Some cool precision machining business pictures:
Image from page 32 of “Canadian machinery and metalworking (January-June 1919)” (1919)
Image by World wide web Archive Book Images
Title: Canadian machinery and metalworking (January-June 1919)
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Subjects: Machinery Machinery Machinery
Publisher: Toronto MacLean-Hunter
Contributing Library: Fisher – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Algoma University, Trent University, Lakehead University, Laurentian University, Nipissing University, Ryerson University and University of Toronto Libraries
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Text Appearing Prior to Image:
ystem. Sizes, 12-in., 14-in. beds, 4-ft., five-ft., 6-ft. Send for the full detailsof this excellent precision tool. Mulliner-Enlund Tool Organization SYRACUSE, N.Y. // what you need to have is not advertised, seek the advice of our Buyers Directory and write advertisers listed under appropriate heading. January 2, 1919 CANADIAN MACHINERY No Lifting or Movementof the Perform The illustration below shows the Heald 10-in. x 32-in. Flat MagneticChuck on planer work. It is taking a chip 5-16 in. deep with 5-32-in.feed at 60 feet per minute table speed, with no tendency to lift or moveon the chuck. 1417 A I n MAGNETIC riL-ALU CHUCKS have excellent holding power, and consequently permit heavy cuts, coarse feeds and rapidwork speeds. All Heald regular rectangular chucks have both ends accurately machined so theycan be placed end to end for holding long work. When grouped collectively they can bewired so as to be controlled either separately or with each other. Ask your nearby machine dealer for bulletins and information The HealdMachineCompany
Text Appearing Soon after Image:
If any advertisement interests yon, tear it out now and location u-ith letters to be answered. _^BW 26 CANADIAN MACHINERY Volume XXI
Note About Images
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Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center: Monnett Moni stunt plane, hanging over the B-29 Enola Gay
Image by Chris Devers
Quoting Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum | Monnett Moni:
Schoolteacher John Monnett developed the Moni (mo-nee) in the course of the early 1980s, and then coined the term ‘air recreation vehicle’ to describe this airplane. Monnett’s design almost captured all the merits that so numerous leisure pilots longed to discover in a single aircraft. The Moni looked fantastic just sitting on the ramp. It performed well, and a person reasonably handy with average shop tools could construct a single in their personal garage. The design and style had significantly going for it, but like so many homebuilt aircraft before and given that, a handful of essential engineering lapses in the design, plus difficulties with the engine and propeller, relegated the Moni to the category of homebuilt aircraft that promise a lot in design but fail to provide. Harold C. Weston generously donated his Moni to the National Air and Space Museum in April 1992. Weston constructed the airplane himself and flew it far more than 40 hours.
Gift of Harold C. Weston.
Nation of Origin:
United States of America
Wingspan: 8.four m (27 ft six in)
Length: four.5 m (14 ft 7.5. in)
Height: .7 m (28 in)
Weights: Gross, 227 kg (500 lb)
Empty, 118 kg (260 lb)
Engine: KFM 107E, two-cylinder, two-stroke air-cooled, 25 horsepower
Overall – Aluminum airframe, semi-monocoque building.
Low-wing, vee-tail motorglider, beige with purple, red, and orange trim single-seat aircraft constructed from components sent to builder by mail-order kit mounted on roadable trailer with wings detached (A19940029000).