2131, is a hand operated chaff cutter
2132: two different saws, one has an angle marker, the other has not,
made by Spears and Jackson
2133: it is a steamer pot, put water in the main pot and the other parts
are for different sized pots to sit on for steaming,
2134: is a wax seal , the ring fits on the finger, the container holds the
wax and the end bit is the hallmark.
2135: is a pipe sludge remover
2131: sawbuck variant, probably (because the log will be
close to the ground) for an axe-wielder who is busily
trimming off branches. Maybe, could support
light hewing (but only of the topmost surface, that
close to the soil)
2133: fill the bottom with hot water, it keeps a bowl or pot in the
center hot (or with ice water, cold). If you put a fire
under it, it becomes a steam bath like old chem lab
apparatus (usually seen with a round flask on the hole).
2136: cores for a hydraulic control valve?
2131) Looks like something for holding a rough hewn plank for
planing or perhaps shaping by an adze.
2132) Looks like it provides a more comfortable grip for someone
with a large hand.
2133) The bottom half of a double boilerl with a set of adaptor rings
to accommodate various sizes of upper pans -- the smallest for
melting butter at a guess.
2134) Perhaps for waxing thread while sewing either in general, or
to make it easier to start the thread through the eye of a
2135) For gripping and pulling up a cylindrical vertical pipe,
perhaps a well pipe which needs to be replaced.
2136) Hmm ... strange things. They look like part of a set of
controls which select gears by rotating and sliding to proper
positions -- perhaps for selecting threading gears in a gearhead
Now to see what others have guessed.
I suggest 2134 might be holder for the oil used in baptisms in the
Episcopal and Roman church. Ring is so you don't accidentally drop it.
For anointing, as well...
I doubt that the handle allows for easy 45/90 degree setup: there is
no "stop" to make sure of the alignment and the alignment has to be
done by "eye".
I think that one of the poster who said the saw was for cutting when
the material being cut isn't at the usual sawhorse height.
Look at the photo again, then look again and you should see that thet handle
angle is placed against the wood to be cut, at whichever angle you want,
then you mark a line by using the saw blade along the wood
The *handle* itself is the stop -- and the back edge of the
blade is the edge along which the lines are drawn. The back edge is at
right angles to one surface of the handle, and at 45 degrees to the
other. You rest one of those two surfaces of the handle against the
edge of the board, and draw your line using the back of the blade.
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