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  1. #1
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    Arrow Images and Links

    Your photos are welcome. Man, do we all like pictures of related to this forum stuff. But help us out here. If your photo as posted hangs over the side of your computer monitor screen, well, it is too big. If you have to scroll to see it, everybody else does too. Fix it right then and there before you post another photo - please.

    Copying and pasting long links here in the new forum automatically shortens them, so you don't have to learn how to use something like the URL feature on the old forum just to make a long link short so it won't scroll way accross the page.

    On Edit: Sent this out to a member that said he did not know how to put a link in a post. Use it to educate as needed:

    Howdy

    Do you know how to copy and paste on your computer?

    With ebay (or other page) open, go to top of screen and you will see an address line. Every page you ever opened on your computer while on the internet has a unique address line.

    Left mouse click on that line and it will turn blue.

    Right mouse click and a box will open. One of the choices in that box will be "copy". Click on that.

    The address line is copied to your computer.

    In the thread you are typing on Practical Machinist, just left click where you want the link to appear. Right click and the little box will open again. This time, click on paste.

    The link to the Ebay page (or any other) will be in your post. You will know if you did it right by it being blue when you preview or submit what you are typing. "Blue" links are "live" links.

    John

    Real good from Paula on posting photos:

    http://www.practicalmachinist.com/vb...d.php?t=128994

    MrChruchill109 pointed out you could stick small images right in I.E., not hosted by Photobucket or the like - let's try it:

    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails f_jug04.jpg  
    Last edited by johnoder; 01-16-2008 at 09:38 AM. Reason: General update

  2. Likes lalatheman liked this post
  3. #2
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    Arrow Misc Scans, Manuals, Books

    For the old cone head tie bar Hendey lathe:

    http://smg.photobucket.com/albums/v3...%20Man%20Scan/

    For the pre 1930 Lodge & Shipley Selective Head:

    User Me (Jeff) scanned this - thank you Jeff. If you decide you don't want this here, just say so and I'll make it disappear

    L&S Op Man Scan From Before 1930

    Jeff added this:

    I suppose you should mention that there are other links in the photobucket for a post 1930 operation manual and both pre and post 1930 parts catalog.
    Disasterarea scanned this Hendey drawing he found in his 9" Tool & Gaugemaker:

    http://i64.photobucket.com/albums/h1...0/IMG_0003.jpg

    http://i64.photobucket.com/albums/h1...0/IMG_0001.jpg


    Stuff that can be emailed to high speed connections that are sure they have their spam blockers turned off. In all cases in requesting these, please Private Message me with machine serial and working e-mail address that conforms to the requirements stated. As of 18 May 2008, these are now kindly hosted by Greg M. at his web page and do not need to be emailed. Link to Greg's web page is:
    http://pounceatron.dreamhosters.com/docs/index.html
    1940 Operators' Handbook for Hendey Lathes

    This covers 12 and 18 speed gear heads and the very latest tie bar cone heads.

    Old B&S Milling Machine Parts List

    Covers cone head and gear head (teens/twenties)machines

    Hendey Operators' Manual For the Tie Bar Cone Heads

    This is the same as the linked one above, just pdf instead of jpg


    Scans of Sales Info

    1895 Lodge & Shipley

    http://smg.photobucket.com/albums/v3...der/1895%20LS/

    1910 Lodge & Shipley (covers Patent Heads, Cone Heads, Turrets)

    http://smg.photobucket.com/albums/v3...201910%20Scan/

    1916 Lodge & Shipley (covers Selective Heads and Cone Heads)

    (Thanks to Mike C.)

    http://smg.photobucket.com/albums/v3...916%20Catalog/
    Last edited by johnoder; 05-18-2008 at 11:47 AM.

  4. #3
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  5. #4
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    Default Bement, Miles & Co. catalog


  6. #5
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  7. #6
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    Joshua Rose's Modern Machine Shop Practice 1887 which is a bit difficult to tease out of the website at University of Michigan.

    http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine1.pdf
    and http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine2.pdf

    Note that this book appeared in three different hard copy versions of which this is the first. Hard copies typically go for $100 to $400 depending on the condition. Some rough copies of part 1 or part 2 alone go for $20 on Ebay.

    Rose also sold "folios" (Chapters) of MMSP apparently as an adjunct to his self education "tutoring" sideline.

    On purchase of parts to achieve a matched set, BE SURE to verify the start/finish of the part chapters before purchase. With so many variations of the two volume set published, Rose would bind together individual "quartos" together as parts simply to make a complete set: it's possible to inadvertently purchase a part one with the last chapter the same as the first chapter in part 2.

    Note: these are the books which captivated me to antique machine tools as a 14 year old.

    Joe in NH
    Last edited by Joe in NH; 12-19-2009 at 06:13 AM.

