Popular science monthly . ss to a two-sheaepulley on the side wall near the ceilingand then down to a cleat within thereach of a man on the ffoor. By lettingout or taking in the ropes the bo.x may be lowered or elevated to an- desiredheigiit. It is kept just high enoughabo-e the parts being cleaned to prexentthe water from splashing on the bulbsand breaking them. The bulbs are further protected frominjury b>- means of a smal wire guardon the bottom of the box, as shown. Thecable carrying the light current isattached to the wall with considerableslack, so that it will not interfere withth

Popular science monthly . ss to a two-sheaepulley on the side wall near the ceilingand then down to a cleat within thereach of a man on the ffoor. By lettingout or taking in the ropes the bo.x may be lowered or elevated to an- desiredheigiit. It is kept just high enoughabo-e the parts being cleaned to prexentthe water from splashing on the bulbsand breaking them. The bulbs are further protected frominjury b>- means of a smal wire guardon the bottom of the box, as shown. Thecable carrying the light current isattached to the wall with considerableslack, so that it will not interfere withth Stock Photo
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Contributor:

The Reading Room / Alamy Stock Photo

Image ID:

2AJKJ5Y

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7.1 MB (210.2 KB Compressed download)

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Dimensions:

1444 x 1730 px | 24.5 x 29.3 cm | 9.6 x 11.5 inches | 150dpi

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Popular science monthly . ss to a two-sheaepulley on the side wall near the ceilingand then down to a cleat within thereach of a man on the ffoor. By lettingout or taking in the ropes the bo.x may be lowered or elevated to an- desiredheigiit. It is kept just high enoughabo-e the parts being cleaned to prexentthe water from splashing on the bulbsand breaking them. The bulbs are further protected frominjury b>- means of a smal wire guardon the bottom of the box, as shown. Thecable carrying the light current isattached to the wall with considerableslack, so that it will not interfere withthe upward or downward moemcnt ofthe lights. The box containing the lights may alsobe laid flat on its side on an improvisedstand in order to throw a flood of lightunderneath the automobile when repairsare to be made or when cleaning or oil-ing is to be done. Heretofore, indi-idual lights enclosed in wire guards wereused. This method was found dangerous. 645 G4G Pupular Science Montlilij COUNTING DEVICE.REMOVABLE CAPCLAMP. A mechan-ism in thehandle countsthe jumps Letting the Jumping Rope Recordthe Jumps Al.l. the vocal gymnastics. have been taken out ofthe youthful pastime of jump-ing rope. No longer willnumbers be called as the prod-igy next door jumps up tofive hundred or more, and thechances are that Pepper, sail, mustard, cider, vinegar, willbe forgotten. Two inventors otNew Brunswick, New Jersey, Edward H. Stokes anci Ray-mond E. Grymes, have inven-ted a jumi^ing-rope wJiich willautomatically rejiister the num-ber of times it is turncil. Inother words, children can jumpthemselves to death withoututtering a sound. In a handle at one end of thejumping-rope is a countingmechanism which registerseach turn of the rope. Thehandle is hollow so that therope enters it and connectswith the counter at the frontend. A removable cap makesit possible to adjust the coun-ter. A sight opening is providedin the side of the handle toenable the jumper to note thenuniber (if I urns. i dangerous

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