CSP-62, RIP-5 or Underwood Code Machine
In 1924 the Navy had only two operators who knew Japanese
Morse. Safford contracted with the Underwood Typewriter Company to build
special typewriters that printed kana. The keys were cleverly arranged
so that, at least for the lowercase character set, the kana keys were
located in the same place as the corresponding International Morse letter
would be on a regular typewriter. When an operator heard _._., he would
just hit the key where "C" would normally be, and the machine
would print the kana for NI. The machines cost a whopping $160 apiece,
and only about forty were acquired, paid for out of the Office of Naval
Intelligence slush fund...
Famous among communications intelligence veterans, the RIP-5 was a machine that greatly simplified interception of Japanese transmissions. Though its acrynym stood for "Registered Intelligence Publication," the RIP-5 consisted of a typewriter modified to reproduce the kana for which Japanese Morse code letters stood. It had been developed at the initiative of Laurence Safford in 1924, paid for from the ONI slush fund, and made by the Underwood Typewriter Company, whose officials worked out the mechanism in cooperation with Safford. The first ones cost $160 each. Intercept veterans recall using RIP-5s in Shanghai as early as 1929. Operators could record Japanese radio transmissions more easily, often faster than Imperial Navy radiomen could draw the kana themselves...
See publication #607 from the U.S. Naval Cryptologic Veteran's Association, "Ships Store."
NARA RG 38, RIP (Radio Intelligence Publications) Finding Aid
Underwood Code Machine - Serial Number xxxx
Stereo Pair - Right Eye for Cross-Eyed Viewing
Stereo Pair - Left Eye for Cross-Eyed Viewing