Where several competitive items of equal archaeological value were available, but only one could be included, the item selected was chosen by lot. The name of the maker, when given in the following list, is provided only for type and style identification. Choice of any article for the Time Capsule is not to be interpreted either as a special endorsement of that article or a reflection on the quality of any competing article.
I.SMALL ARTICLES OF COMMON USE that we wear or use, or which contribute to our comfort, convenience, safety, or health. About 35 in number, these articles are separately described and pictured in the microfilm essay. In addition, labels and descriptions are wrapped with each. Contributing to Convenience, Comfort, Health, Safety: Alarm clock Can opener Eyeglasses, bifocals (Bausch & Lomb) Fountain pen (Waterman) Mazda electric lamp (Westinghouse, 60 watt, 110 volt) Mechanical pencil (Waterman) Miniature camera (Eastman, Bantam K.A. special f.4.5. lens) Nail File Padlock and keys (The Yale & Towne Manufacturing Company) Safety pin Silverware -- knife, fork, spoon (Heirloom plate, Grenoble pattern, by Wm. A. Rogers Ltd., Oneida Ltd. Successor) Slide rule Tape measure (Keuffel & Esser) Tooth brush Tooth powder in small container Transmitter and receiver of ordinary handset telephone Watch (small wrist watch for woman) Westinghouse Sterilamp (bactericidal) For the Pleasure, Use, and Education of Children Boy's toy -- a mechanical, spring propelled automobile Girl's toy -- a small doll Mickey Mouse child's cup of plastic material (Bryant Electric Company) Set of Alphabet blocks Pertaining to the Grooming and Vanity of Women Woman's hat, style of Autumn, 1938 (designed specially by Lilly Dache) Cosmetic make-up kit (Elizabeth Arden Daytime-Cyclamen Color Harmony Box, including two miniature boxes of face- powder, lipstick, rouge, eye shadow) Rhinestone clip (purchased at Woolworth's) Pertaining Principally to the Grooming, Vanity or Personal Habits of Men Container of tobacco Electric razor and cord (Remington-Rand Close Shaver with Westinghouse motor, General Shaver Corp.) Package of cigarettes Safety razor and blades (Gillette Aristocrat one-piece razor, Gillette Safety Razor Co.) Smoking pipe (Drinkless Kaywoodie, Kaywoodie Company) Tobacco pouch, closed with zipper (Alfred Dunhill of London) Pertaining to Games Pictured and Described in Micro-file: Baseball Deck of cards Golf Ball (Kro-flite, A.G. Spalding & Bros.) Golf tee Poker chips II.TEXTILES AND MATERIALS. About 75 in number, these comprise swatches of various types and weaves of cloth, samples of alloys, plastics, cement, asbestos, coal, etc. Each is described in the microfilm essay, and a further description of the composition, nature and use is wrapped with each sample. Fabrics Asbestos cloth (Johns-Manville) Cotton swatches (Jas. McCutcheon & Co.) Glass fabric samples (Westinghouse glass tape) Linen swatches (Jas. McCutcheon & Co.) Rayon swatches (Du Pont and Celanese) Rubber fabrics (Lastex cloth, United States Rubber Products, Inc.) Silk swatches (Jas. McCutcheon & Co.) Wool swatches (American Woolen Company) Metal and Metallic Alloys: Hipernik (Westinghouse) Aluminum (Commercially pure sample from Aluminum Company of America) Aluminum high-strength alloy (ST 37 alloy furnished by Aluminum Company of America) Carbon steel (Electro Metallurgical Company) Chromium (Electro Metallurgical Company) Copper (Westinghouse Research Laboratories) Ferromanganese (Electro Metallurgical Company) Ferrosilicon (Electro Metallurgical Company) Ferrovanadium (Electro Metallurgical Company) Iron (Pure sample from Westinghouse Research Laboratories) Magnesium high-strength alloy (Dowmetal, furnished by Dow Chemical Company) Manganese (Electro Metallurgical Company) Silicon (Electro Metallurgical Company) Stainless steel (Electro Metallurgical Company) Temperable copper (Cupaloy, furnished by Westinghouse) Hipersil (Westinghouse) Tungsten wire (Filament for Westinghouse Mazda electric lamp) Non-Metallic Materials and Substances: Airplane pulley of laminated phenol plastic Micarta -- Westinghouse Anthracite coal (sealed in glass, furnished by Anthracite Institute) Artificial cellulose sponge (E.I. duPont de Nemours & Co., Inc.) Artificial leather Asbestos shingle (furnished by Johns-Manville) Beetleware - a specimen of urea plastic (Westinghouse) Carborundum (The Carborundum Company) Glass wool Linen packing thread Leather