Stanley wood plane no 7, free kayak plans skin on frame - Reviews

Categories: Woodworking Shelf Plans | Author: admin 13.01.2012

32 watchingYOU ARE LOOKING AT A VERY NICE STANLEY BAILEY No.7 CORRUGATED SOLE JOINTER PLANE. I have a New Plane Showcase that has thumbnail pictures and descriptions of some interesting planes. Because of a disagreement about royalties, Bailey left Stanley, and in 1875, he designed and manufactured the Victor planes. This delicate combination plane is usually found with a broken or missing depth stop or fence. 97% of the nickel plating remains on the plane with a light dusting of rust in a few places.
There are several ESSAYS on the worktable, planes, cabinet scrapers, heat treating edged tools and filing the handsaw, auger bits for deep holes, and stone carving. Stanley Jointer Plane #8, the largest iron plane Stanley made, this one is from l902 and has the much sought after corrugated sole introduced in l898. Stanley #27 "Transitional" plane with all the fine iron adjustments atop a wooden base sole, very fine condition, wood is excellent. Stanley #102, an unusual and collectible "Pocket Plane" five inches long, 1.250 in blade, which I prefer to go to a user than to a collector. HISTORICAL GIFT: OHIO Tool Company German-style Horn Plane, this does not show on their old catalogs.
Eight inch faceplate for lathe with 1.250 spindle x 12 pitch thread, Has driver notch and four holes for work, metal lathe or HD wood lathe. Large antique chest for toolss, nicely refinished old wood, 12 x 12 x 32 with sliding tray.
Brace Chain attachment with chuck, automatic feed and chain to go around work, a very practical device which lets you use your brace and bit in difficult places with ease.
The Cabinet-Slick is tang or socket type chisel blade set up with a long handle (14 to 16 inches OAL) as a woodworker's carving and paring "mini-slick". Compass, two points, modern carpenter's style, fine adjustment, nickel plated and clean, Stanley No. Mallet, large and heavy woodworkers mallet, large head with angled faces, handle let into square mortise and wedged at top, very old and fine. Horse Equipment --- Hoof rasp, made by Sharp and Smith Pat 1902, handle slide extendible from 13 - 20 inches, a sharp rasp is inserted into the head, wood handle.
Plane --- Block Plane, the Stanley 110 was the early basic block plane with a screw in the cap locking the blade into place. Plane --- Block Plane, the Stanley 220 (l898-l984) is more sophisticated than the 110, with its locking lever in the cap for easy removal and placement of the blade, and the fine thread screw at the rear for the blade adjustment. For types of these Stanley planes, their use and values, take a look at Planes for the Woodworker , with a quick look at pricing. Plane --- "Craftsman smooth" , same size as Stanley #4 who made it '50's for Sears, in really fine as new condition with original box, chrome-vanadium blade.
The so-called "'Transitional '= wood-sole Planes" were not, as the name implies, an evolving design between the all wood and the cast iron planes which we now know.
Plane --- Jack Plane 16 inches, all wood with blade locked with a wedge, pistol handle, made by Sandusky Tool Co. Plane --- Jointer Plane, Wood bodied, wedged blade, 30 inch long massive wood body has weight for smooth cut with razor sharp blade, long enough for perfectly true joints.

