I attended Jack Sobon and Dave Carlons workshop last fall, and there was somone there that had a new woodcraft slick. It was very poorly ground, but looked like it could be brought back into shape. How bad is yours? If you have access to a grinding stone, preferable a wet stone, you could bring it back into shape. The key is to keep it cool. If you see any blueing, your are too hot. A rule of thumb is to keep it cool enough to touch with plenty of water.
For anybody looking for hand tools, I would find an old tool dealer. They will be able to tell you what condition the tools are in, and will usually be much cheaper than new tools. I would rather spend $60-$75 for an antique framing chisel that is ready to go, and has the correct bevelling, than $120 for a new one that, in my opinion, is not correctly made.
As many people have mentioned, Jim Rogers sells old tools, and I have seen these tools. If it is offered as sharpened and ready to go, it will be. Dan Miller also has tools for sale. By looking around for used tools, you will be able to build a nice collection of antique tools (IMO better) for a reasonable sum of money.
Member, Timber Framers Guild