samples -- tanned cowhide, genuine morocco (goatskin) Lucite -- a specimen of methyl methacrylate plastic (du Pont) Manufactured rubber (tire section furnished by Fisk Tire Co., Inc.) Micarta -- a specimen of phenol plastic (Westinghouse) Noiseless gear of laminated phenol plastic Micarta -- Westinghouse Paper -- four kinds of permanent rag paper used in money, books, permanent ledgers and for special wrapping Portland Cement (Sample furnished by Portland Cement Co., sealed in glass) Raw rubber (Furnished by United States Rubber Products, Inc.) Transite -- a specimen of material made of asbestos and cement (Johns-Manville) Rock wool (Johns-Manville) Synthetic "rubber" (Neoprene Chloroprene, furnished by du Pont) III.MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. Seeds, books, money, type, special texts, etc. Money of the United States: Dollar bill, silver dollar, half dollar, quarter dollar, dime, nickel, penny Electrical Items: Electric wall switch (Bryant Electric Company) Electric lamp socket (Bryant Electric Company) Seeds (Selected and furnished by U.S. Department of Agriculture -- sealed in glass tubes) Wheat, corn, oats, tobacco, cotton, flax, rice, soy beans, alfalfa, sugar beets, carrots, barley Books (All other books, reports, etc. reduced to microfilm) Selected leather-bound rag-paper copy of the Holy Bible Copy of the Book of Record of the Time Capsule Type (Supplementary to discussions in Micro-file) Handset type -- Capital and lowercase alphabets of Goudy Village) No. 2 type, 14 point Linotype -- 8 point Caslon 13 em slug set on standard Linotype in the shop of the Tuckahoe Record, Tuckahoe, N.Y. The line reads: "This type set by Machine." Optical Instrument (Other optical instruments described in Micro-File) Magnifier and viewer for use with microfilm and newsreel film Special Texts (Written on permanent paper in non-fading ink) Special messages from noted men of our time (Albert Einstein, Robert A. Millikan, Karl T. Compton, Thomas Mann) Certificate of Official Witnesses at packing of the Westinghouse Time Capsule Message from Dr. Thornwell Jacobs, President of Oglethorpe University List of Westinghouse men whose suggestions, guidance, engineering and other special skills made the Time Capsule possible IV.AN ESSAY IN MICROFILM, comprising books, speeches, excerpts from books and encyclopedias, pictures, critiques, reports, circulars, timetables and other printed or written matter; the whole producing in logical order a description of our time, our arts, sciences, techniques, sources of information and industries. The essay, divided into fifteen sub-sections, contains the equivalent of more than 100 ordinary books; a total of more than 22,000 pages, more than 10,000,000 words and 1,000 pictures. A microscope is included to enable historians of the future to read the microfilm; also included are instructions for making larger reading machines such as those used with microfilm in modern libraries. Introduction 1.Greetings 2.Directions for making a larger projection machine I. Aids to Translations 3.Explanation of keys 4.Fable of the North Wind and the Sun in Twenty Languages 5.The Lord's Prayer in 300 Languages 6.The Practical Standard Dictionary: New York: Funk & Wagnalls: 1938 7.Dictionary of Slang and Colloquial English, by John S. Farmer and W.E. Henley: New York: E.P. Dutton & Co.: 6th Impression II. Where We Live and Work 8.Introduction 9.Individual Homes: Architectural Forum: pages from various 1937-1938 issues 10.Apartments, by Harvey Wiley Corbett: En. Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 870-881 11.The Trailer: catalogue of Kozy Coach, Kalamazoo, Mich. 1938 12.Offices, by Harvey Wiley Corbett: En. Britannica, Vol. 2, pp. 274-287, incl. 13.The Story of Rockefeller Center, 1938 14.Office Equipment, by W.H. Leffingwell: En. Britannica; Vol. 16, pp. 712-719 incl. 15.Office Machines: catalogue of International Business Machines Corp., 1938 16.Factories: En. Britannica, Vol. 9, pp. 29-31, incl. 17.Photograph of Westinghouse East Pittsburgh Works 18.Photograph of Westinghouse Transformer Works, Sharon, Pa. 19.Photograph of Westinghouse Elevator Works, Jersey City, N.J. 20.Photograph of Headquarters of General Motors Corp., Detroit, Mich. 21.Photograph of First stages on assembly belt in General Motors factory 22.Photograph of press that makes automobile tops out of cold steel 23.Photograph of rolling cold steel, American Iron & Steel Institute 