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Forum topic by shipwright posted 05-17-2013 03:33 PM 5140 views 2 times favorited 26 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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8570 posts in 3605 days

05-17-2013 03:33 PM

This video has popped up a few places recently but I haven’t seen it here yet. It is a great look into the past … (when dogs had short tails).

-- Paul M ..............the early bird may get the worm but it’s the second mouse that gets the cheese!

26 replies so far

View mbs's profile


1685 posts in 3748 days

#1 posted 05-17-2013 04:00 PM

Very cool video. Thanks for sharing.

-- Sorry the reply is so long. I didn't have time to write a short reply.

View gbear's profile


533 posts in 4907 days

#2 posted 05-17-2013 04:06 PM

That’s a great video…very interesting and entertaining. Thanks for sharing this Paul.

-- gbear, Carmichael, CA

View Hersh's profile


106 posts in 4523 days

#3 posted 05-17-2013 05:02 PM

Thanks for posting this video. Just fascinating.

-- Hersh from Port Angeles, WA - Gotta Complete That Project!

View SPalm's profile


5336 posts in 4690 days

#4 posted 05-17-2013 06:06 PM

Wow. That was really cool. Great job of video editing too.
I wonder if that dog lost its tail in one of the belts.

It’s great fun to have time to watch such things :)

-- -- I'm no rocket surgeon

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Joe Lyddon

10923 posts in 4860 days

#5 posted 05-17-2013 07:10 PM


That’s the way to do it! ... if you can…

Thank you for posting it!

Yes… a place where dogs tails were made shorter… LOL

-- Have Fun! Joe Lyddon - Alta Loma, CA USA - Home: ... My Small Gallery:

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717 posts in 3106 days

#6 posted 05-17-2013 07:46 PM

this is a great video I stumbled on it a few years ago luv the way the do all the work

-- Stevo, work in tha city woodshop in the country

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1251 posts in 2862 days

#7 posted 05-17-2013 08:06 PM


-- Joel

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21 posts in 2781 days

#8 posted 05-17-2013 08:11 PM

That’s the first I’ve seen that video. Boy, that is fascinating! Thanks for sharing! I love seeing stuff like that, manufacturing processes can be really interesting, especially old belt driven steam powered ones!

View Bill Bauerle's profile

Bill Bauerle

4 posts in 2643 days

#9 posted 05-17-2013 08:55 PM

Really cool. I want one!

-- Bill Bauerle

View gfadvm's profile


14940 posts in 3498 days

#10 posted 05-18-2013 01:19 AM

Thanks Paul for a look at this amazing set up.

-- " I'll try to be nicer, if you'll try to be smarter" gfadvm

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17346 posts in 3168 days

#11 posted 05-18-2013 11:56 AM

Thanks for posting Paul, I really enjoyed watching that one…..

-- My mind is like lighting, one brilliant flash, then its gone.....

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32122 posts in 3674 days

#12 posted 05-18-2013 12:52 PM

This is an engineer’s or machinist’s eye candy. Thanks

helluvawreck aka Charles

-- helluvawreck aka Charles,

View lumberdog's profile


245 posts in 4075 days

#13 posted 05-18-2013 01:14 PM

A great video, it answered a lot of questions for me. I got to see a machine shop that run off a line shaft a few years ago, i found out last year that it was sold and the new owners sold it all for scrap. another bit of history gone for ever.

-- Lumberdog.. Morley, Michigan

View sgmdwk's profile


308 posts in 2680 days

#14 posted 05-18-2013 01:27 PM

All those leather belts! One reason they killed all the buffalo. Still a neat view of a wonderful little plant. I hope they are still in business.

-- Dave K.

View sprucegum's profile


324 posts in 2805 days

#15 posted 05-18-2013 01:37 PM

Thanks for posting that Paul. I can watch that old stuff run for hours ans never get sick of it. Tru-Temper ran a steam powered mill near where I live until about twenty years ago. They had a big engine that generated electricity and quite a few smaller ones on various machines. They processed white ash logs into handle stock. Too bad someone did not do a video before they closed. If you have never seen it check out fast sawmill on Utube. It is of to Bakers running a Frick circular mill.

-- A tube of calk and a gallon of paint will make a carpenter what he ain't

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