MCW June 09 Meeting
Jun 23, 2009Public
Photo: The Silent Auction had some nice walnut logs from guest Glenn Ashlely. Thanks Glenn!
Photo: And here's Glenn Ashley himself.
Photo: Elliot Schantz will be managing our purchasing of logo-branded clothing.
Photo: Jerry Kaplan is turning banksia pods -- a lidded box and a candle stick.
Photo: Gary Guenther turned his first hollow form, a small southwestern pot, with the help of an outrigger-aided angled 1/2" hollowing tool made by C.A. Savoy. (photo by Richard Webster)
Photo: Gary Guenther with the little cherry bowl that would have been curls without the use of the Sorby Slicer. (photo by Bob Browning)
Photo: Encouraged by Barbara Dill's recent multi-axis demo, Stuart Glickman utilized multiple axes to create this offset "stacked" bowl.
Photo: Tim Aley was busy this month. Here he is with an interesting little magnolia form.
Photo: Tim Aley with a nice magnolia bowl...
Photo: ...and a larger cherry bowl.
Photo: Tim also made this little pot from box elder.  Don and David look on.  [09.06]
Photo: Stan Sherman doesn't only turn segmented pieces. Here he is with a cherry bowl...
Photo: ...and Stan again with a good-looking walnut bowl.
Photo: Richard Webster made a large, natural-edge cherry bowl with a beautifully flowing rim, the bark removed.
Photo: Elliot Schantz was trying to make a very thin bowl for a gift, but this first one ended up a little too thin. (photo by Tim Aley)
Photo: Oops, the next one ended up as a funnel. Maybe it will have another life with an insert.
Photo: Here's that gift that Elliot was trying to make -- a beautiful spalted cherry bowl.
Photo: Elliot gave this fine rosewood bowl as a gift, but it saw some unfortunate rough use. Elliot patiently worked with water and pressure to bring it back to shape and to renewed life.
Photo: Bob Browning made a movable magnetic mount for his dust collector hose based on a tip in American Woodturner (Summer 2009, Vol.24, #2)
Photo: Tonight's demo will be making a peppermill. Here are a few of many made by Ed Karch recently. These are the traditional models with the adjustment at the top. One can also buy another type called the Crush Grind. Same basic idea, but they adjust from the bottom so there is no knob on top.
Photo: Ed was kind enough to donate some laminated blanks for members to purchase, with the proceeds going into the Club treasury. Thanks Ed.
Photo: Members pay rapt attention to Ed Karch as he describes the details of making pepper mills.
(photo by Stuart Glickman)
Photo: Ed Karch begain the demo by discussing and showing what he's going to accomplish.
Photo: Here's a sweet shape that Ed really likes.