24.Photograph of pouring molten iron into a furnace, Amer. Iron & Steel Institute. III. Our Arts and Entertainment 25.Introduction 26.The Arts, by Hendrik Willem van Loon: New York: Simon & Schuster 27.Painting: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 17, pp. 36-65 28.Arozco Frescoes 29."Guernica" -- Pablo Picasso 30."American Landscape" -- Charles Sheeler 31."Summer Wind" -- Alexander Brook 32."Promenade" -- Charles Burchfield (1928) 33."Lower Manhattan" -- John Marin (1920) 34."Persistence of Memory" -- Salvador Dali (Catalan) 35."Daughters of the Revolution" -- Grant Wood (American 1932) 36."Composition Black, White & Red" -- Mondrian (Dutch) 37."Dr. Meyer-Hermann" -- Otto Dix 38.Sculpture: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 198-231 39.Music: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 16, pp. 3-24 (with score) 40.Harmony: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 11, pp. 203-212 41.Finlandia, by Jean Sibelius 42.The Stars and Stripes Forever, by John Philip Sousa 43.The Flat-Foot Floogee, by Slim Gaillard, Slam Stewart and Bud Green 44.Photograph of Arturo Toscanini, one of our great directors, conducting a symphony orchestra. 45.Photograph of a string quartet 46.Photograph of vocal soloist accompanied by orchestra, with audience in foreground 47.Photograph of diners dancing to the accompaniment of an orchestra in a famous New York nightclub 48.Catalog of instruments, showing construction, range and how to manipulate 49.Literature: Introduction 50.The Essay: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 8, pp. 716-717 51.Freud, Goethe, Wagner, by Thomas Mann: New York, Alfred A. Knopf: 1937 52.The Short Story: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 580- 583 53.Verse: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol.23, pp. 96-98 54.The Novel: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 16, pp. 572-577 55."Arrowsmith" by Sinclair Lewis: New York: Grosset & Dunlap: 1925 56."Gone With the Wind" by Margaret Mitchell: New York: Macmillan: 1938 57."The Theater" by George Jean Nathan: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 22, pp. 21-41 58.Best Plays (1936-1937) by Burns Mantle: New York: Dodd, Mead 59.Motion Pictures, by Terry Ramsaye: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 854-871 60.Music Hall Program for "You Can't Take It With You," September 1, 1938 61.Radio: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 23, pp. 663-668 62.The Story of Radio, by Orrin E. Dunlap, Jr.; New York: Dial Press, 1935 63.A radio studio, National Broadcasting Company, New York City 64.Radio Corporation of American Building, Rockefeller Center, New York 65.Master switchboard of the National Broadcasting Company 66.Director of radio dramatic program, National Broadcasting Company 67.Radio broadcasting antenna 68.Radio actors "on the air" 69.Standard Bridge Rules: R.H. Macy & Co., New York, 1938 70.Photo of a bridge tournament: Acme 71.Hoyle's Card Rules: R.H. Macy & Co., New York, 36th Edition, 1938 72.Typical poker scene: Acme 73.Spalding's Rules of Golf -- 1938 74.Typical golf match: Acme 75.Spalding's Football Rules -- 1938 76.Scene from football game 77.Spalding Baseball Rules -- 1938 78. Scene from a baseball game NOTE:Wherever reference is made to the Encyclopedia Britannica, we have used the 14th Edition -- 1937 IV. How Information is Disseminated Among Us 79.General Introduction 80.Magazines 81.Saturday Evening Post, May 7, 1938 82.Collier's, September 3, 1938 83.Ladies' Home Journal, September 1938 84.Woman's Home Companion, September 1938 85.Vogue, September 1, 1938 86.McCall's, September 1938 87.Good Housekeeping, September 1938 88.Adventure, September 1938 89.Love Story, September 3, 1938 90.True Confessions, October 1938 91.Complete Western Book Magazine, September 1938 92.Detective Story Magazine, October 1938 93.Amazing Stories, October 1938 94.Weird Tales, September 1938 95.American Mercury, September 1938 96.Time, February 28, 1938 97.Newsweek, July 25, 1938 98.Reader's Digest, September 1938 99.Harper's Magazine, August 1938 100The Atlantic Monthly, July 1938 101.Scientific American, September 1938 102.Life, May 23, 1938 103.Look, September 13, 1938 104.Your Life, September 1938 105.Fortune, February 1938 106.New Yorker, September 3, 1938 107.Introduction: A Magazine of the pre-halftone era 108.Leslie's Weekly, several times 109.Newspapers: Introduction 110.New York Herald