No it's alright! Don't panic! Bozo hasn't cashed in on an 80s hit by rereleasing it with the preceding day of the week in the title instead of the original.  A day in the Boleyn Workshop that's what I'm talking about.  The kind of day where I wished that if only I'd stayed on the sofa after breakfast instead of making the long pilgrimage up the garden path.  It was a day of 'if onlys'If only I'd stayed on the sofa.  If only I'd bolted down the converted disc sanding machine before using it as a reconverted woodturning lathe.  Confused?  Yes I am so let me explain.  My first lathe was a Nutool 36"er bought for £25 from a bloke called Brian in Winterborne Kingston and let me say it wasn't a bad little lathe.  And he wasn't a bad little bloke.  (Came over and showed me how to set it up and get going)  However I soon saw my first Coronet machine and from that moment on there was only one place the Nutool was going and that was into retirement.  It went into storage in the timber store until a couple of years ago when I shortened the bed to 12", got my brother to fabricate me a sanding table, cut some 10" circular wooden blanks and hey, presto, a disc sanding machine appeared on my workbench and duly fixed it down with some 1/2" wood screws.  And adequately too I thought at the time, I might add in my defence.  However I recently got asked to produce two dozen wooden cones for a jewellery display  and the dimensions were too large for my Coronet Minor so I thought why not just remove the sanding table and stick the old banjo back in.  Use the old face plate.  A great idea in principle and fair play to myself, it worked.  If only I'd remembered about vibration and how things work loose.  I turned two or three cones with few problems once the early vibration settled down, let's face it, logs with a diameter of eight inches and about ten inches long are bound to rattle about a  bit.  But with the first attempt this Saturday morning my house of logs came tumbling down.  I was using my freshly sharpened 3/4" roughing gouge, I presented it up to the log spinning at 750rpm and made contact.  A short line of shavings flew off before the bed suddenly swivelled round forcing the banjo backwards to pivot halfway down the chisel at the base of the handle.  The chisel end dug in to the log which stopped turning abruptly and the impact snapped the chisel clean in half and snapped my banjo at the base.  Now I know that snapping one's banjo is a euphmism for something very personal and painful so let me assure you that it was indeed the tool rest that snapped.  If only I'd bolted the bloody thing to the workbench.  If only I'd stayed on the bloody sofa that morning.  And it was the 12" banjo not the 4".  It wasn't just losing the chisel, that could be and was, easily ordered online from Axminster Tools in Devon.  But where was I going to get another 12" banjo from?  I spent a lot of Saturday and Sunday looking in catalogues and online for a replacement but not a sausage.  On Monday morning I picked up the Axminster Catalogue again in desperation and to my surprise saw tool rests that I had somehow missed the day before.  OMG m8! as they say these days.  I quickly phoned Axminster Tools to see if I could get one added to my order of the previous day but amazingly my order had already been dispatched.  I was impressed but disappointed to have to pay another p+p charge on the tool rest.  If only Id noticed the bloody tool rest yesterday. I repeat, If only Id stayed on the bloody sofa.