A Concord Carpenter

A Concord Carpenter

Tuning a Stanley Bailey Bench Plane 1. Over years ago, when this plane was manufactured, Stanley was making woodworking planes in a variety of shapes and sizes for a multitude of different tasks. With some time and attention, this old tool will return to its former glory. The concept of tuning or fettling a plane is pretty straight forward. The sole mut be flat. The chipbreaker, blade, frog and frog reciever the part of the main casting on which the frog sits must all make as much contact with one another as possible. Further more, the blade must be sharpened to a razor edge and shaped in an ideal manner for the tasks the plane will be expected to tackle. Taking all of this into account will allow a bench plane to do its job well with a minimal amount of physical exertion from the user. The Frog is the interface between the blade and the body main casting of the plane.

Restoring a Stanley No 7 Jointer Plane

A general description of stuff to look for when examining a bench plane is listed under the 3 smoother. This stuff is applicable to all Stanley bench planes, and comes from my observances of literally hundreds, if not thousands, of these planes. It never has a number cast on it, nor was it ever provided a lateral adjustment lever. The plane always has a solid brass nut for the iron’s depth adjustment. They are cute little planes that look sorta neat on a mantle, or on top of your TV, which is probably a better place for them than in your shop due to their value.

The company began modestly in , when Frederick T. Stanley founded a door-hardware company in New Britain, Connecticut. In , Henry Stanley, Frederick’s cousin, launched the Stanley Rule and Level Company, which acquired Leonard Bailey & Co. in

Indigenous peoples[ edit ] Archaeological records indicate the presence of Aboriginal people in the Vancouver area from 8, to 10, years ago. In , they travelled from the east down the Fraser River , perhaps as far as Point Grey. The explorer’s ancestors came to England “from Coevorden”, which is the origin of the name that eventually became “Vancouver”.

A sawmill established at Moodyville now the City of North Vancouver in , began the city’s long relationship with logging. It was quickly followed by mills owned by Captain Edward Stamp on the south shore of the inlet. Stamp, who had begun logging in the Port Alberni area, first attempted to run a mill at Brockton Point , but difficult currents and reefs forced the relocation of the operation in to a point near the foot of Dunlevy Street. This mill, known as the Hastings Mill , became the nucleus around which Vancouver formed.

It nevertheless remained important to the local economy until it closed in the s. This site, with its natural harbour, was selected in [40] as the terminus for the Canadian Pacific Railway, to the disappointment of Port Moody , New Westminster and Victoria , all of which had vied to be the railhead. A railway was among the inducements for British Columbia to join the Confederation in , but the Pacific Scandal and arguments over the use of Chinese labour delayed construction until the s.

The tent shown was on the east side of the block Carrall.

User vs Collectible Stanley Planes

The vendor had a sticker on it mentioning the date of A cursory look over, the frog surface, the dates of patents on it, no frog screw adj, low knob etc, all pointed toward the same vintage, so I did not questioned it, I just quickly look up where falls in the Type study: Type 9 and proclaimed it earlier in a previous post. Now lets see if the seller and I still agree when looking closer.

Stanley N o 78 Duplex, Rabbet & Fillester Plane 5 Backside of Stanley N o 78 Rebate Plane Showing Cutter Adjustment and Bodmer’s 6/7/ Patent Date 5 Catalog Image of Stanley N o 78 2 Catalog Image of Stanley N o 78 Showing Notched TM on Handle 4 Catalog Image of Stanley N o 78 Showing Fish-scale Handle Pattern 3 Catalog Image of Stanley N o 78 Showing Cutter .

Relative methods stratigraphic, geomorphic, topographic are sound and convincing. Exhumed forms may complicate identification and relationships, for both epigene and etch forms have been buried, and exhumed, but in tectonically undisturbed areas, the higher surfaces are older than those preserved at lower levels.

Also, surfaces have an age range. The relationship of surfaces with volcanic deposits, old shorelines, and genetically related sedimentary sequences provides sound ages, and correlation with dated duricrusts and faults is also useful. There are no temporal limits to relative dating, for the methods are equally applicable to the dating, say, of Proterozoic surfaces as of those of Pleistocene age. The disadvantage of such methods is that the necessary evidence is frequently either not preserved or not exposed.

Absolute age determinations must be consistent with the stratigraphic and geomorphologic settings. The best results are obtained when physicists and earth scientists pool their knowledge and experience. A background in local and regional geology is especially important. Previous article in issue.

