Morris Chair Project! #3: Milling stock today!

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Blog entry by Beginningwoodworker posted 07-27-2010 03:24 AM 1590 reads 0 times favorited 24 comments Add to Favorites Watch
« Part 2: Got the lumber today! Part 3 of Morris Chair Project! series Part 4: Cutting the mortises! »

I start milling the stock today and glueing up the legs! The pictures speak for themselves!


24 comments so far

View patron's profile


13491 posts in 2586 days

#1 posted 07-27-2010 03:37 AM

now were getting somewhere , charles ,

keep them coming ,
i know you are enjoying this ,
as much as we will too .

-- david - only thru kindness can this world be whole . If we don't succeed we run the risk of failure. Dan Quayle

View Dan'um Style's profile

Dan'um Style

14121 posts in 3228 days

#2 posted 07-27-2010 03:49 AM

looks good Bud! That looks like a lot of FUN

-- keeping myself entertained ... Humor and fun lubricate the brain

View Napaman's profile


5485 posts in 3322 days

#3 posted 07-27-2010 03:54 AM

very cool charles…like I said—-I want to make a pair at some point so I am enjoying this series!

-- Matt--Proud LJ since 2007

View ND2ELK's profile


13495 posts in 3019 days

#4 posted 07-27-2010 04:15 AM

Let the fun begin. Glad to see you are starting your build. Looking forward to seeing your progress. Thanks for posting.

God Bless

-- Mc Bridge Cabinets, Iowa

View Woodwrecker's profile


3812 posts in 2820 days

#5 posted 07-27-2010 04:36 AM

Way to go Charles !
I’m having fun watching this project come along.
Keep posting the pictures.
They make your build that much cooler.

-- Eric, central Florida

View Karson's profile


35021 posts in 3645 days

#6 posted 07-27-2010 05:25 AM

Good looking

Nice job on the leg build.

-- I've been blessed with a father who liked to tinker in wood, and a wife who lets me tinker in wood. Southern Delaware soon moving to Virginia †

View Russ's profile


356 posts in 2322 days

#7 posted 07-27-2010 06:08 AM

I look forward to seeing the rest of the story in the immortal words of Paul Harvey. Nice work.

-- Russ

View NBeener's profile


4808 posts in 2419 days

#8 posted 07-27-2010 07:53 AM

EXCELLENT pictures !

I’m so glad when LJs take the time to do pictures OF their work, WHILE they’re doing it.

I really have to try to do this, for my next project, too.

Great grain on that oak, too. It’s going to POP beautifully.

Thanks so much, Charles. Keep ‘em coming !

-- -- Neil

View lumberdustjohn's profile


1262 posts in 2411 days

#9 posted 07-27-2010 01:05 PM

Nice posting!
It will fun to watch this process.

Thanks for sharing

-- Safety first because someone needs you.

View David Craig's profile

David Craig

2136 posts in 2354 days

#10 posted 07-27-2010 02:08 PM

Fantastic pictorial on the process Charles. Your project has a great set of legs :) I look forward to seeing how the project continues. Thank you for taking the time to document everything.


-- There is little that is simple when it comes to making a simple box.

View heller's profile


12 posts in 2109 days

#11 posted 07-27-2010 03:52 PM

Legs look great!
Im looking forward to seeing this unfold.
Keep up the great work.

View PurpLev's profile


8523 posts in 2893 days

#12 posted 07-27-2010 03:57 PM

looks great!

so, did you end up with 2.5” legs?

-- ㊍ When in doubt - There is no doubt - Go the safer route.

View lew's profile


10949 posts in 3000 days

#13 posted 07-27-2010 04:54 PM


That’s some NICE red oak! Looking Good.


-- Lew- Time traveler. Purveyor of the Universe's finest custom rolling pins.

View HokieMojo's profile


2103 posts in 2973 days

#14 posted 07-27-2010 05:38 PM

Looking good, but I don’t see a blade guard or splitter. Not to be a stickler, but you really should have both installed for these operations.

View reggiek's profile


2240 posts in 2515 days

#15 posted 07-27-2010 06:04 PM

Great pics! Layout lines look like a pro. As stated above, your project is looking good and on it’s way.

Mojo has a point too…keep it safe – If you don’t have guard or riving knife, you can also use some wood shims at the out side of the blade to keep the wood apart…it is pressure (pinching) on the blade that causes kick back.

Beautiful choice of wood also…the grain is beautiful.

-- Woodworking.....My small slice of heaven!

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