Found More Antiques Inside of Workshop! (Blacksmithing Tools & Farm Implements)

I went back to the old workshop to do a review of all the old blacksmithing tools inside. While I was there I discovered a few more tools and relics that I overlooked the first time. I was able to take out the Champion blower motor and get it to work. Thanks for watching! More videos coming soon!

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I will have metal detecting videos coming up next! I took my Grandfather back out digging.

Comments

Emptypockets51 says:

Gently Grasshopper. Gently. No throw. Honor the moment.

Steven Shiner says:

Stunning…hope your collection is huge!

MerAngel12121 says:

Thanks for going back to that old place, Nugget. Many implements in such good shape, albeit dirty or rusty, it’s nothing a few days soaking in apple cider vinegar won’t cure. As I said before, my Grandfather did blacksmithing for a good many years and I Loved watching him work. Seemed he could make or repair anything. The Champion Blower was the find of the day, the large hook thingy I’m thinkin’ was a hook used to hang animals from that were butchered on the farm (or miniature hay bales) chuckle. We hear you just fine with that mask on, so please continue wearing it. OkeeDokee? Glad you’re protecting your noggin, Nugget.

Allen J says:

Log grapple hook
or tongs

Ryan Allen says:

16:30 used for moving/ carrying logs

dan canfield says:

that stanley plain is worth serious money to collectors…trust me on this…….

tim berg says:

All those old files make great knives.

Zach Meyer says:

All of those tools are worth a lot of money. I’m glad you went back after all the comments on the last video

John H says:

A blacksmith has to make his own tools and can make a pair of tongs in no time. Those post leg vise are worth big money and a good old Fisher anvil will cost you four or five dollars a pound. So sad that so many have been scraped at 10 cents a pound.

yeo john says:

Old anvils are valuable too

Scott Smith says:

The scissored or two pointed hooking device use to have a handle on it, it was used for grabbing onto logs to roll them over on a cart or onto a saw mill. It was also used on the back of tractor to pick up the logs, so maybe that’s why there were no handles on it. Nice find.

Danny L says:

The heart shaped hooks are for pulling logs out of the woods and that blade that followed is a froe (? spelling) for splitting out wooden shingles and the like.

respectanimals2 says:

I love all those old tools, so cool, keep them and restore them, great finds, love the vid

George Mcdaniel says:

Shivar Spring Company was a mineral water and flavored beverage company operating in Shelton, Fairfield County, South Carolina, ca. 1907 to 1957.

Emptypockets51 says:

Thank you Sir. Nicely done. Keep ’em coming!

Michael Perkins says:

that chopping blade with the eyelet is a froe its for wood working, and that hook is for moving timbers.

Detectores RJ says:

Abandonad ???

jeff roberts says:

take all the tools if they are getting rid of them

Karim says:

Nice staff
Awesome

Tatanka Custom Knives says:

Nice finds! I’ve plenty of forging tools but those antique ones are a sweet find.

TheOtherWhiteBread0 says:

Those dust masks are more trouble than they’re worth. Think about getting yourself a proper respirator, your health is more important than any antique.

Joseph Kerley says:

Your cutting tool is an old froe. Quite a number of those old tools and such could be easily brought back to life. Fun times.

Danny L says:

Old saw blades were a good source of carbon steel.

Colten Roeske says:

Your found a gold mine! Everything there could be restored from the woodworking tools to the blacksmithing tools and still be used. I love that kind of stuff!!

Joseph Kerley says:

You have some cool old tools there begging for restoration.

Dawn Lindgron says:

Ice tongs looks like to me. Used when they cut blocks of ice from lake ,pulled out with tongs. Went in the ice house with sawdust layered around it to keep from melting .

Dan says:

That thing at 16:56 is a shingle splitter. you put it along the grain lines and split off shingles from dry straight 16 inch log like cedar.

William McCaslin says:

You need to clean that place out, there’s a lot of money in there, ALOT.

James Roberts says:

I love old planes and that one looks like it’s probably from the early 1900s Bailey was the original designer of those types of planes Stanley bought him out is the late 1800s. I restore old planes like that.

Myrtha Gunter says:

You know what so wonderful about those old tools. It doesn’t take electricity to run them. Something to hang on to.Thank you.

Jim H says:

16:33 looks like an old ice hook. BTW – So glad to see you had the sense to wear a mask this time. The last video I was worried for you!!

dana f. says:

those old saw blades are good to make knives out of you should use the old blaxksmithing stuff and learn how to make blades. the big double hook you found in the rafters was prob used to hang up meat like deer or cow to process their own meat

Jamie Crosmas says:

The stuff you found in the ceiling looks to me to be a pair of ice tongs, for before refrigeration, but missing the handles and the other blade is a froe for splitting cedar shingles and such

Detectores RJ says:

Nice friend LIKE

ray potter says:

now, take the Blacksmith equipment home, build a shed, and set that stuff up. keep it, preserve, and use.

Jeff Bricken says:

Mr. Noggin…just a quick history lesson, the great city of Louisville was named after King Louis (pronounced like Louie) XVI of France. That being said, the locals pronounce it as Lou-a-vull, said really fast like you had a mouth full of marbles. But it’s a common mistake…keep up the good work and God bless!!

Snarkapotamus says:

8:43 is a splitting wedge. 12:08 is a clevis hook. Just about every farm tractor ever made has had one of those pinned to it at one time or another. 16:59 used for debarking small logs.

Tom Shively says:

I like your tool belt and catch bag..where can I get one Nug?

Zach Meyer says:

The hook you found under the roof is used for attacking to logs and then to the back of a truck to haul a log through the woods. Then the blade you found next to it is called a froe and used for making shingles for roofs

TheOtherWhiteBread0 says:

You sure got some real sharp people down in the comment section.

TacticalPrepper says:

Do you know how many people would KILL for that Post Vice?

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