Image from page 764 of “Canadian forest industries January-June 1914” (1914)

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Image from page 764 of “Canadian forest industries January-June 1914” (1914)
Identifier: canadianforjanjun1914donm
Title: Canadian forest industries January-June 1914
Year: 1914 (1910s)
Subjects: Lumbering Forests and forestry Forest products Wood-pulp industry Wood-using industries
Publisher: Don Mills, Ont. : Southam Business Publications
Contributing Library: Fisher – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Text Appearing Before Image:
ted in a Band Saw, But there are few Band Saws thatinterest every Woodworker. Here, however, is one that will, and this is why : It bears the name Defiance which is a guarantee that it is a well built and accurately fitted mach-ine, up-to-date in every particular. The wheels are 28-in. in diameter by ]/2-m, face, covered withpure rubber bands; they are given a true running balance and are supported upon ground steelspindles running in long self-lubricating bronze bearings. The lower wheel is of the solid web typecovered with metal shield, while the upper wheel is covered with a screen shield or safety guard. Thetable is 24-in. x 28-in. and will tilt to an angle of 45 degrees; an ingenious spring tension device auto-matically regulates the tension on the saw blade and non-friction guides are used both above and be-low the table. This machine will take stock 12-in. thick and under and is furnished complete withbrazing tongs and vise. The Defiance Machine Works, Defiance, Ohio, U. S. A.

Text Appearing After Image:
Solid and Inserted Tooth Circular Saws We make a specialty of these lines We remake old Solid Tooth Sawsinto new Inserted Tooth Saws Write to us for quotations. Our saws have been before the public of Can-ada since 1855, and have won a reputation farexcelling any other make of saws, combining asthey do so many points of marked superiority. By the old method the tempering of circularsaws was to a great extent a matter of chance. By our Patent Process that uncertainty is en-tirely avoided. Being tempered and straightened by heat andpressure in air-tight ovens at a uniform heatbetween heavy revolving plates, we produce aperfectly even temper throughout the plate, andbeing free from that uneven strain or tensioncaused by so much unequal hammering they arenot so liable to buckle, which was a great sourceof trouble and expense in the old style of saw. These saws will stand up to their work betterunder all circumstances, and being made of ahigher quality steel than it is practical to useby t

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