Check out the little No.1 Pocket Kodak, this model is triple green; metal trim, bellows, and outer cover. Not only is the camera green, so is the box and carrying case! If you don't fancy this John Deere green hue, you could also choose brown, blue or gray. This camera was marketed towards people that wanted a bit more than the mundane black on black camera that millions of others already had, but didn't want to spend a lot of money, and had little experience in taking pictures.
Our colorful review camera for today was manufactured around 1930, give or take a year, during the waning period of the 'Autographic' Kodak film era that ended about 1934. It's a small camera, but not really lightweight, and certainly not something that you would but in your shirt pocket. Kodak made 'pocket' cameras that were quite a bit smaller than this one, and others that were huge, and would not fit in any clothing pocket that I've ever seen!
The old No. 1 Kodak takes 120 film, which is still widely available today. Other features include adjustable aperture and shutter speeds, thumb screw focusing and 'time' and 'bulb' mode.
Due to the bad bellows on this camera, I only was able to take a couple of shots by bagging it, (see picture below); so I'm short on actual test shots. I could replace the bellows, but it would destroy the look of the camera, and lower the value too. BTW, if you see one of these colored cameras with a black bellows, it means it has been replaced.
Would you like to see what's possible with a camera manufactured during the era of prohibition? Read on!