Tribune, August 24, 1938 111.New York Times, August 19, 1938 112.New York World-Telegram, August 10, 1938 113.New York Sun, January 8, 1938 (complete final) 114.New York Post, September 6, 1938, Sports Extra 115.New York Journal American, July 14, 1938 116.New York Daily News, August 30, 1938 117.New York Mirror, August 29, 1938 118.Daily Worker, August 30, 1938 119.The Cartoon: Introduction 120.Batchelor's "In the Spring a Young Man's Fancy ..."; Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, 1938 121.Talburt's "Land of the Rising or Setting Sun?" New York World- Telegram Syndicate, 1938 122.Kirby's "Laughter for the Gods", New York World-Telegram Syndicate, 1938 123.The "Funny Paper": Introduction 124.Caniff's "Terry & The Pirates"; Link's "Tiny Tim" and "Dill andDaffy;" Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, June 25, 1938 125.Willard's "Moon Mullins" and Branning's "Winnie Winkle the Breadwinner," Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, June 25, 1938 126.Gray's "Little Orphan Annie" and Gould's "Dick Tracy," Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, June 25, 1938 127.King's "Gasoline Alley" and Edson's "The Gumps" Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate, June 25, 1938 128.Segar's "Sappo" and "Thimble Theater," King Features, Sunday, September 18, 1938 129.Knerr's "Dinglehoofer & His dog" and "The Katzenjammer Kids", King Features, September 18, 1938 130.Disney's "Mother Pluto" and "Mickey Mouse," King Features, September 18, 1938 131.DeBeck's "Bunky" and "Barney Google," King Features, September18, 1938 132.Cady's "Peter Rabbit;" New York Herald Tribune Syndicate, September 4, 1938 133.Webster's "Timid Soul;" New York Herald Tribune Syndicate, August 7, 1938 134.Webster's "The Thrill that Comes Once in a Lifetime": New York Herald Tribune Syndicate, August 27, 1938 135.Our Books: Introduction 136.Methods of Printing, by G. Leonard Gold 137.Design and Beauty in Printing, by Frederic W. Goudy: Press of the Woolly Whale, March 8, 1934 138.A History of the Printed Book, by Lawrence C. Wroth: New York: Limited Editions Club, 1938 139.Color in Use: International Printing Ink Corp., copyrighted 1935 140.Color as Light: International Printing Ink Corp., copyrighted 1935 141.Color Chemistry: International Printing Ink Corp., copyrighted 1935 V. Book of General Information About Us 142.A Book of general information about us: Introduction 143.The World Almanac for 1938 VI. Our Religious and Philosophies 144.Introduction 145.The World's Living Religions, by Robert Ernest Hume: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1936 146.A History of Philosophy, by Alfred Weber & Ralph Barton Perry: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1925 VII. Our Education and Educational Systems 147.Introduction 148.Education: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 7, pp. 964-1005 149.All The Children: 39th Annual Report of the Superintendent of Schools, New York City, School Year 1936-1937 VIII. Our Sciences and Techniques 150.Introduction 151.Science: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 115-123 152.Scientific Method: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 127-133 153.The Story of Science, by David Dietz: Dodd, Mead: 1938 154.The Smithsonian Physical Tables: Washington: Smithsonian Institution, Publication 3171, 1934 155.Meteorology: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 343-356 156.Mathematics: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 69-89 157.Portraits of Eminent Mathematicians, by David Eugene Smith: New York: Scripta Mathematica, portfolios 1 and 2 158.Telescopes: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 904-909 159.Microscopes: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 433-443 IX. Our Earth, Its Features and Peoples 160.Introduction 161.The World Atlas: New York: Rand McNally 162.Our Races: Introduction 163.The World's Races: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 2, pp. 41-50 164.Explanation of the Fundamental Triangulation Net of the United States (with map) 165.Methods of Surveying: Coast & Geodetic Survey booklets, Nos. 502, 529, 562, 583, Spec. No. 23, Dept of Commerce 166.Geology: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 10, pp. 155-173 167.Exploring Down, by Sherwin F. Kelly, reprint from the Explosives Engineer, Sept.