Glazed Bookcase or Ch ina Cahin .•1 CGn.tructa Fol,j;ng Pottin@-Table A "House' lor Cotton Reels -Making a Small Pbotograpb Frame Toys to Make from Odds and Ends Some Stains and Their aemedies About Two· Colour Lino-Cutting _ El<p~imenlS with Cadmium Sulphate Replies of Interest ---•_ Patte ... s for Making .. SmaU PbotoIl'Bpb Frame -••-•Pa~ 321 323
324 326

325 "327


33l 3JS

Detailed instructions for making a



LTHOUGH this piece of furniture is more ambitious than the usual small articles that the handyman make-s, it is well within the scope of the reader with average experience. Anyone with ail elementary knowledge of carpentry will be able to tackle the job with confidence. The finished thing, with its glass doors keeping out the dust and enhancing the appearance, makes an attractive addition to any horne.
The Joints


A fine piece of

furniture for the home

we do recommend oak if possible. You should be able to obtain this locally, since it is a hardwood and much of it is felled in this country. The cabinet is 50·!ins. high and 37+ios. wide. There is plenty of room for at least three shelves inside, and it is

The joints employed are not too difficult if you take care in marking and cutting. The main thing is to pay particular attention to the relation of the sawcut, or kerf as it is called, to the marking line. Normally the cut will
All correspondence should be addres$ed

come on one side or the other of the line, in. the waste wood, dependingupon which part of the joint you are cutting. Study the joint carefully and it will be obvious where the saw must be placed. It is difficult to advise using any particular kind of wood when many varieties are scarce or unobtainable, but
to The Editor, Hobble" WeeklY, Dereham,


the sides. "• Ii 39" I i lot.. then proceed to cut the shown in the side view. Note that the scale is nJil. J. 321 . I Hins.3. from the front. as shown in Fig. Do not bore. The diagram in Fig. right through.. Read through t!'lese instructions once or twice to gel a clear picture of the method ofconstruction. The tops 'are shaped . 1. to lin. 4 shows the top being slipped into the housing joint... NQw mark out the positions.. The main measurements are shown in the front and side views in Fig. 'Tlhe depth overall is 1Hins. from waste wood. make the joints and assemble as' detailed. Note that the sides are also rebated to take the back rail. A narrow rebate is continued right down to take. as will be explained later. but the top is 3@ins. Tap the topand bottom into positionaud then (Colllinu. _.Preliminary cuts are made with a saw. Fig. and the rest of the work is done with a chisel and router. and other details are . thick wood. 36!i:ns. Details of the housing are shown in Fig. but this can be modified if desired.". the iin.-----'i7"i'-'---~------*I . and the bottom "0. equals lin. .eti on page 325) ". 2. long. on. 8 possible. of the top and bottom.given in these instructions.-~l ~=:'-:'::'=:'2.TheSe are stopp~ short about Ilms. to vary the positions 'of the shelves to suit particular requirements. as shown in Fig . by l lins..ils. The final step in making the sides is to bore holes to take the shaped wooden pegs which support the shelves. are Fig. ready to slip into the housed sides. The bottom and top are both cut from tin. Note that the constructional details are-not drawn to scale. Cut the sides from wood. Both are cut from tin. but: stop about tin. Glue should be used sparingly in aU the joints and any excess wiped off before it has time to dry hard. To help you further. wide and 501ins. 2. wood and the ends are dovetailed.pegs are fashioned. I. short" The. plywood or hardwood back. by lotins. we have provided a scale which can be used ort the details -in Fig. Both top and bottom let into the sides by means of housed dovew.

by 3ins._ . __ Fig. A shoulder is sawn out of both (S) and (E) to produce tbe joint as in Fig. 2 or (B) Fig.. rounded off. andis keptthere by the bolt (U)... The Inner Legs The inner legs (L) screws as shown in Figs. Q). Make the outside ones first (0). One can saw off the end or the bolt and rivet the short end left._ u"_ .-.= . are 45ins.. back into (0). This latter moves. long and iio.. as Seen in Fig.5 Lastly. and is very handy.. can 6e'set up in a twinkling. S.' thick by 2tins. his artic~e will come tn ~extrem~ t --. 1...3-.. a short batten (1') (Figs.. another board.. the boards (K) 'and (N) as shown.) 3f3 .-' . BothIegs. join them together with._ . To fold the table up. 5._ . #. This can be Lin. After makin!:i two of these. deep by II tins. . from the end.. boards across. . at a distance 2*in8. as can be seen in Fig.. wherein he can proceed with the operation of potting-up the plants. for joining to the other legs. Next saw off the top and bottom at 45 degrees angle.... and is best fixed with stout screws. but note this is 22ins. deep to take the board (K). at (V). These. as in (8) Fig....=r 7 1. A B? 1 .. 5. long and (E) .FOR THE GARDENER Construct ~ . It is just the thing for the greenhouse man.. First.. are also 45ins. 6ins. or iin._ ZlJ. (B) impinges on this.. section. bore the bolt hole. first construct the frame for the top of the table. 3 "" ... The top of the outer leg (0) can be joined to (S)"in the same way. The legs must first be joined at the "middle./ r±-lLb +. now together. or just simply nailed. to have a proper potting-shed..._ . withdrawing the head board (B). join them together by naiJing tin.. wide.. lengths of tongued and grooved.--.. thick and Zins. trs easy 0 ma'k-e. Tb-wre th~e described in .. width space. (H). This will prevent the nuts from working :off.s::.... lOins. release the winged nut. with (S) 33tios...~ _..leug.. So it takes up no. iin. (A. -. which' is a good preservative._".. Finally. the bolt holes. and when folded up occupies' only about '2tins. Another board (8)._ ... deep. roughly in the positions shown in Fig. room to speak of. . In making the. . . -wide and tin." are exactly half-way down the length . from the' bottom. in section.-... or iin. Having made two legs. by tiri. are 6ins.. thick. This is made or two side battens (S) and one end one (E). .... At the top end. From the near comer of (S).. and glued and nailed as shown. and IlJins..~ - . and (N) into (P).. long and I lins. A few inches from the top end take out a section. is then taken and has a slot cut into it half-way along and half-way across. Next make the legs. 2 and 4. 5 (P.. is nailed under tbe end of the table top. E Fig. again. 2 and 4) is fixed at both sides to widen the head.._ . can then swing into the table top... boarding tin.. . These boards are 6ins.:... olding Potting-Table F _. F. by I3ins.jable. VERY gardener is not always lucky enough.. A bole for the bolt is bored lin... from the end.--. from the top end. This is to take the bolt (V).~ 45'. ' The top is then added by nailing on to this frame 15ins. This board is then attached to the head of the legs ..' bore a hole to take a bolt. long (A). with a washer under the nut... Take care to fix them on the propeI: sides as shown'. by lin. These are of liins.__ 22l!"-. give the table a couple of coats of aluminium paint.. by l in.. 14ins._ .. and 23ins. Do the same on the opposite side. These are of 2ins.. '. 3. by . thick. The 'other end is sawn off at 45 degrees. complete with benches. and this end is then. Nuts and bolts are the easiest. The exact position of the bolt through (H) must be found after the table has been experimentally set up.. section and.

