Image from page 446 of “Things worth doing and how to do them” (1906)
Image from page 446 of “Things worth doing and how to do them” (1906) by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: Things worth doing and how to do them
Year: 1906 (1900s)
Authors: Beard, Lina Beard, Adelia B. (Adelia Belle), 1857-1920, joint author
Subjects: Amusements Games
Publisher: New York, Scribner’s
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress
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Text Appearing Before Image:
ld Indians withtheir wigwams, and let Columbus and his men land, while theIndians stand gazing at them in astonishment. 405 406 Things for Home, Gift Days and Fairs ? /vjT\ /Hi /6/v \ 1 ° Po 0 ,ZIlap °°o0. / A 8E •A\ „… g Br- o \ »/> o0o\ »0l.ap3\ 1 1° / /Jlap0 uJ / ;B / LU /Jlap ° ° °_ i oo 1— US. s V CO S.•lap.M 5 / \ b i t f 1*1 A / . 1 la, rii * 0 M D VA / Bl Fig. 589.—The hull of the Santa Maria. Before we makethe little paper peo-ple, let us build Columbus Ship. This ship is to beas nearly like theSanta Maria, thereal ship in whichColumbus sailed, asis possible to makeof paper. Cut apiece of light- weightcardboard fifteenand three – fourthsinches long andseven and one-halfinches wide; on thisdraw the diagram ofthe boat (Fig. 589),making the greatestlengths of the dia-gram exactly as longand the greatestwidths as wide asthe cardboard. Findthe lengthwise cen-tre of the cardboard,which will be threeand three – fourthsinches from each
Text Appearing After Image:
Columbus Ship Made of Paper. Columbus and His Paper Ship 407 long side line, as the cardboard is seven and one-half incheswide. Draw a line along the centre from end to end, to guideyou in making the diagram of the boat; this central line willalso be the centre of your ship. Commence drawing the bot-tom A—A (Fig, 589) at a distance of two and one-fourth inchesfrom the end of the cardboard; the bottom must measure seveninches from its extreme front point A to the back line A, andtwo and three-eighths inches at its widest point from B to B.The point A of the bottom must come on the long central line,and the straight back line of the bottom A must be one andthree-fourths inches across. The length of the extension at the back of the boat from Cto D is three and one-half inches; the deck from D to E, threeinches. The greatest width of the deck, E, not including thetwo flaps, is two and three-fourth inches, and the narrowest partat the line D one inch. The sides of the boat are slashed an
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