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Cari-in-Oly

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Reply with quote  #1001 
Welcome back CD! Yes we have missed you. I'm kinda surprised to see you with that Brother. I have a couple of them, flat bed and free arm. It's actually an early 80s Korean made machine.

Cari

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Skipper

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Reply with quote  #1002 
Good to see you back CD. Wondered what you have been up to.
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SteveH-VSS

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Reply with quote  #1003 
Fantastic to see you back!  I hope we do not have to go that long without hearing from you again.

Now I am going to have to look up the 78-3... too cool!

Steve

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ThayerRags

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Reply with quote  #1004 
Thank you everyone for welcoming me back.  It’s nice to be back.
Zorba, looking at your avatar, you haven’t changed a bit over the years.
Hi Mrs. D
OurWorkbench, I use old plastic-coated motorcycle cargo net S-hooks to hang my coffee cans (leather hole-puncher in the rim of the plastic can).  They make good cold beer can holders sneakily disguised as thread-catchers.
Hi WI Lori
Cari-in-Oly, My Korean Brother machine is a left-homing needle design that I’m not overly fond of, but with a hopping foot on it and used as a darning machine, that’s a non-issue and it mends small denim holes in good shape.  I can drop the belt off and carry the machine to another surface to operate by handcrank with the work still under the needle if I want to.  I don’t know where I came up with “1970s”.  I’ll have to research it again, or just be lazy and take your word for it.  You know your machines.  I understand that Brother made two different model 1681 machines (plus the 681 that is the flatbed version of mine), so we might get into a learning discussion on another thread.
Skipper, I see from your avatar that you’ve aged quite nicely.
SteveH-VSS, thank you for allowing me to return.  I was sort of surprised that my log-in still worked.  While you’re looking up the Singer 78-3, check out the Singer 78-2 mattress machine.  The needle is right at the edge of the machine bed, which would be great for mending.

Hello to everyone else here.  Maybe we can visit sometime.

CD in Oklahoma

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SteveH-VSS

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Reply with quote  #1005 
"--- thank you for allowing me to return."  HA!  I considered it that you never left and were just really quiet...  welcome back again.  I will appreciate having your perspective on things again!
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johnstuart

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Reply with quote  #1006 
Good to see you are in here to CD. I have noticed you in other places around the net.

  John Stuart Ottawa Canada
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Miriam

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Reply with quote  #1007 

CD is back at last
I thought I’d make up a poem fast
Don’t go away
Promise you’ll stay
We’ve missed you cause you are a blast.

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ThayerRags

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Reply with quote  #1008 
johnstuart, yes I have posted some around the net in the past 2 1/2 years, but nothing like I used to do before that.  I’ve been around for a long while, but I got quiet for a couple of years.  Thanks for your welcome.

Ah Miriam, thank you so much for posting. It’s so nice to hear from you!  I’m still promoting the “Miriam Handcrank” of using an automotive spinner knob on a sewing machine.  And, I’m still using three of them on my industrial machines.  I won’t be caught without them.

How nice of you to write a poem for me!  Didn’t we have fun with our sewing poems in the past! I’m so glad that you’re still cranking them out! Which reminds me:

When thinking of friends that I’ve met,
The one that I’ll never forget,
Is Miriam so grand,
That gave me a hand,
With a crank that I’m still using yet.

CD in Oklahoma


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Miriam

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Reply with quote  #1009 
You made me laugh, CD. Yes those spinner knobs work when all else is more work. A friend in Florida welded a crank to his clutch knob. It worked well sewing alligator skins. I don’t have any commercial machines left. I’m thinning things out here so we can knock out the walls inside and out and rebuilt. CL will be busy very soon.
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Zorba

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Reply with quote  #1010 
Quote:
Originally Posted by ThayerRags
Thank you everyone for welcoming me back.  It’s nice to be back.
Zorba, looking at your avatar, you haven’t changed a bit over the years.

Its amazing what a little bit of makeup and some Henna in the hair will do for a guy!

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zombaygal

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Reply with quote  #1011 
Hi, You can call me zombay.  I found this forum while searching for a manual for a sewing machine that my grandfather gave me(Sew Gem model 215) and I just wanted to say thank you for uploading manuals. I would have no idea where to begin without it. Once I figure everything out I hope to start some projects on it.
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ThayerRags

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Reply with quote  #1012 
Hi zombay.  Welcome to VSS.  I just recently "re-joined" myself (after being away for 2 years, and no, I wasn't incarcerated......yet).