and the top part that projects slightly above the roof is rounded off as shown in Fig. few panel pins can be driven in for house couJd be made taller and by added security if necessary. not necessary to rigidly follow the long. A piece of board 7tins. long. UCH valuable time can be wasted when hunting for that illusive reel of cotton that has not been put away in its proper place. and can be either fixed or one or both halves hinged at the ridge to \ form a small container for needles and other odds and ends. k"- ---II f k- <.. thick. The one at the tack for a handle. Fig. wide and bevel off one end of each to fit snugly • against the ridge board. 324 II W ~3---11 wide in the centre. Before fixing them together cut an 'opening for the window-the framing around this is made from matches glued on. This state of affairs would not occur If there was a handyman about. while the six smaller ones are arrangement of the reels as shown in tin. rearrangement of the pegs another row. thick. iorrg"ati1f1Ins. As the-entire house will be painted or papered to look real almost any kind of material may be used: Plywood is very suitable or even one of the many brands of pulpboard will make a very satisfactory job. To hinge the roof cut a narrow strip of canvas and glue over the ridge and wide enough to project about (Continued on page 327) _. A piece of thin clear then building the house on to this perspex is fixed inside for the glass with foundation. • f I J :--4~ ~.. ments will allow a projection of tin. l :tin. board and glue them securely to the base blocks and board. long.3 making the pegs longer two or even three reels placed on each peg..Next cut two blocks of wood for the a letterbox and a round-headed brass cotton reels to stand on. The two in Fig. and the row of miniature reels the blocks the tops can be rounded can be done away with. ' The subject of this article is a neat little container. thick is for the small reels. together and glued in the centre of the When a lot of reels are to be stored baseboard as shown in Figs..ll-l--=---=---=----=--~ 1 . Drill the holes for these~pegs ". wide and tin.. The four back pegs are Itins. 2. 2 and 3.-)11:'" -3 I FI~. l!ins. wfde and iin.· all The door framing is made from thin round the house which can be painted strip\vood glued on as shown in Fig. tapering off to a point at each end.MAKE IT FOR MOTHER A 'House~ for 'Cotton Reels \.. It may possibly not have a proper home and get left in any odd place and is never found when wanted. ' rod tbey will be quite strong enough and wiU allow the reels to be slipped over Two gabJe ends are_np. long and 4tin5. wide and tin. If the pegs are cut from tin. wide'.$ compartment for an assortment of needles. back for the large reels is 6ins. 2ins.I 4~ i 1. back and two sides of the house from tin. green to represent grass. while the to each side of the house before gluing front one 6ins_. It is -tight tit. and before they are fixed into Fig. 4. wide. wbile a How to Begin wider piece of wood serves for the Start by cutting the baseboard and window sill. 3ins. Cut two pieees of plywood 4ins. the ridge board which is 4ins. ong.- .to make a suitable container for the many reels of cotton which are needed in the average household. If a fixed roof is required the two pieces can be glued in position and allowed to dry. long. Glue these on to the sides of the baseboard and in between these fur. The front and back are 6tins.w cut from a them easily. _ Each reel fits on a short wooden peg right through the blocks and glue them which helps to keep tile contents tidy in unless you have made them a good with a special place for every reel. and the two sides 3ins. wide and I them together if desired. #ins. narrow ends are bevelled off to fit the slope of the Loof-see Fig: 4.Eiece of t~6ftDs.. them neat and secure are clearly marked long. the bars painted on or matches slit in IODg. thick. . 2. An extra window can easily be fitted liins. Taking the form of a little Swiss chalet there is room inside for ten reels of cotton while in the roof is provided a M i 40' o m -'_'"_ -- Cut the front. wide and tin. lly a slight with glasspaper. A a larger house can be planned or the . long and 4ins. 5 shows the shape and sizes to cut this board. thick will be half can be used to make it morequite substantial and these measurerealistic.The actual roof need not be thicker than tin. 1='.. 1. with a piece of card cut to the shape of . and althougb it is quite artistic it is not at all difficult to make. long and 4ins . The two blocks can now be put of four larger reels can be put in instead.. The roof section will complete the The positions for the dowel rod pegs constructional part of the house and a over Which the reels are slipped to keep baseboard is first made for this 6t[n5.

