Manufacturing of Browning Automatic Rifles (BARs) at Winchester Repeating Arms Company in New Haven Connecticut.during World War 1. Machinists perform metal boring and turning operations on lathes. Others work on wooden gun stocks.They place parts of rifles on various pieces of equipment during the construction and assembly process.
Yale and Cornell's Big Red play football at New Haven, Connecticut, United States. The Yale team triumphs over Cornell with a score of 23-0. Huge crowd gathered at the stadium to watch the match.
U.S. Military Officers march across the snowy campus of Yale University, to an auditorium, to witness the award of Yale's Howland Memorial Prize to British Field Marshal Sir John Dill. U.S. Chief of Naval operations, Admiral King, and U.S. Army Chief of Staff , General George C. Marshall, take part in academic procession with Sir John Dill, and are seated on the stage during the presentation. Sir John speaks, followed by General Marshall, who remarks about the accord between American and British Forces.
Manufacture of M1918 Browning Automatic Rifles (BAR) at the Winchester Repeating Arms Company in New Haven Connecticut during World War 1. A worker assembles rifles on a bench. Another worker checks their operation by placing them into a mechanical holder and firing them. View of a black circular target showing grouping of hits during firing. View of the factory floor with movable racks containing rifles. Workers move the racks.
Football Match between Cornell and Yale at New Haven, United States. The match in progress. A large crowd gathers to watch the match. They cheer and applaud. Cornell defeats Yale by 48-14.
Operation of early switchboards. Pages of book showing early switchboard. Man operating switchboard. The first switchboard for commercial telephone service installed in New Haven, Connecticut. A man operating and talking into telephone and other man listening. Men operating switchboards.