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Posted: 12/30/2015 4:08:26 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 12/30/2015 4:11:22 PM EDT by billth777]
Some NSFW, maybe even a dead frozen nipple so watch out.


Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:12:49 PM EDT
Originally Posted By billth777:

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I think this picture was rotated so it would look like they're in a dive.
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:14:48 PM EDT
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:20:56 PM EDT
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:21:49 PM EDT
Originally Posted By billth777:
Some NSFW, maybe even a dead frozen nipple so watch out.

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If it's dead it's ok.
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:24:50 PM EDT
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Originally Posted By jestice75:
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That war was hell.
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:25:35 PM EDT
Those are from the Time/Life series of books from the 1970's
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:29:04 PM EDT
That Russian female sniper is easy on the eyes
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:29:32 PM EDT
tag for later.
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:30:27 PM EDT
Thank you.
Link Posted: 12/30/2015 4:39:47 PM EDT
[Last Edit: 12/30/2015 4:44:59 PM EDT by Mal_means_bad]
American made mill:

You're welcome, tiny tovarish.  I bet that kid used that exact mill to make parts for T-72's or whatever destined for the Fulda Gap, and it's probably still in use by his grandson cranking out lousy tractors or something.  

Van NormanThe total number of mills made from 1937 to 1981 (44 years) was approximately 13,733. Of that total, over 11,000 were made in the 17 year period from 1937 to 1953. The production peak was 1,780 mills made during 1942, as the U.S.A. entered the war. During and after the mid-1950's, Van Norman introduced many new models. However, sales never approached the levels of the 1940's. In the 28 years from 1954 to 1981, they sold only 2,680 mills. The drop in production was probably caused by many factors. Van Norman mills were popular with the armed forces, and after WWII and Korea, military demand dropped. Meanwhile, the Bridgeport style turret mill gained popularity, and the first CNC machines began to appear.
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