No your preservation of a great moment in time in our country and trying to be accurate on your restorations gets you the nod.
Because this saw has a cast iron 'frame' that the trunnions mount to, that piece mounts to the sheet metal base of the saw, but then the cast iron top mounts directly to this piece instead of the sheet metal. I'm thinking that the knob may have been bakelite, but at the very least it was probably some type of plastic.
So what was stopping me from moving forward with the workbench was getting the doors attached.
This stupid POS must have been made on a Friday because when I set it to 90 degrees (it has a detent for 45 and 90) is was visibly 'off' when examined more closely. Not only did this one hold to a true 90, it actually fit better in the slot than the actual Craftsman one! I had to remake the doors 3 times to get them where I wanted them, unfortunately using a lower grade of plywood.
To be honest it looks like crap right now, but that is okay because now that the doors are on I can start outlining and attaching the art deco trim lines on the cabinet faces.
As you can also see, I doubled up on the vertical supports to add more rigidity and attachment points to the art deco facades that will be capping those stringers. I think tonight I will try and get the middle section attached on to the workbench, that way it will be ready for sanding soon! I don't want to post any pictures of what I'm coming up with because I kinda want it to be a surprise.
Recently purchased some new tools and currently reorganizing The Aerodrome Studio, my metalworking studio in a 2-car garage, where I build riveting projects. BTW why in the world do you want a 9" saw with a great 10" already in your garage? You are using an outdated browser For a better experience using this site, please upgrade to a modern web browser. A question about one of the most common names in antique furniture came to my attention recently.
Many furniture makers worked in the manner of the late 18th century craftsman, Duncan Phyfe.

I didn't have a working table saw since the two Unis were sold, so that gave me a little extra motivation. The main mystery about this saw was that it's bearing system was unlike anything that I had heard about on the original Accra Arm radial saws. However, it was easy to see that the motor wasn't original, due to it's plastic shroud and sharper corners. It is not the best design ever made, but definitely respectable and it has a lot of life left in it.
I'm hoping this week I'll make some progress on my bench and when I do I'll be sure to post it!
Yours is the same model as mine and I think someone modified it with the different bearing race.
It just so happens that I now own both of the original radial saws Craftsman sold (although not technically, because there is the Mooradian saw from the 1940s but that one, to my knowledge, was not marketed in their catalog) or at least the ones 'talked about' and a part of me wants to see how they can do. If I do end up moving it on, I will 'pay it forward' so to speak and the saw will be given away to someone, hopefully that is getting into woodworking and will have a need for such a tool.
I am inclined to agree with your assessment, especially since I already know that the motor was replaced with a newer one.
You are currently viewing our boards as a guest which gives you limited access to view most discussions and access our other features. First, I had to explain the difference between an actual Duncan Phyfe set and a reproduction set in the style of Duncan Phyfe. Think of it this way-it's like contemporary singer Michael Buble singing in the style of Frank Sinatra.
Not sure if you would find an original motor for that set-up, so you may have to work with what ya got. By joining our free community you will have access to post topics, communicate privately with other members (PM), respond to polls, upload content and access many other special features. You are preserving real MADE IN USA tools that will last you and your childrens lifetimes if they are taken care of.
You may have heard the word style used after the description of many objects-Tiffany style, Victorian style, etc.

Buble singing Sinatra songs in the 2000s was a revival of Sinatra's style, which was popular in the 1950s.
If you have any problems with the registration process or your account login, please contact contact us. For instance, a Duncan Phyfe style dining room set (emphasis on the word "style") differs from an original Duncan Phyfe dining room set. Similarly, this revival of the Duncan Phyfe style is seen in furniture designs in the early decades of the 1900s. It is common that such pieces have come to be known as simply "Duncan Phyfe," but they are not authentic Duncan Phyfe pieces. As you probably guessed, there is a big value or monetary difference between authentic Duncan Phyfe furniture and Duncan Phyfe style furniture. Duncan Phyfe (1768-1854) was best known for the straight lines and classical look of his furniture carved in rich hard woods like mahogany and walnut. That value is based on actual sales record where somebody actually paid cash, swiped a credit card or wrote a check for that amount. The values that I provide are based on an actual amount that someone paid for an antique or vintage piece. For instance, in 2006, a carved mahogany dining table by Duncan Phyfe dating to 1815 measuring 30 inches tall sold for $132,000. If you were to put a retail value on a typical, six-piece Duncan Phyfe style dining room set like those your elderly aunts may have used to serve dinner on during the 1940s or 1950s, then the retail value for such a set is significantly different from that of an original Duncan Phyfe set from the late 1800s.
Usually such vintage Phyfe style sets in good condition from the mid-1900s are worth $2,000 on the retail market.
That's the price you would pay if you went to a retailer and bought a dining room set like your set, with its current condition factored in. Don't be confused - original means original but "style" may mean that you have a reproduction or something else.

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