Gustav Stickley (ed.) / The craftsman
Home training in cabinet work: practical examples in structural wood working: twenty-second of the series, pp. 486-491
HOME TRAINING IN CABINET WORK: PRAC- TICAL EXAMPLES IN STRUCTURAL WOOD WORKING: TWENTY-SECOND OF THE SERIES PRACTICAL SHAVING STAND MILL BILL OF LUMBER FOR SHAVING STAND Pieces Legs ............... Top ............... Sides .............. Back .............. D oor .............. Drawer front ....... Drawer sides ....... 486 No. Long 4 46 in. 1 18 in. 2 16 in. 1 16 in. 1 13 in. 1 18 in. 2 11 in. Finish Rough Wide 11/2 in. 16 in. 18 in. 18 in. 10 in. 41/4 in. 4 in. Thick 11/2 in. 1 in. 1 in. 3/4 in. 1 in. 1 in. % in. Wide 11/4 in. 14 in. 111/2 in. 121/2 in. 91/2 in. 4 in. 83/4 in. Thick 11/4 in. 7/8in. 7/8 in. 1/2 in. 7/8 in. 3,4 in. 1/2 in. ESIGNS and working drawings for one or two articles of bedroom furniture have been asked for by some of our friends interested in home cabinet work, so we here present two pieces not included among the designs for bedroom furni- ture already published, but in harmony with them, so that all easily might form one set. The shaving stand shown on this page is a simply-made but sub- stantial little affair, with the usual sturdy mortise- and-tenon construction that is decorative as well as useful. A small cupboard is provided to hold the larger shaving utensils, and a drawer where the razors may be kept free from dust and moisture. The shav- ing-glass is supported on a firmly braced standard, held in place by a stout wooden pin. Knobs of wood are used on drawer and cupboard door instead of metal pulls.
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