-Oct. 1935 168.The Earth: Chester A. Reeds, New York: The University Press, First Trade Edition 1935 X. Our Medicine, Public Health, Dentistry and Pharmacy 169.Introduction 170.Frontiers of Medicine, by Dr. Morris Fishbein: Baltimore: Williams & Wilkins, June 1933 171.Men of Medicine: The March of Time, Issue No. 11, Vol. IV 172.Work of the United States Public Health Service, Reprint 1447 173.Report of the Surgeon General of the United States, June 30, 1937 174.Dentistry: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 7, pp. 222-225 175.1937 Year Book of Dentistry 176.United States Pharmacopeia 177.X-Ray and Fluoroscopy: catalogues of the Westinghouse X-Ray Company XI. Our Industries 178.Introduction 179.Explanation of Sears, Roebuck catalog 180.Sears, Roebuck catalog No. 177 -- Philadelphia -- Fall & Winter 1938-39 181.Inventions and Discoveries: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 12, pp. 545-547 182.Some basic inventions of modern times: United States Patent Office 183.Industrial Revolution: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 12, pp. 303-306 184.Industrial Relations: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 12, pp. 293-303 185.Management's Responsibility to the Public: an address by A.W. Robertson, Chairman of the Board of the Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Company, Sept. 19, 1938 before 7th International Management Congress 186.Law and Good Will in Industrial Relations: an address by W.G. Marshall, Vice-President of the Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Co., before the Committee of One Hundred, Miami, Fla., March 8, 1938 187.Westinghouse Industrial Relations: a report for 1937 188.The Electrical Industry: Introduction 189.Electricity: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 8, pp. 182-217 190.Electric Generator: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 8, pp. 174-182 191.Electric Power: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 8, pp. 144-174 192.Electric Motor: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 872-878 193.Electrical Engineering, Fiftieth Anniversary A.I.E.E. 1884-1934, May 1934 194.A Life of George Westinghouse, by Henry G. Prout: New York: Charles Scribner's: 1926 195.Portions of Westinghouse 1939 Catalogue 196.52nd Annual Report of the Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Company, Dec. 31, 1937 197.Westinghouse Stockholders' Quarterly for August, 1938 198.Photograph of welding the new office building at the Westinghouse Transformer Works, Sharon, Pa. 199."Putting in the Throw" on a 7500 kv-a. synchronous condenser at the Westinghouse East Pittsburgh Works 200.Photograph of tightening a "steel spider" at the Westinghouse East Pittsburgh Works 201.Photograph of assembling giant mill motors at the Westinghouse East Pittsburgh Works 202.Photograph of Ignitron tubes in the Westinghouse Research Laboratories 203.Photograph of testing a grid-glow tube in the Westinghouse Research Laboratories 204.Photograph of a lamp machine in the Westinghouse Lamp Works, Bloomfield, N.J. 205.Photograph of bottom one-third of 800-foot vertical antenna of Westinghouse radio station KDKA, Pittsburgh, Pa. 206.Photograph of a 1938 hostess inspecting complete meal cooking in Westinghouse Automeal Roaster at Merchandise Works, Mansfield, Ohio 207.Agriculture: Introduction 208.Agriculture: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 391-420 209.Agricultural Machinery and Implements: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 370-378 210.A Graphic Summary of Physical Features and Land Utilization in the United States: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Publication No. 260, May 1937 211.A Graphic Summary of Farm Tenure: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 261, Dec. 1936 212.A Graphic Summary of Farm Taxation: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 262, Feb. 1937 213.A Graphic Summary of the Value of Farm property: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 263, July 1937 214.A Graphic Summary of Farm Machinery, Facilities, Roads and Expenditures: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 264, July 1937 215.A Graphic Summary of Farm Labor and Population: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 265, Nov. 1937 216.A Graphic Summary of the Number, Size, and Type of Farm and Value of Products: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 266, Oct. 1937 217.A Graphic Summary of Farm Crops: Dept. of Agri., Misc. Pub. No. 267, March 