It measures 2ins. Dereham. The beading is formed by rebating the edges 'or by gluing and pinning i .if you wish. The dotted line shows the shape of the tenon inside the stile.c. fitting into the rebate as shown in The wholeshape can be easily outlined from the centre line and the centre point given.) the pattern to form the picture opening. and a plastic handle such as 'No. price 11 d. No. because the shelves will act in this capacity. 8. the doors may now be hinged to the sides. varnishing. wide and the top and bottom pieces.:. and a tin. the cabinet being matched up with suitable stain. 704. of course. thick strip of wood is pinned round the inside as shown in Fig.round beading 'all round.. No. You will then be able to ascertain whether it needs' brushirig on or merely rubbing on with a: cloth. Do not take the dowel right through. plywood or hardboard and is screwed directly to the sides. which costs 1/6. or tin. You could. 7 shows the two pieces pulled apart to reveal the actuaf joint. No.. The back rail is cut from tin. Remember that you can mix.polishing Of. Alternatively you may fix a cabinet bolt. These may be obtained direct from Hobbies Ltd. (S. by 1in. per pair. shows jhe top in position. Having cleaned them up thoroughly with glasspaper. Otherwise we suggest wax . with strips to fcrrn the rebate for picture. Pour of each are required. but french polishing gives a 'workmanlike job if you have sufficient experience to tackle it. They should be cut from tin. In this case. using 2ins. but stop. Glue the strips neatly to the dotted lines. besides being screwed to the sides. Existing furniture will determine the colour of the finish. Note that half only of the backing ~ a Bookcase or China Cabinet (Conttnued from page 322) fix a rail along the back edge of the top. 5482 at 7d. There is no need to fit . The glass is fitted up to the beading. Ioid can be used in place of glass if desired. Remember to smear the joint lightly with glue when assembling. cut aJI the interior work before cutting round the outline. 'short about iin.wood.IB. Norfolk. wood and is now fixed in place by means-of countersunk screws.' 6. .W. fit a brass screwed to this rail. allowing for a small beading to 'mitre at the corners as shown in Fig. The stiles are each 39in5. The corners can be strengthened further by adding a dowel from the back. The upright pieces.. are Itins. from the face dear synthetic lacquers if )lOll waiit a. . price 1/-. U~ one of'fhe . .work on the cabinet. wood. Thin clear cellophane or cellu.. or · high gloss. The cabinet doors' are next made up from tin. You can see how the back itself can be screwed to this rail. The actual finish will depend upon your own ability. which is cut away. which prevents it falling out. and the backing piece belowit from tin. . with a rail fixed at the back. The strut to hold the frame in slightlysloping position is tenoned into the reinserted piece which will be held to the frame by clips or brown paper pasted neatly over the-join. The back is cut from tin. price 1/9. The diagram shows the pieces as they will look when asembled. 5. After transferring the patterns of the frame to the.stops to the doors. Double Line Cut round to the double line shown on Full-size patterns are on page 335 piece is given on the sheet. The illustration in Fig. When using a brush' the common fault is to apply too much and. etc.SIMPLE FRETWORK Making a SIn all Photograph Frame T HIS frame is cut from 11-in. The back can. This diagram. it is difficult to remove once the stain has soaked into the wood. and can be 325 inserted ill the stile. some of the stains until you get the exact shade you' require. it would be necessary to fix a ball catch. post free. thick material and are simply laid on the pegs. long. Try the stain on an odd piece of the same kind of wood before attempting to . Note that the bottom front can' be left open or can be filled in with a piece stub tenoned in place. however. material.. and the rails J 6tins. heavy brass butt hinges . tlie required shade is obtained. . or rails. The advantage with rubbing with a cloth made irito a pad-is that Y0U can startoff with a light application and grad uall y work if up until. The rails are tenoned into the stiles. after the glass and picture have been dropped in from the back. 23. The piece of wood thus removed will be reinserted la fer. The shelves are cut to slide easily between the sides. or stiles.. say. are the same . .

animals and dolls. A tin or two. string. .HANDLE 5TOOliNTO HOQ5E ITEMS FIZOM TINS Fig.2 BOX WH~ELeARI20W 'Durj~g tire late -i (Continued from page 330) producing 'carbon· dioxide. On. demonstrated this toy by pushing it around tbe . How many doting parents and relatives. 2 shows a few suggestions for toys. aeroplanes. only WlJS. S. Used cocoa tins. humble cotton reel. troublesome process in . imaginative building of castles.. wire handle. however. after' presenting a child with an expensive toy have felt disappointed and.ntics pod diversions of small children are most entertaining to watch and their happiest moments are spent-playing with the simplest items. I..: ' 1':bis'is a type of'foy which is capable A L06 Elg. when' toys were very scarce and their prices correspondingly high. she highlY delighted. with its. motor-cars. F. Place the remainder of the impure cadmium hydroxide ill a crucible and heat it to bright redness for about fifteen minutes. and the mere fact that these bricks were of all shapes and sizes gave full scope to think of trains. and should 'rWI5TED WillE . 326 "Home Chemistry . Acting on a happy inspiration he went to a joiner's workshep and was there supplied with a good assortment of wooden remnants of varying shapes and sizes. To home laboratory.the conversion into cadmium carbonate. with partial rather' a'. ribbons and coloured rags. and it can be decorated with coloured ribbons or paper. 1. There is no need for . with a little ingenuity. youngster. The. could' be used to provide 'Playthings for the children. to pacify a toddler in one other more trying moods. houses. decide their potentialities. . It is most important to avoid using objects with sharp edges or projections and wood should be well glasspapered to avoid splinters. mildly offended to find the present pushed to one side and the object of their affection happily occupied with an old shoe or a lump Of coal? Toys to Make from Odds and Ends T of infinite variation.. cooling you will be left with brown cadmium oxide.} . l'got a used cottonreel and a piece of wire and within a few -minutes made the little push-toy shown in Fig.for many months .AMUSE THE KID DIES HE a. You can turn it into a specimen of cadmium oxide for your stock. ALPHABET STOOL rlZOM On one occasion. Proof of success was the fact that the boy forsook his more expensive toys for the bricks.! WIRE. perhaps. In every workshop and in every house there are discarded objects Which.but fastened on to that simple device with an affection which Iasjed •. Fig. of enamel soon transformed these pieces of wood into unorthodox building bricks. An old perambulator wheel. then handed overcontrol to the.!. To those of us with small children a few tins of bright coloured enamels or lacquers will prove a profitable investment. " . received far more attention than the costliest. Not. One has to learn to view these things through the eyes of a child to .. garden paths. concentration on realism. 'There' is no need to waste this contaminated product. aeroplanes. (L. which in all instances can be of the sizes determined by the items used.A. skewers. The exprepare it free from carbonate it must be planation of this is that the moist handled and dried in air from which the 'hydroxide -greedily absorbs carbon carbon dioxide bas been removeddioxide from the air. or better still'with little bells or anything which will make a jingling noise. etc. Theimportance of bright colours on children's toys cannot be too strongly stressed. or a pair of such wheels can take the place of the cotton reel. (L. a friend found a problem in finding a suitable Christmas present for his small boy. as the small child' will accept anything bearing even the remotest resemblance to what it is meant to represent. cars. bits of wire. boxes.