Steve-VSS runs a nice group here.  It's great that you can get some good from it!

CD in Oklahoma

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Zorba

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Reply with quote  #1013 
Welcome Zombay!
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OurWorkbench

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Reply with quote  #1014 
Welcome Zombay.

Hope you share some pictures of your machine and your projects. As the saying goes --- "We like pictures." :) :)

Janey

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zombaygal

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Reply with quote  #1015 
Thanks for the welcome!
Yeah I hope to get this machine working, so far the manual has been informative. I've never restored or at least got a old machine like this working. I'm not even sure where to begin. I'm scouring the forum for sources.
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Jim/Steelsewing

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Reply with quote  #1016 
Welcome Zombay
(attempts to extricate Cranberries earworm)

Where to begin: since I don't see a belt on your machine, and you have the manual... I would see if the hand wheel will complete a full 360 degree turn without much resistance. If it's stiff, or it doesn't really want to go... or it does go, but only so far... then I'd remove the bobbin case and check for any errant thread, and see if that was the issue.  If, on the other hand the hand wheel will complete a full turn without issue, and the needle bar is going up and down as you turn... that's a pretty good sign.

My cardinal rule for vintage sewing machines is to never ever plug it in before checking the condition of the extant wires. The outside coating in particular should still be intact on all wires. Check carefully where the wires turn into the motor for breaks or cracks or bare wire or ugly wrappings of electrical tape before you ever attempt to plug it in.

From the photos, I would be very gentle with the light assembly. It appears to be all there, just slightly ajar. Usually... sewing machines have a separate wire going to the light, and another wire going to the motor. I'd bet you might find the junction of all these under the panel on the box bottom under the hand wheel? Check all those wires as well.


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johnstuart

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Reply with quote  #1017 
Welcome to the group Zombay!!! Hope you get that machine figured out. Great forum here and lots of info help.

Best help i can do for now is always have a good set of screw drivers. The flatheads should be flat and should fit snug in the slots. The last 2 machines i have worked on have torqued out screws from improper size screw drivers. The needle bar clamp on my Gardner sewing machine is a good example. Tri- flow for un sticking mechanisms and ample sewing oil and pure kerosene for cleaning. I always use the kerosene outside and have outside storage for flammables like that . I didn't even know there was a manual for your machine here lol. Learn something every day here in the forum!!!

  John Stuart
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charley26

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Reply with quote  #1018 
Hello Zombay, and welcome. I hope that you get your machine working, and you will get lots of help - if stuck - on this forum


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Marie
In the beautiful Wye valley. 
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Minerva1us

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Reply with quote  #1019 
Hi. I found your forum while searching for info on the White treadle machine & cabinet given to me by my Step-father. It had belonged to his Mother. I just brought it home Friday. We had to take the machine out of the cabinet to make it easier to lift into my Traverse.
This is my second treadle machine. The first one is a Singer I bought at a yard sale for $20. The cabinet had been painted pea green. I re-finished the cabinet and sent the machine head to be cleaned, etc.
I also have a Singer Featherweight, Singer Genie, Singer 401A, Singer 500A, and several modern Janomes.
I enjoy quilting, knitting, crocheting, reading, etc. I moved from GA to lower AL two years ago.
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pgf

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Reply with quote  #1020 
Welcome!  We love pictures.  I'm trying to decide whether $20 for a pea green Singer treadle is a good price or not.  :-)
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genny_rob

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Reply with quote  #1021 
I uploaded a profile picture a long time ago, and it shows up when I go into my profile, but it doesn't appear when I post.  Any suggestion on what I need to do?

Genny

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Cari-in-Oly

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Reply with quote  #1022 
Quote:
Originally Posted by genny_rob
I uploaded a profile picture a long time ago, and it shows up when I go into my profile, but it doesn't appear when I post.  Any suggestion on what I need to do?

Genny


I have no idea, but I think some things on this forum just do what they want to. Another members post about one of his machines keeps showing one of my quilts as his avatar, even on Facebook! It's crazy.

