DATING  MUNDLOS  KLASSE  77

Vibrating Shuttle - Schwingschiff

note:  This page is under construction. I don't know when this model entered in production and when ended, new evidences may change the following information. 

Trademark from 1894 to 1900
Trademark from 1894 to 1900
Trademark from 1900 to 1913
Trademark from 1900 to 1913
Trademark after 1913
Trademark after 1913

 

From 1913  To 1931

In 1913 for the 50th anniversary of the company a new logo was made. 

A peculiarity of this vibrating shuttle model was the lever to eject the shuttle, located on the right side under the bobbin winder

At one point the sewing machines were renamed "Mundlos" (maybe in 1924) and the round badge that used to be on the machine bed was relocated on the pillar's inspection plate and I still research the dates.

 

 

?

After 1924 ?
After 1924 ?
From 1924 to 1931 about
From 1924 to 1931 about

 

  

 From 1931  To 1942 c.

In 1931  the company launched a new serie of sewing machines and a new logo's style was made it.

From 1931 about
From 1931 about
Rear inspection plate with badge with "croc" effect on early machines
Rear inspection plate with badge with "croc" effect on early machines
Rear inspection plate with badge with "croc" effect painted black on later machines
Rear inspection plate with badge with "croc" effect painted black on later machines

 

 

77 

# 6.002.789 

Mundlos 77  # 6.002.789
Mundlos 77 # 6.002.789
Mundlos 77  # 6.002.789
Mundlos 77 # 6.002.789

 

 

77 

# 6.014.688 

Mundlos 77  # 6.014.688
Mundlos 77 # 6.014.688
Mundlos  77  " ROYAL " # 6.016.765  (picture from Needlebar)
Mundlos 77 " ROYAL " # 6.016.765 (picture from Needlebar)

 

 

 

1938  75th Anniversary

 

1940. With the beginning of World War II, the firm was also compulsorily responsible for armament production in accordance with its prerequisites as a supplier of parts from the metal and wood processing industry. 

On January 161945, in the bomb attack by American and British bombers, the largest parts of the factory and the company-owned museum were destroyed. The youngest son of the company founder, Rudolf Mundlos, had to lead the dismantling and packing of the space-filling machine tools for transport as reparation services to the Soviet Union. Thus the work of Mundlos, a pioneer and creator of the German sewing machine industry, came to an end.