SeaWater . Acetone is .USEFUL TIPS SODle Stains and Their' Remedies and silk but it is advisable to test rayon fa brics first. over each of the roof used instead of cutting them out as mentioned earlier in this article.Iodine Soak the stained article in hypo for a couple of minutes. After treatment. You can never tell when it might come in useful. then rub with paraffin soap and soak in hot water. Blood Stains Wash in cold water until the stains turn brown. Another method is to immerse the stained area in a -solution of borax and warm water and leave to cool . Although carbon tetrachloride has slight anaesthetic properties arid should not be inhaled. Egg stains on silver or china ware can be rubbed away with a rag moistened slightly witb cold water and common salt. are artistic and . also of! the roof baseboard. It is particalarlyefficient on wool. Indelible Pencil Methylated spirit will usually remove these stains but test rayon fabrics first in an inconspicuous place to make sure that the material is not damaged by treatment. then pour through it about two cupfuls of boiling water. Medicine Oxalic acid will remove most nerve tonic stains containing iron as the main constituent. Sugar or Syrup . Ink Rub the stains with a slice of lemon and soak in sour milk for two or three minutes. .) / \ FTEN when a stain occurs precious minutes are lost while the remedy is sought from the handbook which never seems to be around when you want it. Doll's house Papers can now be obtained to represent slates. .-F. tiles and brickwork and these pasted on would make a very realistic job. the usual way. Wine Stains Place the stained portion of the article in a pan of boiling milk and wash in the usual way when the stains have disappealed. Dissolve about t a teaspoonful of hypo in t pint of water. petrol or carbon tetrachloride. Milk Wash the stain immediately in cold water. then place a piece of blotting . soda to 4 tablespoonfuls of milk applied with a cloth will remove these stains from leather shoes. paper on top and press with a hot iron.. SeaHngWax Sponge with methylated spirits.the front make . attractive garden. harden. Egg Stains These are easily removed if the article is well soaked in cold water before being washed in . soot by shaking. leave them to dry and then polish. but far any remaining traces tr<1atthe marks with a sponge dipped in methylated spirits . vacuuming or brushing lightly.P. Enamel paint must be sponged with turpentine or white spirit as soon as possible. Perfume Stains on Polished Furniture A little silver polish app lied with a clean soft rag is very effective for cellulose or laquered finishes. Another very effective remedy is to dab the stained area with a sponge dippedin dilute ammonia. Then wash in soapy water. ' 327 The final finishing must be carried out according to individual requirements and can be either painted or papered. Sponge with hot water. Do not use salt for the purpose of removing the soot marks. toz. Tea Stafus Spread the stained area over a basin and cover the mark with a little borax.the usual way. . Soot Remove any loose. then pat the marks with a soft cloth moistened with carbon fltrachloride. This article will help you to cope with these emergencies. the back to keep the roof boards secured if wet finger and put aside to thoroughly desired. a house a coat of thin size is an advantage. before laundering. (A' . Why not cut it out Of fopy it and keep it handy. ColI'ee Beat up an egg yolk with a Small quantity of glycerine and rub weU into the stain. Oils should be treated with turpentine or benzine. Be sure not to leave any salt on the silver. Any remaining stain will be of a ~easy nature and should be treated WIth cleansing benzine. CodUverOil Spread the soiled garment over a soup pLate or basin and rub some carbon tetrachloride in the stain. (T. Fruit Rub the marks with a slice of lemon dipped in salt. borax lind t pint water. ... cotton O Paint A 'House' for Cotton Reels (Oontinued from page 324) A small side hook and eye or other tin. Nall Polisb Acetone is a very efficient remedy for these stains.a useful solvent for cellulose paints. This need not be more than a piece When quite dry give a very light of thin cord or narrow ribbon tacked papering witb a PIece of fine worn inside about halfway along one side and glasspaper. When the canvas is in position well rub with a form ef fastening can be fiXed on. The entire bouse can be painted and if you.handy with a paint brush. Two small brass hinges are screwed to A Coat of Size the back to join the roof section on to After weU giasspaperiog the entire the house and it is a good plan to fix. but failing this 'try sponging with methylated spirits. climbing plants and other Bowers can be painted on . Ice Cream Sponge immediately in warm water then rinse the fabric. Use roughly toz. then wash as usual. Window and door frames are also available and can . or a combination of both. Paraffin Oil These stains can be removed with petrol or cleansing benzine. Llpstfck As a rule thesestains wash out but if they are resistant apply a few drops of carbon tetrachloride with a sponge or bleach with hydrogen peroxide. or cleansing benzine are ideal remedies and efficient grease solvents. GrealSe Carbon tetrachloride. stay to keep the lid from opening too although it is not absolutely necessary. as it leaves a damp patch which is difficult to get rid of. petrol. it has the advantage of being non-inflammable. Wash out io. Cream Spots Sprinkle a few drops of ammonia on the spots.

usually confined C O-CUTTING linoleum. On the one Iino-cut. and made with all ordinary knife (b) shows the outline cut out with a V-shaped fino-cutting tool (c . the two separate tracings are made. If it is an ordinary sketch it must be adapted and simplified. and the second colour to the other block of linoleum. The first colour is transferred to one block of 2c. the paper itself. one colour used fairly dry Fig. as being opaque. The paper on which the design is printed is also made use of. as represented by the original (20) will go on top of another without their mixing together and altering the tone or colour of either. when using two colours. To follow through an actual example of Iino-cutting in two colours. The design is cut out of the elinoleum in relief. For ease in cutting. alterations to the design are easy to make.d) shows a complete section cut ~UI e I From theabove if is seen how a thin line felt ill relief will lie weak. not rnueh greater than the ordinary black and white design. having printed from the fiFst block. Zb-c-The design lor the green block.asin single lino-cutting. suppose a design has been selected. 'reversed 011 to the . linoleum.~~cessaTYis in getting the two qolours in but. So in two sepa ra te p ri IItings the co m p Iete design is produced.position of the second block is so fixed that.all the green sections of the design. one for each piece of linoleum. is better-unadorned. 'f (d . the. and either black or a very dark colour. it is advisable to use one light or medium colour. the other prints aLIthe black."l~~}.ARTISTIC HOBBY A~out Two-Colour Lino-Cutting is a popular craft. so Fig.The design lor the black block Whell (2c) is superimposed on /0 (2b). Ii. that is.b) is very narrow there will be tiuie strength in It.. and making use of the white base. To keep tliewhite sections Clear. the design must be first worked out on paper in the two colours. the . l. only the black. is allowed /0 tilt into the. To give vigour to the design. using the two colours in which it is to be printed. The only extra care . (0) shows a CUI following the outline 0/ the design. Although.out in. and may be white or tinted. It should be simple in Its tines and simple in its masses. This gives two definite tones. Thin Lines left in relief are difficult to cut and liable to break Narrow spaces (the white lines obtained 328 . the " lino surface may be painted white. If poster colour is used for this. But the cut (b) can be quite narrow. the work entailed is.theedesign.relief • medium.when thee second colour is printed over the first it will be in the-correct place. on the other. each "separate colour is traced o{f. the finished design is achieved. Thus in two-colour . and cat .widtli depending on -the depth to which the Vsshaped tool.linoleum register. I-The cutting-out of linoleum sa that the portions left in-relief call be inked and a print taken from the block (A) represents II section of linoleum on which a part of a design is drawn. and to see the final effect. for the actual cutting of the design is spread overthe two blocks. to black and white or one-colour printing. wherever suitable. The shaded narfs show the portions. Yet it is even more fascinating when more than one-colour is used. The design is then coloured. giving three colours in two printings. One lino block will be used to print. only the green" is Left in-relief. To ensure accuracy. . To transfer the design. two separate lino blocks have to be made.printing.ts tracedshrough. to be cut 0111 lB) shows (he section partly cut 0". these parts will automatically be cut away from both blocks. all those' parts which are not Teq11ired to print being but away.Iesign·. remembering the limitations of the A by cutting out) are easily obtained b~ making shallow cuts with a V-shaped tool. to be black and green on white paper.

