The “Windmill” is a Heidelberg letterpress printer built in 1957 and the most recent addition to the Printery at Redland Museum – the third owner of this “workhorse” of days gone by. The donation was accepted to save the machine from ending as scrap metal. After determining that the Windmill&nbsp;was historically and logistically acceptable to the museum, a volunteer ensured that the printer would be able to handle at least some of their printing requirements. It was carefully transported to the museum last September and Russell Dinte restored the machine. The modern printing industry uses sophisticated offset printers to produce vast outputs (such as newspapers) – quite different to the single sheet feed required by letterpress machines. To call this machine a printer is almost a misnomer today, as its principal role is not printing but die-cutting, creasing, embossing and tags/labels are the main product these days. Redland Museum has four letterpress printers on display – all are operational and it is envisaged that the Heidelberg will in future be doing much of the museum’s printing requirements. If you would like to see the Windmill&nbsp;in action, it should be running by mid-April 2017. To find out more, please contact the museum to learn the exact date. Redland Museum, 60 Smith Street, Cleveland - open 10am – 4pm.&nbsp; To contact the museum phone 3286 3494, or visit www.redlandmuseum.org.au.