By Thomas McKenna

Joinery - the whole advisor to Woodworking Joinery

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Because rails are usually short, use a stop block clamped to the crosscut-sled fence to set the length. Again, align the mark on the story stick with the blade; then rest the setup block on the story stick flush with the end, and Put away your tape measure. Mark the door-frame length and width measurements on a thin “story” stick. You’ll transfer the marks directly to the tablesaw. Clamp a stop block to the rip fence. Use the story stick to set the rip fence for crosscutting the stiles. 50 Photos, except where noted: Charlie Reina; drawings: Vince Babak pencil a line on the sled to mark the end of the rail.

Deep groove 1⁄4 in. from the bottom of the sides and front. Set the rip fence to make the first cut, and groove the front, sides, and a test piece. Adjust the fence for the second cut. Run the test piece through and check to see if the drawer bottom will fit into it. The plywood should move in the groove, but without slop. Adjust the fence if needed, and finish grooving the front and sides. For the drawer to end up square, the back must be precisely the right length. To get an accurate measurement, clamp the front—with the top edge of the sides in the rabbets—between the sides just in front of the dadoes.

Canada. PIN DETAIL PINS ADD STRENGTH AND BEAUTY Hang the drawer on the drill-press table. This is more stable than lowering the table and standing the drawer on it. ½ in. 1¼ in. Cut pin ¼ in. oversize in length. Leave pins proud, then trim them flush. Cut them about ¼ in. longer than they need to be. This reduces the chance you’ll strike the drawer sides with the hammer. A good flush-trimming saw will do the job without marring the drawer. Or you can saw the pins a bit proud, and bring them flush with a block plane.

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