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161. Re: Furnace question (score: 1)
Author: "TONY CLARK" <>
Date: Mon, 12 Nov 2001 15:45:23 -0600
louder than in previous years. I've had this happen a time or two on gas furnaces and hot water heaters. It's usually a buildup of soot or dust/fuzz diverting the pilot flame until enough gas flows a
/html/shop-talk/2001-11/msg00106.html (7,275 bytes)

162. Re: the solution is found !!! (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 14 Nov 2001 12:31:37 -0600
Low-tech solution: 1. withdraw dipstick 2. swipe oily end sideways across palm of hand 3. observe oily place on hand in relationship to stick marks 4. wipe oily palm on pants leg Tony /// /// shop-ta
/html/shop-talk/2001-11/msg00121.html (6,625 bytes)

163. Re: [lotus-cars] You Have to See This! (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 21 Nov 2001 14:34:32 -0600
Porsche invention. I have seen a lot of tractors over the years, some of them clearly earlier than this 1957 model, and single-wheel brakes are very common on them. Comments, shop-talkers?<<< Phil's
/html/shop-talk/2001-11/msg00156.html (7,666 bytes)

164. Re: Trailer Interior (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Sun, 25 Nov 2001 20:59:24 -0600
Yep, it the waterproof hardboard with the white plastic coat . . locally it's called 'tileboard' but it's also known as "bathboard", it's about 8 - 9 bucks for a 4' x 8'. Tony_______________________@
/html/shop-talk/2001-11/msg00158.html (7,571 bytes)

165. Re: Level flooring (was RE: new member Keith) (score: 1)
Author: "TONY CLARK" <>
Date: Sat, 13 Oct 2001 18:59:52 -0500
Nope, this stuff is not hard, is brittle to impact and is even semi soluble when wet . . .only good under tile and such. Tony product for setting up a floor for tile, over imperfect original floors.
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00103.html (7,621 bytes)

166. Re: ?Auto Factory Tours? (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Tue, 16 Oct 2001 13:45:21 -0500
Donno about auto factories but I know that one Japanese tractor factory has a tour that demonstrates the extent of it's robotics: half way through the tour, when you're beginning to wonder where all
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00145.html (8,528 bytes)

167. Re: ?Auto Factory Tours? (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Tue, 16 Oct 2001 17:05:59 -0500
Kubota in Japan /// /// mailing list /// To unsubscribe send a plain text message to /// with nothing in it but /// /// unsubscribe shop-talk /// //
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00161.html (8,200 bytes)

168. Re: New Subject ( wasn't anything) (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Tue, 16 Oct 2001 17:49:21 -0500
that my out from for the of antique and Since I provide You'll find several people that combine an interest in Brit cars and antique tractors; I'm another one: 5 Lotus road and race cars 1927 Caterpi
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00162.html (9,317 bytes)

169. Re: New Subject ( wasn't anything) (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2001 00:17:40 -0500
Fergusen TE20 tractors. The Fergie was made in England with Continental engine). Later, Standard started making the Fergusen tractors with the Standard engine, the engine that evolved into the Triump
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00173.html (8,605 bytes)

170. Re: New Subject ( wasn't anything) (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2001 13:22:32 -0500
Well act-chew-ly (Gawd, I love this list) if we're speaking of Fergusons tractors, "initially" there was the 1933 Ferguson prototype, a black tractor, built in Belfast and equipped with a Hercules mo
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00189.html (9,623 bytes)

171. Re: Tractors and Brit cars (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2001 15:04:45 -0500
the Fergusen system) that were built. The Ford 9N (1939), 2N (1942) and 8N (1948) were all based on designs and patents owned by Harry F. Henry Ford II "stiffed" Harry F when it came time to make the
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00194.html (8,799 bytes)

172. Re: Tractors and Brit Cars was New Subject ( wasn't anything) (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2001 15:19:02 -0500
oversized pistons, etc. and related parts on the tractor engine. BUT, I would leave the stock cam. (Might have to go to smaller carbs, though.) I want a photo when you do it!!! Tony_________________
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00206.html (7,863 bytes)

173. Re: building a shop (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Wed, 17 Oct 2001 23:48:19 -0500
A comment on shop heating and a/c: Give a think to the time you'll actually spend in the shop . . If you are like me and want to be able to work in the shop at random times for random durations, cons
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00212.html (9,391 bytes)

174. Re: building a shop (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2001 22:09:31 -0500
Sherman! provide Yep, opposite problems . . . I really don't need all that much heat in the winter, the shop picks up some "solar" during the days and if I'm doing something physical, 60 to 65 degree
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00236.html (9,434 bytes)

175. Re: building a shop (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2001 22:28:13 -0500
0F at times. That's a SERIOUS winter . . .the slab prolly stays cold 'til Labor Day, right? Tony_______________________@Sherman.Texas /// /// mailing list /// To unsubscribe
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00238.html (8,578 bytes)

176. Re: Metal marking (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Thu, 18 Oct 2001 23:01:04 -0500
Ken, "Prussian Blue" was used to mark bearing metal, like poured bearing in an engine block. You then fitted the shaft and rotated it which would wipe the blue off the high points highlighting them f
/html/shop-talk/2001-10/msg00239.html (8,120 bytes)

177. Re: Women (->was wench -> was Trailers...) (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Sat, 1 Sep 2001 17:29:27 -0500
I speak only from my own experience but I DO suspect there are others in my category: My wife uses the UNE method of dealing with handy-person crisis situations: She raises her pretty voice and yells
/html/shop-talk/2001-09/msg00004.html (7,391 bytes)

178. Re: Paint Sprayers (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Tue, 4 Sep 2001 19:35:18 -0500
paint Agree, and your local paint store can likely recommend a painter who'll bring his own rig and do it even quicker. There's a caveat if you DO decide to rent an airless rig: Tell the store that y
/html/shop-talk/2001-09/msg00027.html (7,493 bytes)

179. Re: Paint removal, wood house trim (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Tue, 11 Sep 2001 00:58:20 -0500
doing long. wood ?? Reciprocating sander, rotary wire brush and nine kinds of scraping. The scary part is that the REMAINING paint is pretty likely to start the peeling and flaking very soon. There's
/html/shop-talk/2001-09/msg00111.html (8,596 bytes)

180. Re: corrosive perspiration (score: 1)
Author: "Elton Clark" <>
Date: Sat, 15 Sep 2001 20:37:46 -0500
things down with an oily rag, and that helps, but I'm concerned about keeping an oily rag about.< Don . . not to worry 'bout oily rags . . I asked a professional, a career trained fireman and fire ma
/html/shop-talk/2001-09/msg00132.html (7,974 bytes)

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