1938 218.Automobiles: Introduction 219.Motor Car: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 880-901 220.Automobile Facts and Figures: Automobile Manufacturers' Association, 1938 edition 221.A Chronicle of the Automotive Industry in America 1892-1936, Eaton Mfg. Co., Cleveland, Ohio 222.Aviation: Introduction 223.Aero Engines: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 237-242 224.Aeronautics: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 242-250 225.Aeroplane: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 250-258 226.Civil Aviation: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 2, pp. 801-812 227.The Aircraft Yearbook for 1938: Aeronautical Chamber of Commerce of America, Inc. 228.TWA Timetable, July 1, 1938 229.United Airlines Timetable, July 1, 1938 230.Eastern Air Lines Timetable, August 15, 1938 231.American Airlines Timetable, August 1, 1938 232.Northwest Air Lines Timetable, August 1938 233.Pan American Timetable, July 1, 1938 234.Air France Timetable, Summer 1938, From March 27 to Oct. 1 235.Imperial Airways Timetable, July 1938 236.Swissair Timetable, Summer 1938 237.Swedish Air Lines Timetable, Mar. 27-Oct. 1, 1938 238.Canadian Colonial Airways, July 1, 1938 239.Ships and Shipping: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 20, pp. 505-563 240.Chemical Industry: Introduction 241.The Chemical Elements and Their Discoveries, Fisher Scientific Co., Jan. 1936 242.Chemistry: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 5, pp. 355-410 243.Applied Chemistry: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 5, pp. 410-412 244.A World of Change: and address by Dr. Edward R. Weidlein as President of the American Chemical Society, Rochester meeting, Sept. 9, 1937 245.Industrial Chemistry, by William Thornton Read: New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1933 246.Coal and Coal Mining: Introduction 247.Coal and Coal Mining: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 5, pp. 868-912 248.The Formation and Characteristics of Pennsylvania Anthracite: the Anthracite Institute 249.Communications: Introduction 250.Telegraph: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 21, pp. 880-893 251.Telephone: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 21, pp. 894-904 252.Food Industries: Introduction 253.Food Preservation, Service and Supply: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 9, pp. 457-460 254.Canning: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 4, pp. 748-751 255.The Story of Frosted Foods: Birdseye Company, 1938 256.Nutritive Aspects of Canned Foods, a pamphlet: American Can Company 257.More About Canned Foods, a pamphlet: American Can Company 258.Representative menus, 1938. (Fall, Winter, Spring and Summer menus furnished by Childs Restaurants). 259.Metals and Mining: Introduction 260.Metals: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 323-325 261.Metallurgy: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 310-323 262.Metallography: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 308-310 263.Iron, Iron and Steel, Iron in Art: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 12, pp. 645-682 incl. 264.Aluminum: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 1, pp. 713-720 265.Copper: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 6, pp. 401-409 266.Metalliferous Mining: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 544-551 267.Petroleum: Introduction 268.Petroleum: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 17, pp. 662-669 269.The Rise of American Oil, by Leonard M. Fanning: New York: Harper & Brothers, 1936 270.Railroads: Introduction 271.Railways: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 18, pp. 916-952 272.New York Central Timetable, Form 1001, July 25, 1938 273.Pennsylvania Railroad Timetable, Aug. 28, 1938 274.Baltimore & Ohio Timetable, July 17, 1938 (East and West) 275.Union Pacific Timetable, Revised to June 12, 1938 276.Northern Pacific Timetable, Corrected to June 20, 1938, F. 5111 277.Southern Pacific Timetable, Aug. 15-Sept. 1938, Form A 278.Santa Fe Timetable, Corrected to August 7, 1938 279.Streamlined Pennsylvania train 280.Textiles: Introduction 281.Textiles and Embroideries: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 22, pp. 1-6 282.Weaving: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 23, pp. 455-466 283.Dyeing: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 7, pp. 