Questions Answered – Advice Needed on #5 Stanley Planes

Life in the Village and beyond, based around the interests of my life. Sunset at Telegraph Point. A Small Review My old friend, Hans Brunner, has just released a new publication for hand tool enthusiasts, and for Stanley plane lovers and collectors.

These two plane blades are for Stanley block planes with adjustable blade depth. One is 1 3/8″ wide, 4 3/8″ long; the other is 1 5/8″ wide, 4 3/8″ long. Additional Photos: 1 2.

Musings, methods, and milestones from an amateur woodworker Sunday, September 21, Used Hand Planes part 1: The Stanley “Rule” So, ebay hand plane purchases have been all the rage over the last couple of weeks in the Woodwhisperer chat room! Even I got on the bandwagon and bought 3 more smoothers. When it comes to planes, I’m talking about bench planes.

Block planes are pretty user friendly in both use and function, but bench plane use seems to come about as a turning point in your woodworking. There’s something about buying, tuning, and using your first bench plane that is both excitingly new and nostalgic, simultaneously. Now, I’m not sure how I became a hand plane data base overnight and granted I’m not always right thinking about a certain Sargent jointer, right Vic? This is the first in a three post series about choosing, buying, and tuning a used bench plane.

When it comes to iron bench planes, the standard is Stanley. This is ironic, because Stanley has ended up near the bottom of the barrel when it comes to the new hand plane makers of today. However, rewind 60 to years, and now we are in the Stanley era. Many of you probably already know that Leonard Bailey developed the iron bench plane design that has become the industry standard back in 0’s.

Trying to date a Stanley #45

Does anyone know of any sources of info on how to date. This is an early model Spiers dovetailed infill hand plane , possibly even a custom order. It has the trademark early features – low two-piece front bun and. Without going through a full type study , in general, the earliest of the coffin.

Stanley Hand Planes helped write the American hand plane story from the late ‘s on. Once known as the King of Hand Planes, the Stanley Rule & Level Company put a Leonard Bailey style hand plane in just about every workshop in America.

Share this article Share As many as Spitfires – three to four times the number of airworthy models known to exist – are believed to have been buried in near-pristine condition in Myanmar by American engineers as the war drew to a close. The single-seater Spitfire, which helped Britain beat back waves of German bombers during the war more than six decades ago, remains the most famous British combat aircraft.

The Spitfires are believed to have been buried as a way of disposal when the war came to an end Blessing: Mr Cundall speaks with a Buddhist monk who was brought to bless the site before digging began Determined: David Cundall left fells ill in his hotel in Burma’s former capital Rangoon. Here, he is pictured looking at ground scans with two of his team of British archeologists Site:

Stanley low angle block plane – dating and info?

The description of each tool includes a grade of its condition and any flaws that are apparent. Their stock changes frequently and contains bevels and planes. Patented Antiques Patented-Antiques sells many types of antique tools, including those by Stanley. They are conservative in their condition estimates and list new items frequently. They separate their tools by category, not by manufacturer, so you may have to dig to find those by Stanley.

Any Stanley/Bailey plane without frog adjusting screws is pre [Type 10 or earlier] (except for a relative handful that were made without frog adjusting screws during WW II, but most of those have a Bakelite iron depth-adjusting wheel that mark them as WW II era manufactured planes).

This came several years after the manufacture of Barber’s patent chuck and jaws, and two years after Amidon’s “Barber’s Improved” jaws made their appearance, empowering Millers Falls. Stanley didn’t have a chance, and wisely retreated from the brace business until they began buying brace companies in the early s. This history features the acquisition of the Bartholomew business in and then the Fray company in , leading to the development of an extensive line of braces that developed through the s and 30s.

Because my brace collection features pre patents, I’ve not been too interested in Stanley braces, except for those that have apparent rarity or unusual marks. For example, I own one ratchet brace that is a Stanley No. The brace has a sweetheart logo, dating it to the s. But unlike the usual No. Moreover, this brace has another mark that is unusual. I interpret this to be for the Western Union Telegraph Co. A number of these have passed through my hands.

Both of the ones pictured below have pre Stanley logos, and both have ebonized hardwood handles, rather than cocobolo.

Stanley’s cute little #1 hand plane- What was it for, and why’s it so rare?


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