4-Lillo-cl/t stipple design in two colours represented by the lind the solid black t Fig. (b).. When the black block is inserted. When the green block has been inserted and made fum. or else they will not meet. I .~ . (B). so that the surface is level with the top of the frame The block is fixed firmly in the frame by strips of wood (Fig. When transferring the design on to the block. If a printing press is being used. but the right consistency of ink or paint must be found by trial for the type of paper in use. so that its position can be varied. By pressure (a rubber roller or the back of a spoon) the green colour is transferred to the paper. that is. If the green is printed first.... and a white space will be left in between. so that when a print is taken off it will be the right way round... (6)._ + .A l}/ol. When the colour are taken as required. When cutting the blocks where the green and black edges coincide. the colours will eit her overlap at the edges. + + PII. 3-A frame for priming ill two colours and obtaining correct register The linoleum is mounted all a block of wood. The linoleum when cut out is best mounted on a piece of wood slightly larger than the design. it must be reversed.. some form of surround should be built up. . (c) and (d) represent the extended positions of tire border of the design. (e) and (D) represent the position occupied by each sheet of paper (a). A simple way of reversing is to tum over the transparent paper on which the drawing is made and to trace through the back. a good solid black superimposed on the green will 'kill' the green. It is checked for register. As many prints of this single 329 oast house design occupy... + ~--------i I . the placing of a ruler to pass through these marks will give the position which the black block must o 3a . If they are not i11 register. inking the block freshly for each separate print. : .. it is a comparatively simple matter to obtain register.• that the lines of the tracing are more easily seen. The position which each sheet will occupy is marked on the frame. The surrounding frame is made larger than the block.~· ~f . (c). size all both blocks. plus a few extra for trials when the black is superimposed... but a gap between the colours should be avoided. After the green block is printed off. encroaching slightly on the black design. first with rough sheets of paper to get good impressions. A too moist (Continued 011 page 31. and impressions are taken.. the outside edges of the border are extended and marked on' the surrounding sections of the green part of the design in position with the sections of the black. so giving that bit of licence so useful in obtaining a good 'finish. it is as well to err on letting the green edge extend a fraction. printer's ink or poster colour is applied to the block. : . for the borders on both blocks were made the same size. i:. The overlapping does not matter so much. 3b Fig. If satisfactory. A border should be retained of the same Photograph of the two blocks used in the two-colour block is in place. 30) (Al. Before the green block is removed..and (d) made from the green block (Fig 3b) When pnnting off. I . to get. and-then the black. and the paper position marked on the frame.. the greatest difficulty is to get the two colours in register. pass through the marks (a). The black block is inked up. the rest can be finished off. Most papers can be used. and the paper is placed in position.1v. then with one of the green trial pie-ces. but if no press is available.A ' -f + -1. it is removed and the black block is inserted so that the extended borders of the design. lt can be fixed firmly by means of strips of wood. When printing use large sheets of paper stretching over the block on to the frame. The prints are trimmed when dry. I .