789-795 284.Synthetic Dyes: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 7, pp. 796-807 285.Designing Women, by Margaretta Byers with Consuelo Kamholz: New York: Simon & Schuster: 1938 286.Women's Wear Style Sheet, 1938 287.Women's Wear for September 1, 1938 288.Fall Textures in duPont Rayon (swatches included in Capsule as objects) 1938 XII. New York World's Fair 1939 289.Introduction 290.Message from Grover Whalen, President of the World's Fair 291.New York, the World's Fair City 292.World's Fair Bulletin A Year from Today 293.World's Fair Bulletin: Participation Issue 294.World's Fair Bulletin for June, 1938 295.List of Officers and Department Heads of the World's Fair XIII. The Objects in the Capsule 296.Introduction and List XIV. The Men Who Made the Capsule 297.List XV. How We Appear, Talk and Act; and Scenes of Our Day 298.Introduction 299.Technology of Amateur and Professional Motion Pictures; Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 867-871 300.Motion Picture Technology: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 15, pp. 854-867 301.Photoelectricity: Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 17, pp. 788-793 302.Production and projection of the Motion Picture, by Terry Ramsaye, Editor, Motion Picture Herald 303.How to Build a Projection Machine: (diagrams and photos). 304.A projection machine V. NEWSREEL. Characteristic or significant scenes in sound film prepared by RKO-Pathe Pictures, Inc. for the Time Capsule. Instructions for making a suitable projection machine to use this film are included in the microfilm Micro-File. Characteristic or Significant Scenes in Sound Film Prepared for the Time Capsule by RKO-Pathe Pictures. Instructions for Making a Suitable Projection Machine for the Use of This Film are Included in Microfilm Micro-File. The newsreel runs about 15 minutes. It comprises the following scenes: 1.Franklin D. Roosevelt, President of the United States, speaking at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, July 3, 1938, on occasion of the 75th anniversary of the celebrated battle of the United States Civil War. Veterans of both sides, attending final reunion, are present. 2.Howard Hughes, celebrated aviator, who made "Around-the-World-flight" as "Air Ambassador" for New York's World Fair 1939, in three days, 19 1/4 hours, July 1938. 3.Jesse Owens, American negro athlete, winning 100 meter dash in 1936 Olympic games. 4.Collegiate football: Harvard-Yale, November 1936 at "Yale Bowl," New Haven, Conn. Yale wins 14-13. 5.Baseball: Big League--All-Star Game at Crosley Field in Cincinnati, Ohio. 28,000 spectators--July 1938. Nationals defeat American 4-1. 6.United States Pacific Fleet setting out for six weeks in maneuvers, showing battleships in formation off Long Beach, California, in March 1938. 7.Soviets celebrate International Labor Day, May 1938, in Red Square, Moscow, Russia. Two shots of soldiers marching. 8.Greatest demonstration of military prowess in the United States since the World War, at Fort Benning, Georgia, April 1938, showing tanks and other war machines. 9.Bombing of Canton, typical episode in the undeclared war between China and Japan. Canton, Chin, June 1938. a.Pathe cameraman, A.T. Hull, wearing helmet, in cockpit of plant, about to take-off to make pictures. b.Smoke rising from explosions off in distance. c.Terror-stricken civilians in street. d.Red Cross men and women, many of whom are injured while ministering to the victims. 10.Fashion Show at Miami, Florida, April 1938. a.General view of luxurious scene in which the audience is seated around a swimming pool, watching models displaying advance summer fashions. b.Two girls in long beach coats. c.Two girls in long beach coats opened to reveal bathing suits, wearing enormous straw hats. d.Afternoon dress. e.Flowered print afternoon dress with large hat. f.Another afternoon dress with brilliantly colored accessories, and large hat. 11.Preview of World's Fair--1939: May, 1938 a.Motorcade of nearly 500 vehicles and floats, including the prize-winning Westinghouse float, going up a street in downtown Manhattan between sidewalks lined with crowds, under show of paper. b.Sports float with Babe Ruth, baseball hero. c.Motorcade entering partially completed Fair grounds. d.Fiorello LaGuardia, Mayor of New York City, and Grover A. Whalen, President of the Fair, in reviewing stand at Fair grounds. e."Theme Float" bearing replica of Trylon and Perisphere.