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This Franklin Sewing Machine easily folds into a table. The brand itself has origins as a Domestic Sewing Machine, a company formed in the mid-1800s and produced a sewing machine of the same name. The foundings of Domestic Sewing Machine Company are ambiguous but the company had one of its factories at 16 Exchange Place, New York, NY. The Franklin sub-brand appears to have been sold by Sears as early as 1911.
The Singer Sewing Machine, No. 66 was built in 1930. With original parts and instruction manual, this is an iconic piece of American, and also New York history. Hand-painted details on the sewing machine are wonderfully preserved. Fold the sewing machine down to use the wood table space or lift hinges to reveal, also equipped with cabinets to make for a unique entryway or side table. The iconic iron treadle with the Singer logo and the original serial number is intact.