Delta Surface Grinder
|$0.50 each, 10 for $3, 100 for $20, your choice of 5mm, 6mm, or 1/4-20. 2 inches long.||
|$35||45 taper collet holder, I believe this is what is called a V-flange - Made by Erickson tool, C-123621, 100HTG 45V. good condition, no rust, complete. According to catalog, uses TG collets, conforms to ANSI B5.50|
|Hunter Miniature nut drivers 7/64, 3/32, 5/64
$5.75 for a set of 3 including postage, cheaper if you get more than one set
Olympus Microscope Illuminator power adapter
Adapter that allows one of the newer illuminators with power pins on 1/4 inch spacing to be used with the power sources that have the socket spaced at 3/4 inch. These are hard to find because they are frequently lost when the equipment is moved.
|New, bandsaw blades, several sizes, as follows -
lengths are 10 ft (one of these) and 5 are 8 ft 2 inches
Four - 10 TPI "regular", 5/8 inch wide - Heller Nucut Hard Edge, blue and tan box, not in photo
Two - 10 TPI, "regular", 3/4 inch wide - Heller Nucut Hard Edge, blue and tan box, not in photo
|Wiha ball nosed 9/64" allen
driver (the kind that look like a screwdriver) $4 each
|Westinghouse 1/2 HP motor, 1725 RPM, repulsion/induction,s very old, works well, good to add to that collectible piece of machinery that needs a vintage motor. Currently wired to run from 110 AC. Notice unusual oilers and nice brass nameplate $60|
|Craftsman Rotary Surface Planer, for ACCRA arm saw, 605.29510, used but in good condition, the brown you see in the planer blades is sawdust not rust. with the paper, box, etc. $35|
|New Page 1|
|NOS, unused, in original box - four
boxes, each containing two pairs of the ear insert cushions for the ear-valv
hearing protector - if you have one of these devices, these are getting
pretty hard to get. many folks used these on firing ranges and
around loud machinery.
You can read about the ear-valv here:
You can read an army evaluation of the unit here http://oai.dtic.mil/oai/oai?verb=getRecord&metadataPrefix=html&identifier=AD0622054
Start switch from an old tool - I saved some parts from several very old machine tools a few years ago, this was one - I believe it is a 1 HP start switch, the heaters are 8.7 amps
Queen 104P4 RT5 tool, with instruction sheet - looks complete, except for
the "motor shaft cap", I can match up every other part
shown in the diagram on the instructions. If you have dimensions for
the cap, I can make one for you and include it.
This tool is used for removing the fluid drive bearings and for removing the motor pulley (particularly when the tapered pin shears). Instructions are marked Speed Queen, but I believe this same tool is used on all washers with a fluid drive assembly - the listings I found for it show a price of $325.00
Vintage Clev-Dent Pneumatic Amalgam Condenser packer
|Antique Clev-Dent Amalgam packer
- very interesting vintage tool. the tool is complete and working, I
have cleaned and lubricated everything that needs it (hint, do NOT oil the
hardened steel pin or the bore it rides in), it works well
You can read about it's usage here: http://jdr.sagepub.com/cgi/reprint/36/3/458.pdf. It is used to pack dental amalgam into the dental cavity - it consists of a small Bodine 115V motor and a speed control rheostat that drives a piston pump - the pump makes an oscillating air column that is carried to the handpiece by the gray tubing (the tubing is not original, everything else is). Inside the handpiece, a hardened steel pin is made to oscillate by the air column. When you press the tip of the tool against the amalgam (or your thumbnail - that's how I tested it), the pressure causes the tip to compress slightly into the handpiece allowing the hardened steel pin to then impact it - this gives it the exact type of impact force needed to pack the amalgam solidly into the cavity.
The handpiece is stamped with patent number 2129212, which fully discloses how the thing works - see this link. The text in the patent provides clear operating and adjusting instructions for the tool (at least they were clear to me).
The patent is dated September 1938, Issued to George M Hollenback (in Los Angeles, California) so this tool must date from shortly thereafter
3/8" x 800° CT6 Series Screwdriver Tip for W100PG, W100P3 Soldering Iron
|Tips are solid copper plated with iron all over
||Nickel and chromium behind the working surface
||Designed to provide maximum heat transfer from the heater to the tip
$2 per package, discount if you buy several
$2 per package
Schauer extension adapter for compression tester,
new, in box, but box is damaged, as shown $5
The back side of the gauge has a glass scale that goes from 2 to 21.7 inches (no, I don't know why it doesn't start at zero), and a glass vernier. This is a very well done vernier system and it is much easier to read quickly than most.
The two knobs visible on the side of the slider/scribe assembly are a lock
Old Wooden (looks like oak to me) drill index, the label says Jobbers Straight Shank Drills, and in smaller print "one set of 9 drills, correctly tempered for easy cutting" sizes from 1/16 to 3/16 by 64ths, two smallest are missing as you can see in the picture. At the bottom of the label it says "made in Germany" - I am guessing that these predate WWII - if it was post WWII it would say "west Germany", or it would not have been a wooden case. A price of 49 cents is stamped on one side of the wooden index. The drills have their size and Germany marked on their shanks. The index is about 2.5 inches wide, 3.5 inches high, 1/2 inch thick.
Included, as pictured are:
The back side of the case says "Solid Head" Expansive Bit No. 71B, STANLEY, The tool box of the world
In my limited internet research, it looks like this exact same model was marketed under the IRWIN moniker. This one is complete, the cutters will cut a radius from about 1/2 (7/8?) inch to 1.75 inches, or a 1 inch to 3.5 inch hole (maybe 3 inch?). All three cutters are included - this is somewhat unusual, frequently one or more of the cutters get separated from the bit and lost. Not a micro-dial like the model 21, but uses a worm gear to drive the cutter back and forth. According to some other web sites, the small cutter will get you down to 7/8 inch, and the medium one up to about 2 1/4 inches.
The shank of the bit is stamped "71A" and has a rectangle with Russell Jennings written inside, and "Made in USA".
from a calibration lab. It's used with the SS-50 static neutralizing bars (see page 12 of the PDF file in link below). The PDF file also includes a cross reference/compatability matrix for SIMCO power supplies. Here is the link:
I have tested this unit, I can draw an appropriate arc from both sides of the trasformer, so I am sure it is working. This transformer can also be used for HV experiments where large currents would be inappropriate.