Cari

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LaCeja

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Reply with quote  #1023 
Hello, I am LaCeja it is a nickname I have grown to like. I am in San Antonio. A fairly recent transplant from the P.N.W. (to be closer to the grandkids.)  I found the site while lurking/searching for information on a recent purchase for my wife. We got tired of the plastic, constant problem machines, and found a great looking Singer 500a. I am not really a collector or anything, but I can see myself getting more interested in the gorgeous vintage machines we have come across.  I just like to fix things on my own and save money.  
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Jeanette Frantz

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Reply with quote  #1024 
Welcome aboard, all of you that I've missed welcoming before now.  My health has been on the decline (as naturally happens when one ages) and I've not been as active on the forum as I would like to be.

I know you will find a lot of fine folks and a lot of knowledge on this forum.  Again, welcome aboard all.

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Jeanette Frantz, Ocala, Florida
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wahoonc

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Reply with quote  #1025 
Quote:
Originally Posted by LaCeja
Hello, I am LaCeja it is a nickname I have grown to like. I am in San Antonio. A fairly recent transplant from the P.N.W. (to be closer to the grandkids.)  I found the site while lurking/searching for information on a recent purchase for my wife. We got tired of the plastic, constant problem machines, and found a great looking Singer 500a. I am not really a collector or anything, but I can see myself getting more interested in the gorgeous vintage machines we have come across.  I just like to fix things on my own and save money.  


Welcome aboard!

I have a 500a that I use occasionally, my preferred machine is the old straight stitch 404. If you have any questions about the 500 I can try and answer them.

I too like the simpler old mechanical things, a lot easier to work on!

Did a job in San Antonio last year down in the Windcrest area, beautiful part of the country!

Aaron [cool]

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Miriam

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Reply with quote  #1026 
I have worked on quite a few Singer 500 and 400 series machines. I prefer the ones that don’t have a cam stack for my own.
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nanniem

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Reply with quote  #1027 
Welcome. I love your website.
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susieQ

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Reply with quote  #1028 
Oops.  I don't think I've ever properly introduced myself... I am the grand daughter of a long ago custom tailor.  My mother and most of the aunts and uncles sewed, as did my sisters and I.  Never gave much thought about what went on inside sewing machines until I got tired of paying exorbitant fees to have my machines cleaned and serviced.  I cleaned and fixed up my Singer 457 to sell it after acquiring a used Kenmore 385 series machine a few years ago.  Then I bought a near death Singer 201-2 for $20 because I wanted the cabinet.  But, just for fun, I took about an entire roll of electricians tape to wrap the wires and plugged it in.  Outdoors.  And it worked.  After a thorough cleaning and oiling I was totally hooked.  Another 20 or so machines later here I am.  None of my machines are remarkable, or even fully restored.  Someday I will haul them all out into the daylight for their portraits...

I don't quilt.  I am a weaver and spinner.  And I was born with the "mechanic" gene.
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Dcirinna

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Reply with quote  #1029 

Cool.  Weaving always fascinated me, but no matching desire to actually do it.  I figured that out as a child when I got a loom for Christmas.  ¯\_(ツ)_/¯  I am a quilter and, aside from a distant cousin, I think I'm the only quilter in the last 3 generations.  I don't remember anybody from either side of my family having even one quilt.  It is another thing I have carried a love for since childhood.  However, my Mom, two Aunt and I are the only ones who spent a lot of time sewing, but even so, I'm the only quilter.

I was also born with the "mechanic gene" and I have been repairing things since childhood.  I didn't discover my love for vintage machines until after I retired.  I think I am up to 15 machines and there is only one of those machines that I just can't figure out what is wrong, but it's a challenge and I will figure it out someday.  It runs great, but breaks thread in shuttle area.  It's a Singer Spartan, so not my favorite machine to begin with.  I'm satisfied to have it as part of my collection as a dust collector.  

Nice to meet you.  