1 and should be set up in the open air owing to the offensive smell of the hydrogen.Diss-. lead and mercury and melt at 65 to 70 degrees Centigrade. 5 grams of cadmium sulphate in 50 c. To a solution of 5 grams of cadmium sulphate ill 100 c. all the cadmium has been deposited. grind it to a. wash it well by decantation and then dry it in a cool oven . What is actually happening here is that Oil and water-colour. Hence we. Filter off the white precipitate of basic cadmium carbonate and wash it on the filter until it is free from sulphate-shown by a sample of one wash water giving no precipitate with barium .c. The easiest way to prepare a specimen is by 'deposition by simple immersion'. Dry the compound in the oven. No economical deposits of 200 c. The lime water becomes cloudy. Cadmium 'metal is rather like zinc in to prepare . precipitate will form. The bulky white precipitate of cadmium hydroxide should be washed by decantation until a sample of one wash watersbows only a slight turbidity when mixed with barium chloride. that by immersing a given metal in a solution of use of the different colours of zinc sulphide (white) and cadmium sulphide (yellow). Filter off the cadmium ~ulphide and wash it on the filter until the wash waters ate no longer acid. but·cas it discolours the teeth in time.c. by adding hydriodic acid a little at a time to. venient starting point for experiments. for instance. of water add sodium or potassium hydroxide until a drop of the mixture is faintly alkaline to litmus. It. apparatus is shown in Fig. so that if dropped even into hot water they at once melt.c. chloride solution. Slip the delivery tube well down in' the cadmium si. This amalgam was once used for tooth fillings. Generate hydrogen sulphide by acting on iron sulphide with hydrochloric' acid diluted with its own volume of water. of warm water. 'After about twelve days test a few drops of the solution with ammonium sulphide. sulphide. cadmium will begin to appear on the In the laboratory we meet with it as zinc at once. v. This term means. Filter off the hydroxide and let it dry in a warm room. Cadmium Iodine 'To prepare a soluble cadmium salt from this it is only necessary to dissolve it in the requisite acid.>Ive solution of .of 330 page 326) . of water and add a solution of washing soda until the liquid is slightlyalkaline to litmus. painters are the zinc and "cadmium are changing familiar with the 'pigment 'cadmium places. Clean the zinc. Wood's Metal and Lipowitz Metal.a concontains crystalline plates . (Continued 011 Fig. its use was discontinued. Cadmium hydroxide should dissolve without .. still have to extract it from Changing Places zinc ores' ill which it occurs as an A grey powdery deposit of metallic impurity." If it is yellowish let the reaction go on until a sample of the solution gives a white precipitate with ammonium sulphide. push it through a cardit was not until 1817 tbat this compound board strip. therefore. Even before the crucible is at a low red heat the metal ignites and burns' to brown cadmium oxide.zinc sulphate with all the cadmium deposited on the remaining zinc. Place a little in a crucible and heat it.. I-Making cadmium yellow Fig. You will be puzzled (0 see that it effervesces. Dissolve 10 grams of cadmium sulphate in J 00 c. Cadmium oxidises easily when heated. To make this into a water-colour. 3 grams of the carbonate suspended ina few c.. For cadmium compound was obtained cadmium salts we can use a rod of zinc.of the metal. then to dryness on the water bath. is insoluble ill water. You can make a specimen of cadmium iodide. Stop adding the acid when a little carbonate still remains uodissolved. bismuth. Basic cadmium carbonate is easily prepared. 2-Preparing metallic cadmium bottle fitted with a thistle funnel. A. ' Cadmium hydroxide. '.tlphatesoludon in the beaker. Cadmium iodide is a colourless compound. As. This consists of cadmium sulphide and is ea. On account : of its being soluble in alcohol' it has been used for iodising collodion plates in photography. cannot be melted in contact with air. of water (Fig. Test the gas evolved by holding in the test tube a glass rod with a drop of lime water banging from its end. Detach the cadmium from the rod. and hence a carbonate.. Filter the solution and evaporate to small bulk over _ wire gauze. and this is. If this is quite white. indicating carbon dioxide. like the bydroxides of many other metals..c.the gas bubbles through the solution a yellow precipitate of cadmium sulphide forms.. cadmium ores have ever been found. so that the final result will be a yellow'. Offensive Smell The complete. tin. As with most metals.HOME CHEMISTRY Exper-iments with CadDliulD Sulphate a salt of another metal the latter is HOUGH for many centuries a deposited on the first metal. it is useful wben experimenting with their soluble salts to prepare a small supply of the carbonate so that you can produce other salts of the metal whenever you need them.. using a generating T these. To find the end point we can make of water in a beaker. It has also found use in medicine. say..paste with weak gum water. Dry the moist substance in the oven. 2). and suspend it in asolution was found to contain a new rnetal-> of 10 grams of cadmium sulphate in' cadmium. In Ikfew days this usually cadmium sulphate.c. a's a by-product in zinc smelting. Mercury forms an amalgam with cadmium. Continue passing the gas until a filtered sample of the liquid no longer gives a precipitate. Two . contain cadmium. Melted with other metals cadmium produces low melting alloys. _ Now place a little in a test tube and add dilute hydrochloric acid.

MG. 27S Feb. Flange o.r Resilient mountings available. 2/. 331 .1. Mother-O-Pe<lrl both sides. The "Kaylea rear Book of Bright Idea. S.C.'. 4/6. A.'. of the •• It's a well made Fractional for every purpose within its range.. 7 A Kemp Road. Safe.s. C.-Burrow... Middlcsbrough. . C. I LIQUID PLASTIC KIT NEW PACK-REDUCED Contain" 2 type. Transformers.-H. Send 3d. post free. Gla. 7/6. HELL CRAFT.r"". RYSTAL Set parts. free939stamps td. Russell St. 23rd. (HBISV).) toggle sv. ete.Payne. Hobbies. Also good mixture small sea shells..IW3S a smoker for 2 years and broke the habit in 2 day. Peck. RACTICAL COURSES.'erything for Immed.C. lS (HillS) Dean Road. money-saving hints.-Empire Packet including Pictorials an!! Victorians with approvals.stic.2.ary. 51. £I ewt. way ana K have found that moulding but is not also only profitable. No Will Po"!'e. .. of liquid PI. Sample doz. A GRAND BOOI'( FOR ALL THE FAM ILY./D. etc.-Dutton's London. Braye Rd.-W~G. P S OOD news for young gardeners. Recommended by 'Health and Efficiency Magazine'. . now I have no desire to smoke'. Wakefield . lovely show. The only . E. 230v/12 v A. Bargain list. . 100 000 "'We'reProud • •• SCOTTISH NATIONAL HANDICRAFTS & HOMECRAFTS EXHIBITION McLellan Galleries. stamps for list of other Mail Order bargains.visit thjs. excellent for models. W. all subjects. resthouses. etc. Stamp for lists and free diagram.'.nd l! made [0 THE No.. 2 Eotabli..• tamp.hge 3d. Colouring Pa sre .Rohert J. 2 Imperial House. and most effective .C. post 4d. Single Phase.W. N.ate p('oducclon I 7/ I I (p.. 4v. ' A new association just started 10 help you with your hobby. post 1/-. (HW) Long Eaton.e-eBush.g OUII: f"r well is you r opportunity dem-'a.W. po6l 6d. Good sizes. TAMPS FREE.-Hore abroad in on tf'lis great are callin. . London. delicate plunger action. 4/ . KAYLEE TRANSFERS Split Phase or Capacitor.' THE MODERN HOBBY Thousands scrucuve. lightweight F.W.___. Test lesson. S C S ----------------------------------~-CALLING ALL SCOTTISH CRAFTWORKERS! The first in 3 days o~ money back. hinged lid. 33 Walnut Crescent.-J. I was froe from the tebaeee habie. STOP SMOKING Government Surplus Bargaius. [Fhone CENtra! 5041) MANCHESTER-IO Piccildilly (Phone CENtral 17g1) BIRMINGHAM-14 Bull Rin~ SHEFFIELD-4 St.. motors.W ..RP. Go~ford SI. 2/10. London. pLYWOOD OFFCUTS. nece. Bournemouth. u'pwards DIFFERENT Christchurch Road.l (TULse Hill 879') GLASGOW-326 Argyle S.-Young Gardeners' Association.. permanent. ideal tools. Join now. Single (20 amp. int-erC!!iting Markets tne and new jn~ ae ------- HO BBIES BRANCHES LONDON 78a New Oxford se. post 3d. t~ March 4th admission 1/- Be sure to . Morse keys.Practical Co urses .-P. PLASTICS GALLEYWOOD • NR.I. pleasant. which will give you plenty 'of ideas for new home hobbies.cientiflc way. Buzzers. A really helpful guide 1<> home planning.sgow BROOK "GRYPHON". N. (Phone 26071) LEEDS-IO Queen V. Demonstrations by experts on all crafts. British and American..po'St 3d.00 bill). day. G in 1 week.. Books.. 33 Bourne Gardens. Publishers. Silicon Crystal Diodes. II x 7' x 6'.l (LONdon Wall 4375) 117 Walworth Road. decoration.e=Milligaa's. 'toys. HORTHAND slamp. NATURE REMEDIES.ctor.R. In 10« .. Germanium.i1<:ho:s. Showing famous Kaylee Transfers In brilliant colours. e-tc.. 2~d. 3.-F. EA.rUKLOS ANNUAL. Filler.. .p. 'Within 2 doy. P"n. New. J. * Boumemouth. 6. Cheltenham. 'Conguered the habit in 2t. 93 GI.N. From "Hobbles" 5tockistsJ~ ~ or direct.E. 18/6.-F.11 (RODney SS09) 81 Str"atham Hill.. EXPERTS will answer your every querr. 'I used to smoke 20 a day. Leader (1920). Nottingham. I amp.IS Bem"rd St.S. delivered C. Flexible MOUld.lderney.M. BRISTOL~30 Narrow Wine Street (Phone 23744) Plastic goods.. 24 Harford Street. Money Back Guarantee. STR'::J'R~~RE ESSEX PRICE uses. Beautiful ormer shells. etc.C. Membership 1/3.C. It Is rustproofed throughout among other features.hed 928. & p.O. 28 Dean Road. post 1/6. London. HOv A. LTD. or beauellul Trade enqulr-les invited L. 9d. 3/6.aScree< (Phone 28639) HULL-IO Paragon Squa"" SOUTHAMPTON . W. Steelammunition boxes with. H U D D E RS FIE L D ENGLAND I. Detail. Li verpool. CHELMSFORD. 230v 5 amp. 100 approvals. ltd . Complete eou rse 6/6 (or $1. "om7 cash plastic. Micro switches.C.) casting:s.I (PhonG MUSeum 2975) 87 Old Broad Street. Sent under plain cover. 3/·. S. Tours. Three Phase types from ith to I h. Indispensable cyclist's handbook.. post 1/3. Paul'.

