Woodworking & Household Auction
John and Meg English, Old City Hall, 518 Grant Street, Belle Fourche SD 57717

SUNDAY September 19th, starts at 9:44 AM
The larger woodworking equipment will be sold starting at 1 PM

Click on a link to see some woodworking tools $ equipment images, and come back to see updates.

Grizzly G0766: this is a 3 HP, 3-phase machine with a built-in power inverter so it runs on 220 Volt single phase.
It has two speed ranges and reverse. Shown with a steady-rest jig (included).

The tool cart is one lot. The carbide insert lathe tools will be sold separately, as will several chucks and other accessories.

At left is a workbench with a vise/hold-down system. At right is a smaller JET lathe mounted on a maple workbench.

At left is a Delta dust collector with a two-stage attachment.
At right is a light-duty veneer press for making small panels.

Photograph your work! There are two flash units with soft boxes that can be fired with a phone or a camera flash
or synced with a cord, plus two lightbulb/umbrella units and four tripods..

This walnut and maple toolchest is on casters and includes six drawers in the base unit plus a drawer and a lidded compartment
in the toolbox. It was built for American Woodworker magazine as a project. There's a secret compartment! The slides are heavy-duty,
top of the line soft-closers. The inset image at bottom left is a removable tray with about 150 driver bits. it will be sold separately.

At left are several jigs, router guides etc. Center is a small Grizzly oscillating drum sander. At left are six sawhorses.

This cabinet, in cherry, was built for American Woodworker magazine as a hand tool storage unit with a drop-down worktable for sharpening.
Most of the chisels, spokeshaves and planes will be sold during the auction.

At left are several 10" sawblades, some on a going-to-the-sharpener stand and some in a custom storage box.
At right is John's bench that he built for Today's Woodworker magazine (which became Woodworker's Journal).
John was the editor of the Journal.

At left is a small 110 Volt dust collector and at right is a mobile clamp stand.
The clamps will be sold separately and include 24, 36 and 48" bar clamps, some deep-reach (white) clamps, some Quick-clamps and
lots of spring clamps.

More clamps above...

At left is a sliding miter saw that includes a table and stop system.
In the center is John's router table that appeared in American Woodworker as a how-to plan. It has a swivel fence and the table is hinged for easy access.
The router bits and caddy will be sold separately.
At right is another small 110 Volt dust collector.

At left is a vacuum clamp that requires compressed air to work and it is perfect for holding doors or panels for edge work.
At right is John's sharpening station that includes a show-speed white grindstone and buffer, plus a yellow flat-stone grinder and a large vise.
There's storage in drawers and a compartment on the other side. It was originally built as a project for Woodcraft Magazine, and also
appeared in John's book, the Woodworker's Guide to Sharpening.

At left is an 8" long bed G0586 Grizzly jointer (220V). At right is a Craftsman Pro floor model drill press.

At left is a Craftsman Pro bandsaw (the support leg is not necessary and is only used when running very large parts).
Center is a Shopsmith dust collector (110V). At right is a Powermatic edge sander.

The G0453 is a Grizzly 15" thickness planer (220v). The dust collector at right is a Grizzly 220V model.

The table saw (above and below, 220V) is a true cabinet saw. It comes with an Excalibur sliding table/fence system and a riving knife.

Behind the saw is a cabinet on casters with a large drawer and double doors on the back side. It has served as the outfeed table for the saw.

At left are some sets of cove bits. John was an MLCS dealer. At right are some rabbeting sets, Forstner bits and a number of new Woodline bits.

For pen turners there are lots of blanks and some pen kits.

At left is a truck toolbox, and at right is an antique Alexander Mathieson & Son plow plane.
The company was founded in 1792 and served the shipyards of Glasgow, Scotland.
The butt of the plane body is stamped with the company name, a crescent and star mark, and the word Glasgow.
There is also a name that looks like D. Rowland, which is stamped twice.
This tool probably dates to the mid-1800s.

There are some western motif furniture accents/hardware.

There's an MLCS dovetail jig in its box, several bottle stopper blanks in various species, and some sets of 1/2" shank straight bits.

A few of John's woodworking books will be included in the sale.