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LOOKING FOR A LOW COST TABLE SAW, $ 200.

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Forum topic by a1Jim posted 02-01-2014 01:50 AM 1126 views 0 times favorited 26 replies Add to Favorites Watch
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a1Jim

112103 posts in 2234 days


02-01-2014 01:50 AM

Topic tags/keywords: resource

Here’s a oldie but moldy ,you be the judge is it a treasure or a boat anchor ?

http://roseburg.craigslist.org/tls/4303535324.html

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture


26 replies so far

View RussellAP's profile

RussellAP

2951 posts in 943 days


#1 posted 02-01-2014 01:56 AM

I’d have to fire it up and cut some maple before I’d say. Certainly looks dangerous enough with that belt out in the open.

-- A positive attitude will take you much further than positive thinking ever will.

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Roger

14601 posts in 1461 days


#2 posted 02-01-2014 02:04 AM

Might be something for the history books. Looks like some real steel for sure.

-- Roger from KY. Work/Play/Travel Safe. Kentuk55@bellsouth.net

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DocSavage45

5018 posts in 1499 days


#3 posted 02-01-2014 02:07 AM

Reminds me of my first craftsman table saw inherited from a carpenter neighbor. I did cut a lot of molding and made a few doors on it. I do like my third generation of saws. A grizzly cabinet saw.

-- Cau Haus Designs, Thomas J. Tieffenbacher

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knotscott

5463 posts in 2032 days


#4 posted 02-01-2014 03:24 AM

Quite a novelty if nothing else. That name plate alone has got to be worth something.

-- Happiness is like wetting your pants...everyone can see it, but only you can feel the warmth....

View doubleDD's profile

doubleDD

2473 posts in 700 days


#5 posted 02-01-2014 03:32 AM

That’s a real STEEL. The first one I ever used wasn’t too far away from that. I think it was a Hobart?

-- --Dave, Downers Grove, Il. When you run out of ideas, start building your dreams

View emart's profile

emart

234 posts in 1284 days


#6 posted 02-01-2014 03:35 AM

definitely usable thought i would want to re mount that motor or add a belt guard. Im surprised it isnt attached to a steam engine

-- tools are only as good as the hands that hold them https://www.custommade.com/by/emeraldcrafts/

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a1Jim

112103 posts in 2234 days


#7 posted 02-01-2014 03:38 AM

I wouldn’t be surprised if it was connected to a belt that was run by a steam engine at some point.

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View Airframer's profile

Airframer

2496 posts in 610 days


#8 posted 02-01-2014 03:38 AM

If you read the listing http://roseburg.craigslist.org/tls/4303535324.html (fixed the link ;=) ) It says..

I hate to part with the motor it was very expensive. So the $200.00 is for the saw only

So you aren’t getting a motor with it..

-- Eric - "I'm getting proficient with these hand jobbers. - BigRedKnothead"

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a1Jim

112103 posts in 2234 days


#9 posted 02-01-2014 03:41 AM

Sorry about the link it’s changed now.your right it does not include the motor.

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View tefinn's profile

tefinn

1210 posts in 1094 days


#10 posted 02-01-2014 03:48 AM

Would be a real work horse after some modifications, but with out a motor, I don’t think it’s worth what he’s asking.

This one is a real conversation starter too. More affordable as well.

old school table saw – $80

-- Tom Finnigan - Measures? We don't need no stinking measures! - Hmm, maybe thats why my project pieces don't fit.

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a1Jim

112103 posts in 2234 days


#11 posted 02-01-2014 03:51 AM

That’s a really cool design.

-- http://artisticwoodstudio.com Custom furniture

View Bluepine38's profile

Bluepine38

2876 posts in 1742 days


#12 posted 02-01-2014 06:17 AM

Damn Roseburg is not that far away, and that saw would give me lots of traction on the passes coming back.
The book would be worth at least $25 or more, and the wiring would be something to show your favorite
electrician, but I am afraid of those tilting tables, so I will have to pass.

-- As ever, Gus-the 75 yr young apprentice carpenter

View Loren's profile

Loren

7567 posts in 2304 days


#13 posted 02-01-2014 06:49 AM

For some work it would be useful, if one has the room. Those
sorts of saws are very accurate due to the fixed arbor and the
depth capacity allows cutting thicker timbers. Set up with
a sliding table, it could be useful dimension saw.

-- http://lawoodworking.com

View hoosier0311's profile

hoosier0311

358 posts in 682 days


#14 posted 02-01-2014 06:58 AM

One heck of a saw, I’d be curious to see how well it works. We had one on the farm when I was a kid that looked similair, but it was driven from the pto of our old Farmall.

-- I'm only deaf in one ear,,,,,I just can't hear out of the other one., Denny, Indiana implant, living in PA

View docspencer's profile

docspencer

198 posts in 602 days


#15 posted 02-01-2014 09:57 AM

Wow. Never used one of these monsters. My first saw was a Craftsman radial arm – late 1970s model. Can you really get these oldies to stay aligned?

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