. of course. Fire The Chinese character for this hexagram means in its original sense an animal's pelt. This is the book that gave him the reputation . Lake LI The Clinging. is a brilliant problem-solving device. m I shall try to db©n?» always opentes on There are t w o w a y s of escaping our more or less automized routines of thinking and behav ing. a black glove looks just as black in the sunlight as in s h a d o w . more primitive levels of ideation.. again w o r k s unconsciously. Hold your left hand six inches. t o put it in a more abstract way: The controls of a skilled activity generally f u n c t i o n below the level of c o n s c i o u s ness o n w h i c h that activity takes place. Supreme success. When t w o independent matrices of perception or reasoning interact with each other the result (as I hope t o show). which. Times change. Seeing is a skill. The first. The re-structuring of mental organization effected by the new discovery implies that the creative act has a revolutionary or destructive side. is to step out of the cycle of no-change and address a specific story on the nature of change. intellectual predicaments. s o m e w h a t brutally. It's prayer. mi the a c t i v e net. governed by well-established rules of the g a m e . the wisdom of chance (or synchronicity no matter). but the processing itself is not experienced by the p e r s o n . 10017 j o o k stores. discovery. the other twelve inches. is either a collision ending in laughter. the t w o younger daughters.. subject to applications of method (on yourself or whomever). Only then does he have nothing to regret. The bisociative act c o n n e c t s previously u n c o n n e c t e d matrices of experience. Pr P' Ol postpaid University Press New Jersey 08540 : W» A R T H CATALOG . and w h a t results is essentially only an o p p o s i t i o n of tendencies. Seeing is believing. d o not display the above features.c o n s c i o u s processes Dynamic equilibrium Rigid t o flexible variations on a theme Repetitiveness Conservative Originality Bisociation of independent matrices Guidance by s u b . it makes us ' u n d e r s t a n d what it is to be awake. because w e know it to be a circle. The t w o trigrams making up the hexagram are the same t w o that appear in K'uei. the latter a d o u b l e . not a revolutionary. they will look a b o u t the same size. on the other h a n d . w h e n a coin is held before the eyes in a tilted position its retinal projection will be a more or less flattened ellipse. The former may be called s i n g l e . or their fusion in a new intellectual synthesis. We've included it here to point at the new smaller (unabridged) cheaper Princeton University Press version of the classic Wilhelm-Baynes Bollingen edition. but the reverse is also true: k n o w i n g is seeing.f r o m b o r e d o m . Like a head hunter's trophy. 4 9 . I can't think of a more important and useful book than this one. Ko/Revolution (Molting) ———»-» . exemplified in the language of the dream. But where there the elder of the t w o daughters is above.. although the retinal image of the left is t w i c e the size of the right. so that he gladdens the people a n d . or their confrontation in an aesthetic experience. Inc. Furthering through perseverance. that is. each trying to destroy the other. as it were. before reaching awareness the input is filtered. and these call for social transformations. He's made contributions beyond the work of others that he's generalized from. 1 have cottttsd the form *bi> I ift order to make i distinction between die routine $kM$ o f Aidkifig on a single 'plane. simple. Everybody can ride a bicycle. but only the man w h o has the c o n f i d e n c e of the people. The I Ching Translated by Richard Wilhelm.t h o u g h it should not. the Book of Changes. Furthermore. p r o c e s s e d . Associative skills.shing Company. 740 p p . The cyclist obeys a c o d e of rules w h i c h is specifiable. It has been the most influential book on American art and artists in the last 15 years. you find the way out. and with t h e m their d e m a n d s . the 'reasonable p e r s o n ' . the epicycles and phlogistons of science. 'Even the m o s t elementary perceptions. Fire below and the lake above c o m b a t and destroy each other. tragic. and man is able t o adjust himself in advance to the d e m a n d s of the different times. THE J U D G E M E N T REVOLUTION On your o w n day You are believed. yet w e see it as a circle. Li and Tui. willing t o learn under proper guidance. eventuating in the revolution of the seasons. an enlightened conservative. T h o u g h seemingly o p p o s e d . as follows: Habit Association within the confines of a given matrix Guidance by pre-conscious or e x t r a . involving. and even he only w h e n the time is ripe. Eliot. The c o d e is a hidden persuader. and e m o tional frustration-but an escape in the o p p o s i t e direction.

401 Richmond Street West #396. 320 pp. 1997.95.25. Cybernetics Norbert Wiener. 751 pp. Penguin Arkana. 505/898-2366. zabutons.com/ayer. Around 25 Audel Guide titles are available. www. Studio City. Nashua.ic. executive editor. $27. 3rd edition. Elliot Greene Bead Catalog 37 West 37th Street. 914/725-2332. $29. CA 90406. PO Box 5026. 1996. editor in chief.bowker. 1 Oldlands Way. St. Invention by Design Henry Petroski. www.L.edcmag. CA 94188. 800/555-3130. Arlington. Volunteers in Technical Assistance. Home Power Magazine Richard Perez. Houghton Mifflin.airoot. 860/379-9911. NY 12534.thomasregister. Hartford. 179 pp. www. 800/426-4840. Special edition. $169/year (52 issues). Valentine. 1982.50. $18. 1400 pp. Wood-Mizer. 660/883-5545. Santa Monica. 19 The Indian Tipi Reginald Laubin and Gladys Laubin. Poughkeepsie. Rodale Press. 415/626-7723. NJ 08701. 2nd edition 1996. www.com. The Teachings of Don Juan: A Yaqui Way of Knowledge Carlos Castaneda.C. AZ 85044-5399. 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