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    "The 1880 Census report" more familiarly known (?) as "Report on Power and Machinery used in Manufactures" by Prof. W.P. Trowbridge, Chief Special Agent.

    See http://books.google.com/books?id=LvM...ctures&f=false

    Interesting wood cut laden descriptive text of woodworking and metalworking machine tools, power, including steam and water power, the American Ice Industry, and marine transport industries including steamships.

    Really a snap-shot description of machine tools 1880 and fills in the few gaps that Rose left in his MMSP.

    Available reprinted complete hardcover from Lindsay Publications in the 1980s, the book has been issued a couple of times since either complete soft or in pertinent sections. Currently out of print.

    Joe in NH

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    "Industrial Worcester" by Charles Grenville Washburn. Seen at

    http://books.google.com/books?id=BBI...age&q=&f=false

    A rather undisciplined overlook to the industrial development Worcester, MA starting in the 1820s and extending up until the publishing of this book in 1917. Most major companies are mentioned to include not only machine tools but hand tools, envelope machines, the grinding and grindstone industry, the cloth processing industry, and early electric power generation.

    The book tends to the rare in real life. I've seen one for sale on www.abebooks.com since my entry to the internet in the 1990s. Prices run $80 plus. Most major city and university libraries include this compendium.

    Joe in NH

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    "English & American Tool Builders" by Joseph Wickham Roe.

    http://books.google.com/books?id=7HE...age&q=&f=false

    Probably the first real examination of the tool building industry in the United States, the book does a masterful job also on the English roots of the American industrial revolution.

    It is thought that Roe worked closely with Washburn and probably relied heavily on notes Washburn prepared earlier for his own book. The included "flow charts" showing the narrow progression of the tool industries are uniquely Roe, however. We marvel at these today showing how few people actually contributed improvements to the industry.

    The book has been reprinted by Lindsay Publications in both hardcover and soft in the 1980s. Currently out of print. A couple of lone copies remain on www.abebooks.com.

    Joe in NH

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    "Knights American Mechanical Dictionary" by Edward H. Knight exists in two forms.

    1876 exists at http://books.google.com/books?id=g2T...ictionary&cd=3

    This is the larger of the two and the articles/illustrations tend to be more descriptive. But the scope is limited.

    1881 exists at http://books.google.com/books?id=Zh_...ictionary&cd=2

    A wider scope, but Knight is challenged to go into any particular depth. He does provide references in period literature, however. Getting to these can be a challenge for most major city and university libraries.

    The 1876 version was reprinted in the 1980s by the Midwest Tool Collectors Association.

    Period copies are frequently seen on both Ebay and www.abebooks.com. Complete sets of the three book 1876 version sell for upward of $400 bound in leather. Paper/boards binding perhaps $200-$250 depending on condition. Incomplete/damaged sets for considerably less.

    Joe in NH

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    "Appleton's Cyclopedia of Applied Mechanics" by Benjamin Park

    A book very similar to the Knight books mentioned above. MANY variations of this book with 1880 perhaps the earliest. Commonly printed up to 1900 and possibly beyond.

    Can be seen at http://books.google.com/books?id=Rkk...Mechanics&cd=1

    Same comments. Period copies are frequently seen on both Ebay and www.abebooks.com. Complete sets of the two book 1880 version sell for upward of $400 bound in leather. Paper/boards binding perhaps $200-$250 depending on condition. Incomplete/damaged sets for considerably less.

    Joe in NH

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    "Worcester, City of Prosperity" by Donald Tulloch. A book prepared for the 1914 16th annual National Metal Trades Association Meeting held at the Bancroft Hotel in Worcester that outlines the industrial origins of the city for the visitors.

    Unfortunately not yet on www.books.google.com or as scan copy, but does exist in text only at http://www.archive.org/stream/worces...0tull_djvu.txt

    The book reprises much of what has already been revealed regarding Worcester Industrial History but does go into greater detail particularly on Joseph Flather and others.

    Not reprinted but readily available on Ebay or www.abebooks.com. (They must have made a WHOLE BUNCH of these as they sell for as little as $10 now nearly a hundred years after they were first printed.)

    Joe in NH

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    Early Machinery Reference Books

    The exhibited machinery of 1862. A cyclopedia of the machinery represented at the international exhibition. D.K. Clark

    Mostly British (a war was going on). Extensive, includes Railroad, textile, iron, wood, stone…… If you can’t find something in here to add to your want list, you don’t like old iron! Great reference to look at machine development and those single purpose machines (like a file cutter). Lots of early slotters and shapers, lathes.........Section on steam engines, hydraulics, even diving apparatus. I wish I had a copy of this in the john. Many hundreds of illustrations.

    http://books.google.com/books?id=i9E...0lathe&f=false

    Machinery Magazine, Index and issues to Vol XIX (volume 19), Sept 1912-Aug 1913
    This is great, not only for the articles, but for the advertisements.
    http://books.google.com/books?id=AaM...0lathe&f=false