either in a natural grey colour or whiI.H_ Wibsey).Cleaning a Gravestone HA VE some rope for a lasso. still different effects are obtained. * HA VB a wall I wish to prepare for painting. It can be lightened by cutting lines across it.B. so that it very easily dusts off. a too dry consistency does not print evenly: Some papers absorb ink or paint better than others. This wall has been distempered previously which has made the plaster on the walls very dusty and soft. mainly in solid masses of black and green. but Bowed on. he obtains a variety of tones giving the effect of light and dark greys. but both processes. although only jet black ink and the white of the paper has been used. Could you tell me the best possible preparation 10 lise so I call paint afterwards? (S. damp well and shrink out with a hot iron. Great variety is obtainable in a singlecolour line-cut. How much greater ir i5. The colours chosen may be black and blue. Casco glue in l~ pints water. r E Two-Colour Line-Cutting (Continued-from page 329) consistency will give ragged edges. If carefully done. of co= call for professional aid. A sketch entailing sky and sea presents an interesting problem. but in a broad manner befitting the medium. I Hardening a Rope I would be better to remove the old polish with a solvent-ethyl acetate. sand and hot water. The closing date is April 30th. Mix lib. So it is realized what a variety of effects are obtainable-the solid black-the solid green-the solid blacks and greens together-the broken black-s-the broken greenthe broken black and green together-the broken black and solid green-and the solid black interspersed in the broken green. The illustrations of the oast houses shows a simple use of two colours.Salford). wider in all joins than required to finish. unfortunately. and a~lf lumps which might prove dangerous 0 the stairs. not with the fineness of a pen and ink sketch. . If the dark blue is used. the cutting tool. For free details. and not be brushed on as varnish usually is.' clean a gravestone which weathered? It is ordinary stone. it O Blemishes' on Furniture T I do if ?(J. * I Preparing a Wall for Painting I there is a bend in theadvise mefind this stairs I very difficult. but there are a few scratches 011 the legs. This should be laid on. (W. If the white lines are kept 332 narrow at the top.-Dalkeith). Fray edges out and sew close make an equal thickness. it usually hide" them effectually. then mix the dissolved glue in I gallon of water.R. F the plaster is not too powdery. a dark tone is obtained. Alternatively you could use pitch-a form of tarbut this results in a rope that is father dirty to handle. HobhiesWeekl Dereham. Some siderable improvement can be obtaiaec by washing and scrubbing with .e_ The lettering could be picked out vmdull black or very dark grey paint. ACH tread of the winders should he carefully measured and laid out 0 paper. A light blue sea can be strengthened by use of black and the white of the paper. then numbered for identificatio Now measure each riser and layout an the paper plan for cutting a tread an riser in one piece of the carpet. to avoid going over the same spot twice. or filling a white space with black. Spraying is the best method if one is available. bUT UR furniture is of veneered walnut with a cellulose finish. Consider for a moment how a pen and ink artist obtains his effects by using black and white.Luddenden Foot).enter Hobbies Grand Fretwork Competition for which prizes valued at over £100 are being awarded. lines and dots. In a similar manner the different coloured masses of Iino blocks can be broken up. with a wide brush. well filled. then the effect the sky lightening towards the horizec is obtained-a graduation of to ~ although the same tone of colour is usee throughout. T is probable that if the soft rope be well steeped in hot paraffin wax and then hung out to dry. the following should be satisfactory.G There is still time to . If a dark blue is chosen both sea and sky must be worked out in this dark tone of blue. If the scratches are many and deep.. it will be sufficiently hard for your purpose. a lighter tone results. (D. Will how YOII Laying Stair Carpet WISH to lay a -stair carpet. the sky may need attention. when two colours are used. By using wider lines. gradually widening towards the horizon. bru become very dark coloured.Y. but. By cutting thin lines in a solid black mass. Can YOII tell me of anything to put Ofl the rope to harden' it? (I. it is much too soft. write to the Editor. and E any wrinkles show. This can be done with the second colour as well. which is just a black mass contrasted against the white of the paper. Either colour can be used according to the effect required. If a light blue is chosen. paint over it. But by breaking up a black mass with white lines. for example-and after a rub down. W~I press all seams. W.M. His simplest effect is the silhouette. I would be glad if YOIl will fell me what to treat the scratches with and then re-polish. Be sure to remove old distemper beforehand. All lin. and by cross-cutting. C T * * .Weston Underwood). Apply t<:i the wall and when dry. This can be follo by painting with any 'cement' pairs. re-coat with the cellulose varnish. sea and sky must be printed in this light tone of blue. HE normal method of cleaninz discoloured and weathered SlO~ ~ to have it sand-blasted or '~ washed'. Norfolk.. AN YOII suggest an effieien: . may be treated with clear cellulose varnish applied with a fine brush. (W. HE scratches if not deep. .

