|Jim and Linda Brown
918 sr 92 n
Tunkhannock PA 18657
and Steel cross-bars.
here at Farmer Browns.
$16.00 for each.
Cross-bolts are $19.00
|Our Ash handles are made from the old style
plow. Our handles have been selling for over
20 years with many happy customers.
|Slip Scraper Handles..amish made!
You will only find here. Give us a call
570-836-8004 Jim or Linda will be
glad to answer your questions.
|Planet Jr Handles with
Call us at 570-836-8004
These Oak Handles
our Amish Manufacture.
|The Shepherd's Crook
Sell for 35.00 plus sh.
Weight aprox. 4 #
|How to measure your handles:
of the curve and go to bottom.
Measure from the bottom of the handle to top
and go around the curve.
|Beam Photos scroll to Bottom of Page
You will see a original Oliver Plow Beam
Other Beams we Make.
Beams not available until next year.
|If you have problem ordering please call I will be glad to
help you! 570 836 8004
How to make your handles have that
Fill a half gallon empty can or mason jar with
vinegar and 5 pads of 4/0 steel wool
2 Let set for two days for medium stain or 4
days for darker stain. Pour stain into a new
using a strainer
3 Sand wood with coarse sandpaper for better
4 Apply with brush, until wood is fully penetrated
5 After wood has completely dried, wax with
Minwax and polish with a towel.
6 If you want and aged finish, distress the
wood,sanding,then applying stain..
|People have been asking me how to
weather their plow handles. I found this
on the Internet. I have not tried it my self.
But it may help you.
|Here's what you need: Another method but it looks like you can make them darker.
White vinegar from the supermarket. Any brand will do, but you may need at least a gallon
for a decent sized room and more for a very large room such as a living room.
Lots of steel wool. Preferably a fine, very fine, or ultra-fine grade with minimal impurities or
additives (no SOS, stainless steel or anything of that nature, you'll see why.)
Lots of soft rags. Most hardware stores will have great prices on bags of T-shirt material
rags, which are perfect, but even old bath towels will do.
A couple hours of free time.
Some bags of tea for extra color, even a bit of water-based stain for tinted colors if desired.
I chose to go without including these.
1) Half-empty the bottle of white vinegar. You may set aside the vinegar you had to remove
for anything else.
2) Insert several bunches of steel wool into the bottle of vinegar, making them as
submerged as possible.
3) If desired, add several bags of tea, a bit of water-based stain for extra color.
4) Cover the bottle and allow to sit anywhere from 12 hours overnight to 2 days. The longer
you allow it to sit, the more the steel wool will break down into the vinegar and even if you
can't see it, the mix will be more potent (darker when applied to wood).
5) Prepare the wooden object or surface you wish to apply the vinegar to. This works by far
the best on fresh or sanded wood. Any residue from pre-stain, beeswax, and other
substances can make application quite sloppy and time consuming.
6) Open the vinegar bottle. Some warm air will probably escape as you open it; this is
normal although the immediate smell may not be cologne-quality. If you can access the
steel wool through the opening, then go ahead and remove it. If not, you can just cut above
the liquid until the vinegar bottle functions as a bowl.
7) Take a pad of steel wool and scrub it smoothly but firmly across the object as evenly as
possible. Don't be surprised if you see little or no color at first. The wood will react over the
course of several minutes and perhaps not show the "permanent" outcome for a day.
8) Take a handful of damp rags and wipe the area down firmly, attempting to mix any
streaks or blobs the steel wool left
9) Wipe thoroughly with dry rags.
By the time you've done all of this, you should notice that the wood you've applied the mix to
has gradually darkened. The smell of the vinegar will eventually clear out, and on the
upside, vinegar is actually a great cleaning product and extremely mold-resistant.
On light pine, this will result in a golden-red with a dull gray hue and flat texture. On oak,
this will result in blackening. On red cedar, this will result in a black/gray/pink swirl. I've
seen the mix applied to pine with a blue water-based stain with some interesting but very
I included a before/after photo with the article to illustrate my end-result when utilizing this
aging technique on my pine walls. Conclusion: They nearly identically resemble the
half-century old wood in the downstairs living room and create almost a medieval
aesthetic when combined with stone or ceramic flooring. I simply couldn't get the same
subtle look with stain!
|Plow Beam not
available at this time.
|Happy Customer. This is one of
his cultivators. Thank you
We are shipping out on
Wednesdays. We will
be using UPS and
We need your physical
address to ship. UPS
will charge extra for the
Thank you for our
customers for the past
Looking forward to the
|You can text
585 703 3816