Back to photo list

Image from page 255 of "Canadian wood products industries" (1922)

Image from page 255 of
The picture above is taken automatically from, if there is something related to the picture please visit and contact
Identifier: canadianwood22
Title: Canadian wood products industries
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Subjects: Furniture industry and trade Woodworking industries
Publisher: Don Mills, Ont. : Southam-MacLean Publications
Contributing Library: Fisher - University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

View Book Page: Book Viewer
About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
s functioning, it ceases to bring up oil from the wedto the journal; heating occurs, and the destructionof the bearing is not a long way ahead. , As a result of the oil being repeatedly used, as itis in this type of bearing, it is very liable to oxidise,to become gummy, to hold in suspension dirt anddust; in time it may become so thick as to hold thering. The remedy is occasionally to empty the oilwell, wash out the interior with paraffin, and to refillit with clean, fresh oil. Beware of over-filling the oil chamber of a ring-oiled bearing. The practice of adding a small quan-tity of oil every time a motor is started up is notonly unnecessary, but,wasteful. Over-filling means amessy bearing, which collects dirt and dust; it mayalso mean the escape of oil along the shaft and onto the windings of the motor, where it may do no endof harm. i:?o Canadian Woodworker and Furniture Manufacturer T5he ORIENTAL TEXTILES COMPANY LIMITED Oshawa, Ontario Manufacturers of UpholsteryMohairand Velours

Text Appearing After Image:
Agent J. H. ALLEN 33 MELINDA STREETTORONTO Getting the Most From the Trade Journal by H. W. StrudleyManager, Imperial Rattan Co., Limited, Stratford, Ont We have passed through what might be called asoft period of merchandising. From 1918 to 1920 allwho had goods for sale could sell them at such pricesas they chose to ask. The fall of 1920 began with afall in demand for over-priced materials of all kinds.Here the law of supply and demand slipped in and thelaw of the survival of the fittest in business began tofunction. .Liquidation is still in order and until it iscompleted, business will not be normal. With the healthy reaction of competition againwith us, it behooves the man of business to scrutinizehis spending departments to cut out waste, to exacteconomical production and reductions in costs so thathis products may be available for the reduced income ofthose who would buy his wares. It also behooves themanager of factories to be alert and anxious to pleasehis customers with impro

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
Date: 2014-07-30 11:38:45

bookid:canadianwood22 bookyear:1922 bookdecade:1920 bookcentury:1900 booksubject:Furniture_industry_and_trade booksubject:Woodworking_industries bookpublisher:Don_Mills__Ont____Southam_MacLean_Publications bookcontributor:Fisher___University_of_Toronto booksponsor:University_of_Toronto bookleafnumber:255 bookcollection:canadiantradejournals bookcollection:thomasfisher bookcollection:toronto

Visit :


No comment found!

Members of | Partnered with
Powered by | Promoted by

Visit Archipelago Country, A Tropical Paradise In The World : and