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Classic Country Hutch Roy UT

Carefully select 48 bd. ft. of 4/4 cherry for the two cabinets and 38 bd. ft. of 5/4 stock for the doors, base cabinet top and the crown molding. In addition, you’ll need 16 bd. ft. of 4/4 hard maple for the drawer sides and support system and 75 bd. ft. of 4/4 pine for the shelves and back boards. I spent about $1,000 on lumber.

The Home Depot
(801)621-7373
999 W Riverdale Road
Riverdale, UT
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-8:00pm

The Home Depot
(801)393-0106
984 Wall Avenue
Ogden, UT
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 7:00am-8:00pm

J A K Ace Hardware 10666C
(801) 985-7683
3531 W 5600 S, Roy Crossroads
Roy, UT
 
Lowe's
(801) 627-9769
4155 South Riverdale Road
Riverdale, UT
Hours
M-SA 6 am - 10 pm
SU 8 am - 9 pm

CONNECTORS FOR CONSTRUCTION
(801) 627-8156
2008 W. 2550 S West Haven, UT, 84401
West Haven, UT
 
The Home Depot
(801)543-2296
449 N. Main St
Layton, UT
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 7:00am-8:00pm

The Home Depot
(801)292-0238
50 N Market Place Dr
Centerville, UT
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-8:00pm

Lowe's
(801) 820-1060
1986 North 2000 West
Clinton, UT
Hours
M-SA 6 am - 10 pm
SU 8 am - 9 pm

LOWE'S OF RIVERDALE, UT.
801 627-9769
4155 SOUTH RIVERDALE ROAD RIVERDALE, UT, 84405
Riverdale, UT
 
Lowe's- Clinton
801-820-1060
1986 North 2000 West Clinton, UT, 84015
Clinton, UT
 

Classic Country Hutch

Classic Country Hutch

American style and classic hardwood create a timeless treasure.

by Tim Johnson

Tall and stately, this cupboard promises to be the focal point of any dining area. A functional wonder, it combines elegant display with spacious storage. For you as a builder, though, this cupboard is loaded with something quite different: advanced techniques that will challenge your woodworking skill. It has all the stuff to be your next dream project.

You’ll be working wood on a grand scale. This cupboard is more than 7 ft. tall and nearly 5 ft. wide. You’ll glue up boards to make all the wide cabinet pieces. You’ll build the dovetailed drawers, raised-panel doors and divided-light doors. To top it off, you’ll make your own crown molding.

Building this cupboard includes so many woodworking techniques that I’m going to refer you to other American Woodworker articles for complete how-to information on a couple of them. How to build divided-light doors is covered in this issue (see “ Divided-Light Doors ”). And instructions for making the lipped drawers with a dovetail jig is covered fully in AW #84, December 2000, page 91.

You’ll need a fully equipped shop to complete this project, along with dedication and determination. But if you accept the challenge, I guarantee you’ll have the woodworking time of your life! 

Carefully select 48 bd. ft. of 4/4 cherry for the two cabinets and 38 bd. ft. of 5/4 stock for the doors, base cabinet top and the crown molding. In addition, you’ll need 16 bd. ft. of 4/4 hard maple for the drawer sides and support system and 75 bd. ft. of 4/4 pine for the shelves and back boards. I spent about $1,000 on lumber.

Build the Base Cabinet

Tall and stately, this cupboard promises to be the focal point of any dining area. A functional wonder, it combines elegant display with spacious storage. For you as a builder, though, this cupboard is loaded with something quite different: advanced techniques that will challenge your woodworking skill. It has all the stuff to be your next dream project.

You’ll be working wood on a grand scale. This cupboard is more than 7 ft. tall and nearly 5 ft. wide. You’ll glue up boards to make all the wide cabinet pieces. You’ll build the dovetailed drawers, raised-panel doors and divided-light doors. To top it off, you’ll make your own crown molding.

Building this cupboard includes so many woodworking techniques that I’m going to refer you to other American Woodworker articles for complete how-to information on a couple of them. How to build divided-light doors is covered in this issue (see “ Divided-Light Doors ”). And instructions for making the lipped drawers with a dovetail jig is covered fully in AW #84, December 2000 , page 91.

You’ll need a fully equipped shop to complete this project, along with dedication and determination.

Click here to read the rest of the article from American Woodworker