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Cm Speeder 03 04 Download
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General Sales 1918.The 1918 catalog No. 18 from the General Sales Company of Detroitlists the Walden Nos. 4, 6, and 12 "Combination Socket Wrench Sets" on page 184,fixed socket wrenches in offset, Tee, and speeder styles on pages 185-186,and Ford-specific fixed socket wrenches on page 233.
Tool Specialty Company 1920.The 1920 catalog No. 4 from the Tool Specialty Company of Kansas City, Missourilists Walden fixed-socket wrenches on page 53 in the short Tee 26xx series, long Tee 27xx series,and speeder 60xx series.Other listings offer specialty fixed-socket wrenches on page 53 and Ford socket wrenches on page 182.
C.W. Marwedel 1922.The 1922 catalog No. 11 from the C.W. Marwedel Company, an industrial supplier,includes five pages of Walden tools on pages 298-300 and 304-305.Of particular interest are the listings for the early 1/2-drive interchangeable socket setsNos. 8, 9, 16, 26, and 27,which specify the contents of the sets.Also listed are the individual items in the 1xx and 2xx socket series and the 11xx drive tools.Pages 304-305 shows the Walden line of fixed socket wrenches and speeders,including the No. 64xx Nut and Bolt Holding attachments.
Waterhouse & Lester 1924.The 1924 catalog No. 20 from Waterhouse & Lester (with Supplement A for 1925)includes extensive listings of Walden tools on pages 363 through 376.The listings include socket sets, sockets and drive tools,socket wrench and speeder wrench tools,and tables showing the tools needed to service various makes of automobiles.Also included are listings for the interesting 1500 series brace wrenches and7000 series "Double-Power Speed Wrenches".
Dunham, Carrigan Catalog 1925.The 1925 catalog No. 73 from the Dunham, Carrigan & Hayden Company includesextensive listings of Walden tools on pages 1474 through 1494.Most notable was an illustration of the No. 1100 merchandising cabinet,offering "Chrome Nickel Interchangeable Sockets Handle Parts",one of the earliest references to alloy steel sockets.The catalog listings include socket sets, sockets and drive tools,and what must be a nearly complete listing of Walden's socket wrench and speeder wrench tools.Also listed are Walden's line of 1 inch hex drive sockets and drive tools,the earliest known offering of 1 inch drive tools from any maker.
In the years before 1920,fixed socket wrenches were the standard tools for automotive service,and Walden-Worcester offered the most extensive selection of these tools.Fixed socket wrenches were available in a number of different configurations,including Ell-handle, Tee-handle, speeders, double-socket, triple-socket,and others.
One of the most popular styles of fixed socket tools combined a crank-handle speederwith a permanently attached socket,with the resulting tool commonly called a speed (or brace) wrench.Walden offered this style in various configurations of length and throw,and with a range of socket sizes.
Fig. 42 shows an unusual Walden 6418 9/16 nut-holding attachment,designed to install on a standard speeder wrench to hold a nut while the bolt is turned.The shank is stamped "Walden-Worcester" and "Made in U.S.A.",along with the "Pat. Pend." and "Dec. 21, 1915" patent notations.
In operation,the nut-holder was first installed on the shank of a Walden 6018 speeder wrench by removing the threaded end caps,placing the wrench shank in the two slots,and then securing the shank with the end caps.The combined tool now had two opposing 9/16 sockets,with the outer socket held by the spring-loaded sliding bar.The outer socket could now be placed over a nut while the speeder socket engaged the bolt head,and the bolt could be loosened (or tightened) while the nut was held. The attachment could also be used with a Walden 2718 Long Tee Wrench.
This Walden tool is believed to have been the first of its type for automotive work,although similar tools were later offered by other tool companies.Most (if not all) of the competing models were built as modified speeder wrenches with a permanently installed nut-holding extension.An example can be seen as theBlackhawk 6218 Nut-Holding Speeder Wrench.
The next two figures show an interesting design from the mid-1920s Walden workshop,a novel improvement on the brace (speeder) socket wrench,and invented by an engineer credited with several other Walden patents as well.
Fig. 54 shows a rarely-seen Walden 1520 5/8 brace (or speeder) socket wrench,notable for the distinctive extra loop in the handle.The wrench is marked "Walden-Worcester" and "U.S.A.",along with the patent date "Pat. Oct. 22, 1918" and a "Pat. Pend." notation.
The patent date refers to the Walden's well-known patent#1,282,028,covering the attachment of the socket to the handle.More interesting is the pending notation,which corresponds to patent#1,553,068,issued to A.E. Carlberg in 1925 for the speeder socket wrench design.As the patent was filed in 1922,this wrench was likely made in 1922-1925.
The design for a brace or speeder wrench normally requires a tradeoff,with a larger throw desirable for greater leverage,but a smaller throw preferred for speed.By adding the extra offset loop for greater leverage,but with the rotating grip at a smaller offset,Carlberg's design provides both leverage and speed.
The Walden 70xx series speeders were listed under the impressive name "Double Power Speed Wrenches"in the 1924 Ducommun, 1924 Waterhouse, and 1925 Williams Hardware catalogs.Ten sizes were available,ranging from the model 7014 (7/16) up through 7028 (7/8),and all models were priced at $1.00 in the Ducommun catalog.