Check the linkages on the sole for any signs of stress tears. So, here is a plane made during the 1920's with a label used a few decades earlier. I'll see what I can find out. Not a lot of leverage there. In other words, the tool can be made physically 'larger' by attaching a wooden sole to it. There is no front knob, but there is a nice circular depression in which you can place your index finger during use.
But, I think they are junk, so why not trash it or give it to your dog as a chew toy, instead? Use a Stanley Knife. Though the iron says No. The only portion of the plane that can possibly lend assistance in keeping the sole flat, the right cheek of the casting, isn't sufficient to keep the sole ahead of the iron and sole behind the iron co-planar. Skip to main content. The tool is nothing but the 12 configured like a 4 smoothing plane.
The Type Of Trade Label
Thus, this plane's cap screw is different from that of the Bailey design, so you should check that it's proper. The reason why is left as an exercise for the reader. Why, because I am interested. Thankfully, the last of the aluminum abberations.
I am guessing that this is a plane that was made in England. The depth stop is made of stamped steel. It also can spin about the adjusting screw when it's not seated. This was done ca. ST190154 Number 99 Side Rabbet A somewhat scruffy looking as found example that is missing much of its nickel and has a dark patina on the bare metal surfaces.
See each listing for international postage options and costs. ByVann - Sun Jan 16, 2011 4: It was found in a retired joiners estate. If you want long straight edges then this is the plane...
That's where the big differance is apart from the brass snap-clip thingy. Notice the small size of the central rib and the B casting mark. To advertise, take a look at WoodenBoat Advertising , or use your Google Adwords account if you want to advertise on the Forum. I knew I had seen that model before Here is an image of it. Click here to see Plane Blade Grinding Guidlines.
You must be signed in to reply. Reminds me of someone sending a text probably not the most appropriate anyway to send condolances on hearing of a death in a freinds family. The receiver is secuted to the main casting with a rod that screw through the cheeks of the plane the rod is slotted on the left side. It can be turned up out of the way when it isn't needed.
The collector that sold me this was sure that the B stood for brass and that certainly sounds credible. The cutters used on both models of the tool have a series of fine grooves pressed into the backside of the iron. I don't really like this plane for the reason that its sole can go out of set during use. The plane is often found missing its side plate - these plates all reside in the same realm as lost slitting cutters, cam rests, fences for 289 , etc. It's basically a rectangular casting that accepts a caster-like roller, and has a turned wooden handle screwed onto it.
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Skip to main content. What was their relationship with Rev o noc, and how long did it seem to last? It also has the Hand-Y feature, two on each side, milled for gripping; four Hand-Y grips are obviously better than just two. If you don't have the screw frog adj, its a Type 9, BUT, keep in mind that Stanley used up its parts bins before switching fully to new type.
It is an easy plane to make, and with it being particularly useful in the patternmaking trade, it was inevitable that enterprising patternmakers would 'roll their own' and save themselves some dinero. December 26, 2015 at 11: Tue Feb 24, 2009 11: Because the of the lever cap's fragility it was no longer held captive to the plane, and lost its intricate design save for a six or five pointed star cast into it until the early 1890's. The cutter rests upon two triangular and fin-like projections that rise from the main casting.
If so, you have a Type 10 plane that dates between 1907 and 1909. The blades used in the 12 family scrapers are not interchangeable with this tool - they are too wide for it. There are two designs of this tool. For the best viewing experience please update your browser to Google Chrome. If you're a collector, don't buy one that has iron anything on it. There are many applications in pattern making cabinet work and in fact almost all kinds of woodworking that call for these tools.
The bare metal surfaces have a light to medium patina. The plane is very seldom found with all its parts bull nose, regular sole, and beading attachment. The earlier models will have a beaded knob and the patent date cast into the right side of the plane. The front knob looks like a left over pre-war knob. Look for any signs of repair or breakage where the lever cap is pinned to the L-shaped piece.
Maybe it's very personal, between a man and his plane. January 16, 2015 at 10: Behind the frog is another patent 8-3-97.