    The Complete Practical Machinist. Joshua Rose.
    “the forefather of this forum?”
    Embracing Lathe Work, Vise Work, Drills and Drilling, Taps and Dies, Hardening and Tempering, The Making and Use of Tools, Tool Grinding, Marking Out Work, etc.
    1st Edition, 1876 http://books.google.com/books?id=V80...ge&q=&f=false.
    15th edition, 1887 http://books.google.com/books?id=wxF...age&q=&f=false

    The Operative Mechanic and British Machinist. 1831. Josh Nicholson. 2nd American Edition Very Early Work (1831). Gives a good idea how the term "machinist" might have narrowed in its definition during the 19th century.
    http://books.google.com/books?id=C4J...age&q=&f=false

  15. #14
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    Default Ferris & Miles catalog


  16. #15
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    Quote Originally Posted by Joe in NH View Post
    Joshua Rose's Modern Machine Shop Practice 1887 which is a bit difficult to tease out of the website at University of Michigan.

    http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine1.pdf
    and http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine2.pdf

    Note that this book appeared in three different hard copy versions of which this is the first. Hard copies typically go for $100 to $400 depending on the condition. Some rough copies of part 1 or part 2 alone go for $20 on Ebay.

    Rose also sold "folios" (Chapters) of MMSP apparently as an adjunct to his self education "tutoring" sideline.

    On purchase of parts to achieve a matched set, BE SURE to verify the start/finish of the part chapters before purchase. With so many variations of the two volume set published, Rose would bind together individual "quartos" together as parts simply to make a complete set: it's possible to inadvertently purchase a part one with the last chapter the same as the first chapter in part 2.

    Note: these are the books which captivated me to antique machine tools as a 14 year old.

    Joe in NH
    Your links are to the library of the Michigan State Agricultural College, E. Lansing, MI (see rubber stamp on title page of Vol. 1). The school is now known as Michigan State University, or Moo U to people like me who graduated from the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, MI. MSU is still strong in agriculture, whereas U 0f M is known for medicine, law, engineering and most everything else. The best part of MSU is the on-campus ice cream shop run as part of the school's dairy program. They make great cheese, too.

    I found the above links did not work, but I was able to figure out how to follow the string in the labyrinth and get to the Rose. I have an original copy of the books, too. They are great books.

    I will try inserting fresh links and see if it will work now. Edit: My links work, at least for now.

    http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine1.pdf

    http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...rnmachine2.pdf

    Bonus link from the same collection, The Advanced Machinist by Rogers, 1903:

    http://archive.lib.msu.edu/DMC/Appli...dmachinist.pdf

    Larry

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    Thanks on that Larry Vanice. Sometimes these libraries that keep these links updated look on their websites as "job security."

    Now if I could get to those Fred Colvin historical pix at Case Western. They relocate those things in the 'Web about twice a year.

    Joe
    Last edited by Joe in NH; 02-16-2010 at 12:04 PM.

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    Default Used To Be in America

    I don't know how often these came out - a real treat though, not only great technical articles (like the one on Chrome Moly in this January 1922 edition), but the ads say it all about what Made In U.S.A. meant at one time.

    I have the 1928 edition. Had no idea Google had scanned one of these tomes.

    SAE journal - Google Books

    John Oder

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    Default British Machine Tools of 1862


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    Default Odontics 1891

    Odontics: or, The theory and practice of the teeth of gears By George B. Grant

    http://www.archive.org/details/odont...heor00grangoog

  21. #20
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    Seeing how I was invited to place this here in the Sticky I didn't know even existed here it is;


    My primary interest is railroads here are a few of the good ones I have found;

    Locomotive Dictionary;
    Locomotive dictionary: an ... - Google Books

    Locomotive Cyclopedia of American Practice;
    Locomotive cyclopedia of American ... - Google Books

    Baldwin Narrow Guage Locomotive Catalog 457pages;
    Illustrated catalogue of narrow ... - Google Books

    Baldwin Record of Recent Construction 337pg;
    Record of recent construction - Google Books

    Locomotive Track and Structures 900+ pages;
    Railway track & structures cyclopedia - Google Books

    Baldwin Illustrated Catalog 134pg;
    Baldwin Locomotive Works ... - Google Books

    History of Balwin
    History of the Baldwin Locomotive ... - Google Books

    The first 2 are phenomenal Anyone else found any good ones? I favor those which allow full download and printing from PDF. Here's another good one. Railway locomotives and cars - Google Books


    Anyone else care to share some of their finds with us. I would really love to get a PDF of a locomotive cyclopedia from say the 1920-1930 era. I have 2 from the 1940's. Other books always appreciated.

    Hope some of you enjoy these.

    Adam


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