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Darlene Cirinna, Orlando, FL
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1030 
Hi everyone, 
I've been registered here for a little while and I've decided to bite the bullet and introduce myself.
I'm Seb, I'm 36 and I live in Burgundy in France.
I'm new to the whole sewing machine and sewing thing [wink] It all started when I bought an old electrified Baer & Rempel sewing machine in a charity shop but I could not make it work so I lost interest. Later, this Christmas, my grandma gave me her old Singer 15B (electric) that she got as her first Mother's Day present in 1957. I fell in love with this machine (gorgeous vintage lines, smooth tan colour, shiny chromes...).
Later, I bought a treadle 1930s Black Singer 15k88 in a cabinet which I love too. And the last developpment is last week when I swapped the Baer & Rempel for a cute 1980s Omnia that does the zigzag stitch.
Wow that's quite the novel I wrote... Thanks to anyone who have the courage to read this 
😉
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Mrs. D

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Reply with quote  #1031 
Hello Seb. Welcome to Victorian sweatshop forum. Thank you for sharing your love of sewing and pictures of your beautiful machines. I look forward to hearing from you again and learning new things from you. There are lots of good people in our forum who can answer any questions you have. I am glad you joined our group. Best wishes.
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1032 
Thank you Mrs. D 😉 
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SteveH-VSS

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Reply with quote  #1033 
Welcome!  France?  Very Cool!  I loved the pics of your machines.
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1034 
Thanks Steve 😉 
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hilltophomesteader

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Reply with quote  #1035 
Welcome to the group, Seb!  It's a lot of fun and there are some very knowledgeable and good-humored people here!  Nice to meet you.  I confess that I had to look at a map to know just exactly where France is (shame on me)...I mean, I have a basic idea, but not exact, blush.

Your machines are lovely - your Singers look like they just came off the line at the factory!  Nice!



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Hilltophomesteader, on the wet side of Washington!
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charley26

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Reply with quote  #1036 
Hello Seb,

Ah France, how lovely, and will be all the more interesting to me in the few months. Love a good bottle of red Burgundy. Welcome to the group, I am sure you will enjoy.

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Marie
In the beautiful Wye valley. 
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1037 
hilltophomesteader Thank you 😉 I already find the atmosphere quite nice and relaxed here, it'll be a pleasure to stick around [wink] Thank you again about my Singers! The black one is a lucky find really but my Grandma's tan one I know was really really well taken care of; my late Grandpa used to oil it and look at the motor on a regular basis so to this day (he was trained as a motorcycle / bicycle mechanic after World War II), the motor runs beautifully after 60+ years, the only mishap I've had was a slightly warm foot pedal after sewing for a couple of hours in a small speed fiddling with the zigzag and buttonhole attachments [wink]

charley26 Thank you! You make me curious when you say France will be all the more interesting in the few months [wink] In the meantime, à ta santé (clicking a glass of red Burgundy) 😉
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wahoonc

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Reply with quote  #1038 
Hi Seb,
Welcome to the group. Can't say I have ever seen a French sewing machine before, and that even includes when I visited France back in the 1970's.

Aaron [cool]

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charley26

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Reply with quote  #1039 
Quote:
Originally Posted by charley26
Hello Seb,

Ah France, how lovely, and will be all the more interesting to me in the few months. Love a good bottle of red Burgundy. Welcome to the group, I am sure you will enjoy.


Apologies Seb, I omitted an important word in that sentence. Living in the UK, our relationship with France and the rest of Europe will be interesting in the next few months. Lucky for me, I am Irish, but it is still a nuisance. Stocking up on the wine!!

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Marie
In the beautiful Wye valley. 
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1040 
wahoonc thank you 😉 Apparently, from something I read online (don't remember where...) Omnia first VS machines were virtually Gritzner clones, then they did a rotating shuttle machine and later in the 60s to 80s they turned to oscillating shuttle machines but quite a few models had a weakness with the timing. Yet, they were popular because they could be ordered alongside hunting guns, agricultural tools or even bikes from catalogues from the Manufrance factory. Catalogues from the Manufrance factory used to be 1000 pages affairs and quite often the only book that you could find in farms apart from prayer books.
There is one Omnia that catches my fancy, the Omnia Deco from the 70s, in bright orange in a case lined with psychadelic flowery fabric [wink] 
[dd59408698051fc7ab3e5424bbd7e501537215e2]

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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1041 
Quote:
Originally Posted by charley26


Apologies Seb, I omitted an important word in that sentence. Living in the UK, our relationship with France and the rest of Europe will be interesting in the next few months. Lucky for me, I am Irish, but it is still a nuisance. Stocking up on the wine!!