157.1 BENCH or jack mounted Jointer Plane LARGE This BENCH PLANE is 48 inches long, to be used with a through bolt to worktable or a horse, wedge set blade is near middle, with a fence to set width of cut. Stanley #95 Mortising and Butt gage, used for hinge and mortise marking, introduced in l897, this is older one with nickel plate, nice and very handy tool with no modern copy. Square --- Stanley metal square, 8 in blade in one piece cast handle, a convenient one piece square which is always more trustworthy than the usual sliding square on a ruler. Stanley Square Rosewood handle, this 12 inch length blade is hard to find, $35.00 nice clean blade, fine. This section is divided into Stanley Planes, Other Brands, Block Planes, Scraper Planes, and Combination Planes.
5C, JACK PLANE, Type 11, with T trademark on the full-length cutter that has some roughness at the end that needs a bit of work or a Hock blade. 607C, JOINTER PLANE, Later model with flat sides and the three adjusting screws behind the frog. 608C, JOINTER PLANE, Later model with flat sides and the three adjusting screws behind the frog, along with the (18)95 and (19)10 patent dates.
10, CARRIAGE MAKER'S RABBET PLANE, Notched-rectangle logo on the full-length cutter, made in Feburary, 1940. 13, CIRCULAR PLANE, Early Bailey's patent (1872-85), with the small half-circle J trademark on the cutter with about an inch of meat left.
20, CIRCULAR PLANE, Made in USA logo on the cutter, steel adjusting nut, and Sweetheart label on the brown box date this to the WW II era. 78 DUPLEX RABBIT & FILLETSTER PLANE, Notched-rectangle logo on the cutter with good length. 93, CABINET MAKER'S RABBET PLANE, Made in USA mark on the cutter and the plug in the front.
95, EDGE TRIMMER BLOCK PLANE, The sole has a fence at 90 degrees to plane the edges of boards square to the face.
Stanley took him to court and by 1878 got a ruling that Bailey could not make the Victor planes anymore.
112, CABINET SCRAPER PLANE, STANLEY block-letter logo on the original cutter with almost full length. 46, SKEWED COMBINATION PLANE, Complete with all ten very nice cutters and the slitter in an owner-made box which also contains seven beading cutters from a No. 50 LIGHT COMBINATION PLANE, Complete with 2 depth stops, the usually-missing cutter holding screw and shaving deflector, and 17 cutters (9 plow, 6 beading and 1 match) that have had very little use (only two have been sharpened) - they have some dirt and original cosmoline on them, in their blue-labeled Stanley box. Hi-Temp handheld tool for applying intense heat to a small area, can be used to fuse plastic or melt anything down.
A sears or Atlas 36 in CC lathe is great for turning wood IF you use a cloth over the ways and forget the old adage that wood and metal must never cross on one machine. Front board is moveable for thin or thick cuts, something your grandmother would have known but not at all like the little plastic slicers from Taiwan. Manufactured from l874-1982 it is still a fine small plane for general use, with a long history. There is also a short list of Stanley Types with dates and the basic identifying marks, perhaps useful for the neophyte like myself who is not up for the full typological details.
They were made up to the start of WW II, and disappeared as an alternate to iron when the supply of tight and dry wood ran short.

Many preferred wood plane soles gliding on wood, and the 'Trans.'= wood-sole planes (above) offered both the wood sole and all the fine adjustments and tilts of the blade which the iron planes had.
The blade is marked "IOHN GREEN", a British maker of the last l775-90 period who made fine planes in London.
If you want to have just one usable Wood bodied, wedged blade, plane to have around, this size is the best. The work is pushed along the stationary plane, which is straight and very true so it does work that a moving plane cannot do. This is a modern sawset which is easy to use, accurate and strongly designed in the Stanley tradition. 99, LEFT-HANDED, SIDE-RABBET PLANES, A pair of later models with the depth stop on the back. 1876 and 77 patent dates on the nearly full-length cutter.97% japanning and very nice nickel plating. This is the original pattern with original wood handle factory-wedged in place, perfectly solid and strong, an answer to the Fiberglas or all metal hammer handles. This size is the most desirable for serious woodworkers as well as amateurs (Walters), enough length and weight for fine work.
Many people preferred the feel of the wood sole gliding on their work, and these have the great advantage of being trued easily with pencil marks which disappear with a few strokes on a sheet of sandpaper laid on a tablesaw plate.
But solid wood planes with the wedge continued to be made through the19th century, and have real use in the larger sizes which can be longer (and cheaper to buy now) than the iron Jointer Planes. Dozens of people have tried to figure out what this was designed to do, all have failed, usually with a mangled piece of copper tube or plastic pipe in a regretful hand. 1-Beading and Center Beading, 2-Plow, 3-Dado, 4-Rabbet, 5-Match Plane, 6-Sash Plane, 7-Slitting Plane.
Unusual appearance of the dark wood, also a working tool with a fine blade and interesting to the feel. A plane must be absolutely true to work perfectly, and Iron Planes will inevitably warm as casting stresses are relieved over the years..
Base true, this is a nice handling plane for serious work, has the length of the costly Stanley #7 or #8, and I believe a nicer tool to work with.
These were originally used for horse shoeing, (still used for that) but are indispensable for removing wood stock fast.
A very nice earlier plane in original condition with 120 years of patina that I have had on the shelf for 15 years and decided to leave it alone.
Tools are one LH, one RH, one point, and one curled curve, all thoroughly hard and will slice wood firmly.
The iron planes above have been reworked for sole planarity, but may still move a bit, while these wood soled planes can be checked once a year and stay absolutely true forever. This and the next plane are the same length as the Stanley #3 and #4 iron planes, and have all the adjustments in the cast iron top plate and frog, but look and feel very different. There is a Sweetheart-marked (1921-35) double-box cutter set with all 23 shiny-nice cutters (two are on the plane).

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