Kodak Jiffy Six-20 This is the make of camera that was the first I ever shot pictures with, back in the early 1950s. The camera illustrated below is not actually the same family camera that I used, but is one of two that I have picked up for under US$5 as parts of lots on eBay. It was made between 1933 to 1937 and replaced by the Kodak Jiffy Six-20 Series II. The earlier model has the Art Deco front, designed by Walter Dorwin Teague (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Walter_Dorwin_Teague), shown below. The series II was much simplified in decoration (link: http://ny-image1.etsy.com/il_fullxfull.160575293.jpg). It is not the most common Kodak camera, but it surely is up there in contention for the honor. It used 620 film and took 2 1/4 x 3 1/4" pictures. Its cost was $6.75, not trivial in the years of the Great Depression. A variant of the camera with a different film size was the Kodak Jiffy Six-16 for 616 film for images 2 1/2 x 4 1/4. Discussion of it can be found on a number of sites, but unfortunately many of them either very short or have erroneous information in just the details you wouldn't know about (such as the number of waterhouse stops on the camera) -- so if you want other accounts, just Google™ them up and take yer' chances, I'm sorry to say. I was surprised to find relatively little here on Photo.net about it. My Dad bought this camera new sometime in the 30s, and some of the first pictures he took with it were of my mother, whom he was courting at the time. Later the camera was thrown into the car for Sunday drives with the family, and dragged out for the usual pictures of family members on outings or when they were gussied up for some reason or other. First, one of my current copies of the camera, together with a beat-up original box and some of the data that came with the camera.