I see what you mean! This whole business is indeed a nuisance. I am an English teacher and we're going on a school trip in March, coming back date being the 29th, so just in time but still... 
I guess there will be much trouble ahead but let's see
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Jeanette Frantz

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Reply with quote  #1042 
Seb,

Welcome aboard the forum.  I've been sort of inactive for the past few months -- we've had enormous problems with our internet service, and I've been a little under the weather myself, so I've not been spending much time in front of the computer.  I know you will find a warm welcome and there are many members on the forum who are extremely knowledgeable and can answer any questions you might have, or tell you where you can find the answer.  Me, I'm not so much a collector -- I sew, and I make quilts.  Again, welcome aboard!  We are always happy to welcome new members from around the world!

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Jeanette Frantz, Ocala, Florida
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seb58

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Reply with quote  #1043 
Jeanette,

Thanks a lot for your warm welcome! I already love this forum, people are really nice and so informative 😉
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sasha17

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Reply with quote  #1044 
Hi.

I signed up 2 years ago and have stopped in periodically. I'm subscribed to all the groups but I am not on Facebook. I brought home my first orphaned machine in 2013 for $5. Now I have 200+. I regret that I missed out on Needlebar - to have access to the bbs archive would be a dream. I wonder where everyone went. Like where is Chrys Gunther? Spring is imminent, the supply in my area has dwindled, and it is time, TIME, for me to dig in and winnow down the herd; about 20 are plastics that need to be touched and rehomed. Many of the remainder are lovables that need minor attention. 2019 is the year I get it done. That's my story. Very glad to be here 😉

~Sasha

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pgf

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Reply with quote  #1045 
Welcome, long-timer!  :-)

Quote:
Originally Posted by sasha17
Hi.
 Now I have 200+.


I love hearing from folks like you.  Makes me feel so much better about myself!  :-)   (And my measly 22 machines.)

paul

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sasha17

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Reply with quote  #1046 
22 is looking pretty good to me right now. But it is such a Sophie's Choice. Regret would haunt me.

Forgot to mention that I do sew, but not as a hobby. Quilting may/may not be in my future. It is the engineering that drew me in and keeps me in. The evolution and permutations of the rotary mechanism alone keep me addicted.

IDK where 'about me' is supposed to show up but here is mine: (lest one think I'm hoarding a collection of utra-rare mid 18c machines)  [wink]

Favs: 20th century Euro machines, minus the plastics. Funky Japanese. Special American-mades. Specific Kenmores. Of course, Singers - you can't escape them. Moving into 19th century as my knowledge-base expands.

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charley26

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Reply with quote  #1047 
Welcome Sasha.
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Marie
In the beautiful Wye valley. 
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johnstuart

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Reply with quote  #1048 
Hello new members Seb58 and sasha17.

Seb58, my neighbour in Germany had a Omnia like that new. Can fix military uniforms with that, he did.

sasha17, the ones i collect the most are the 19th century Singers. I love the engineering differences in the models from 1877-1891 for the vast array of them and the progressions, one leads to the next.

  John Stuart
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Bobbi

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Reply with quote  #1049 
Hello! I’ve lurked here, for a long time but decided to jump in.
I sew and sew and sew.. love machines and I’m fascinated by vintage machines that I can bring back to life and use.
For vintage machines..I have 2 Willcox & Gibbs; 1 Opel hand crank; 1 Improved Family fiddle base; 1 Featherweight: 1 Singer 185K; and 1 Bernina 830.
I have a special fascination with accessories and attachments!! The Opel came with the full, original set of attachments (from a second hand store) and both Willcox & Gibbs each have a full set of attachments and oil cans, tools etc. the Featherweight is decked out with a ton of attachments including both embroidery attachments.
This group is fantastic and shares info freely! I love it.
For sharing pictures; do I need to have them on a third party photo storage or is there a way to post directly from my iPad?
Happy to be here.
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charley26

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Reply with quote  #1050 
Welcome Bobbi.
On the reply to a topic page, there is a toolbar, and towards the R side there is a tree icon. Use this to upload photos.

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Marie
In the beautiful Wye valley. 
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