wood witn th~s: Coping Saw. (Mode in:Sweden) Make your own Is This Saw LEADED LIGHTS with t. 333 -----------------------------~ .6! in.d S~'pp"y REGD. Obeatneble Handicraft f.. NOW. Rapid production.Make your spare time profitable pouring beautiful castings at home. Amazingly simple. Hobbie. and show you how. Book and Market details. I"ni and can b. We su pplyeveryth ing. tronmcngers and Deeori!tors_ Your" dealer an get . ~f it'S ma. Also other Novel: Plastics...anC$.e :turned 'to cut at. t. TtJe idea rs good. fer the handy pride '11'5 metal.Ltd.. fot the housewife who takesc ~rld'e in her horne.k i t is com p Iere without on G In: y"u . any angle.reh am .n wl"lo takes in "9 B"y t.50WoodS~ Asheen-under-Lync.. . TRADE MARK from leadin~ Wcoc. No tool .nYour Kitt You no cut atmo<..Norfolk f. The b!~de i.. _No obllgatlcn. stamp for excit.ik..0 n cu e e a lns. 'or po.j It: fa r you: from T." Dept Branch. Send 2td. Good prcposltlon for both women and you nger generation.t. Save m o-ney . H9).~.wOFk an.. th e materia'l i$ good. Immediate res u 'its . DECRA .~ 1'9. (Dept. :D . induding ready-made moulds.LED 'onl .he liew i. ' QUALITYPLASnts LTD.e 6/-.t arrything in.8row"&Co.. BRENT~OOD.m any Hobble. Ltd. POlt Fr.

. PYRUMA is ~btainable from Ironmongers. touchstone" aeld pounds. H.omtory bccklee.- ~ 4. R.. BOOKENDS. as instructed in the Illustrated Book offered below. as well as utility objects such 11$ ASHTRAYS. Slalnu. 2852. Hancock and P.10 3/6 enclosed wlth projector.N 2/6 post free ROAD HODDESDON.full-size working plan.___~_. O... ' SKILL OR SPECIAL TOOLS REQUIRED. cord for rigging lines. Wesillead ChamiMon. SANKEY ..-. NO Inexpensive. p. Plugs direct i'nto main.~~ Please send me Kjt No. long. Street LUTON ..well13r's route...':!!. ---- -'. bottles. I I I I. c. rugged stone to smooth animal muscles-any surface. SON. if required BOLSTER INSTRUMENT CO.O.:Oe.. the 'Hispaniola' is a reminder of Long John Silver and Jim Hawkins from .a."~y shape can 'be easily modelled. PAPER WEICHTS.cut from plastic.' jewels· file. * * addressed envelope. Finished Gold and Silver.y beck gue". HW.._J ADD RESS J I I I I 15'TIP Ml'. Art-material Shops and HObbies Stores.. L. Der. 1"3 Post Free This ship.O..H. HERTS 88 WARE NO ROOM FOR A MODEL RAILWAY? Then read the February Railway Modeller. Huge list of films from 11... brings book from: DEPT. E.ers U Postage and pack. x 6leot. FIGURES.. e.e. J._~ -. PEDAl: MOTO~ CAR 9 FOWDEN fiLM & OPTtCAL SERVICE·l'Haoting. . parchment for salls. It is chock-full with space-saving ideas.O. has additionally lumlneus c._.__'". 6d. for lllustrated list of complete puppets and books ~ I5/6 ~~:~Any strong smartcanmodern amateur make Send stamped this pedal car for children 2 to S. Send for it today and learn how 10 make modelHOUSES. rea":y·to·"'e PYRUMA Baked or air-dried 10 stone-hardness.. and. Pecoway. This issue will be in even greater demand than usual. 4d. ).o<~«. With Hobbies Kit No. Plan and instructions with list of available metal parts trols. MODEL FURNITURE. I I I r To HO~B~E... Barnes. tweez.r • . with articles by J.. (Dept. Mldd....ojecls pictu..age and PQ(king 6d.06) 10. extrQ Mon. rod for masts and 'pars. . Kit COIl· rains everything you need in wood.e up to a r. 2/. W.. ... G. MENU HOLDERS. tesdn& dial brush.D..p StrMt..--~.Ltd.u~inl!" tens.L~'" <<_.s.eglas. P. enclose P. extra Post. ." te eC. ANIMALS. Use the form below aod send for a Kit today._---. Etc.: STRIP FILM PROJECTOR Kits of parts to make two Fully Jointed 12 inch puppets with con- 55!· ** * Post and pkg. WATCH REPAIR SENIOR OUTFIT & JCLOCK OUTFIT MODElLER ~RAILWAY 1/6 M 0 NTH L Y Road" Seaton 334 DEVON Dept." DEAL IN PRECIOUS METALS 11/_ 17/iIfIl.="='"m_'="=::'-=o<-. H. ORNAMENTS AND DECORATIVE OBJ ECTS. ---------L "=-=-m«_'==. for 19/3.exuo or C.t~9:N A ME_~.You can build this ship from the book. BUILDINCS FOR MODEL RAILWAYS. deadeyes...HW. 'TREASURE ISLAND' Complete Kit for a house or a horse! From rough. je. 2852 you can make a fine waterline model 19in •. Magnifi""nt film and colour film of Entire Coronatioll1/6 extra. SHIPS. -. the famous novel 'Tr eas ure Island' by R. the 'Hispaniola'.STER' 35 mm.. moulded or..W.. Ahern. Stevenson.:~=-:::.--~-". Station Complete outfit Includes explana . RELIEF MAPS. send 1/8 now for your copy. your Pyruma models can be painted or enamelled in realistic colours. DOCKS AND AIRPORTS. so don't delay. ·High'Quality·Fo.D. Complete with Film.__ «"_...

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