Top-slide mounted high-speed grinding attachment for internal and external work. The unit was driven from the "overhead".
Cross-slide-mounted Capstan head for repetition production work
The very rare con-rod boring jig. This was bolted to the cross slide and had an adjustable V-block at the back that could be slide forwards and backwards to accommodate rods with centres of up to 10 inches in length. The rod was secured by its gudeon pin in the V-block and the big end raised and lowered by an adjustable locking pad.
4-way toolpost. First offered during the 1930s, this unit dropped over the (internally threaded) post used by the ordinary Norman-patent toolholder
The unusual travelling steady that bolted to the back of the saddle - the rectangular gap allowing the cross slide to pass through it
M-type fixed steady
Saw bench assembly
M-Type Toolpost grinder
The rare - and desirable - tumble-reverse mechanism used to provide a reverse drive to the leadscrew
Foot Motor. An accessory used when a lathe was mounted on the owner's own bench
Bench countershaft unit as offered for the Myford version of the M-type
Handrest supplied as part of the standard equipment from 1902 until around 1929
Some accessories never made it into the (known) publicity literature. This dividing unit, which uses standard changewheels and the same spindle nose as the lathe, has been found with several of the smaller Drummond machines
Probably an original Drummond item - the general design and "texture" of the castings suggests it is - this swivelling milling slide is particularly rare
The unusual Walram attachment. See this page for full details. Used to provide a left-hand threading drive to the leadscrew, the Walram could also be assembled to give an ultra-fine carriage feed by means of an additional compound reduction where two gears--one large and one small--are pinned together on a common shaft. Normally the Round bed would have been limited to two such assemblies but with the Walram in place three could be built