Been there, years back I had a Malamute, one day going by the
neighbors she ended up in a tussle with a shepard, doberman and yes a
springer spaniel. 3 on 1 didn't seem fair. Springer spaniel was
entertainment he latched onto the hair on the Mals ass and held on as
they went in circles with no feet on the ground. My first mistake was
a bare knuckle swing on the shepards mouth, damn that hurt. Next drop
kicked the Doby in the nuts, didn't faze him but hurt my ankle, then
the neighbors wife turned the hose on all of us. They still give me a
bad time about fighting with the dogs. But we were the only ones that
didn't need treatment. That was a great dog.
Also had a female Malamute - Nanook. Most gentle dog you would ever see
- except if she thought other animals (including cats) or people were in
danger. I heard her bark 3 times in 10 years, but she could do a quiet
continuous woof to greet me, along with a full body wag. Having to have
her put down due to cancer brought tears to my eyes.
"Socialism is a philosophy of failure,the creed of ignorance, and the
gospel of envy, its inherent virtue is the equal sharing of misery"
combo works fine.
No matter what you will still have to use some scrapers to clean it up.
CMT sells a special blade (not necessary) but might be smoother.. no
As he shows its not hard to do.
You can vary the curve by tilting the blade too. Need a right tilt saw
for that. or feed from the other direction on a left tilt (awkward)
By the way I don't really like what he is doing with his left hand,
either. If he gets kickback somehow, there's no telling where that
hand is going to end up.
I have a guide stick idea I got from a Jim Tolpin book, where the
business end of the stick widens out and is a 4" wide (+/-)
featherboard. And the featherboard has a v-shaped edge on it that will
rest on top and on the side of a board edge. I will routinely use that
instead of a hand when a piece needs to be guided on the far end of
On Tue, 20 Nov 2012 17:57:45 -0500, tiredofspam <nospam.nospam.com>
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