This one came out also. A 3 1/4 x 5 1/2 roll film (122) folder from somewhere between 1904 and 1926. The back on this one is removable (with some difficulty!) by pushing hidden buttons on each end while simultaneously prying the back out of the grooves it fits tightly in. Four hands would be a help here. As the film gate is 5 1/2 inches long, the 4x5 had wiggle room at the ends. The pressure is provided by a bowed spring that rests on the middle of the film gate. Not as good for the 4x5 sheet as the Kodak was. Also, while trying to get the back replaced in the dark, the film managed to shift to one end as you can see in the shot. By the way. in both cameras I covered the red film number window with tape. The lens on this one is an f/8, a triplet perhaps. The shutter speed I used was marked 1/100 but checked at 1/50 so it was stopped down to f/22 for the test shot. The poor film flatness was apparent in the neg but the resolution was superior, as you might expect, to the meniscus of the Kodak. The vertical rails of the deck of the house in the distance at the far right edge center are easily resolved under magnification. This one would probably need a little modification to be an easy single shot 4x5 as regards film centering and backing. Here is the camera and, following, the test shot.