Phonal Accessories

ail Sander

Carbide Ras

Flush Cut Saw Blade

Oscillation

The new MultiMaster is three tools in one: detail sander, scraper and flush-cut saw.

Get even more. The optional Professional Kit includes a carbide rasp, a grout-cutting saw blade, and a segment knife.

Detail sander, power scraper nd oscillating saw all in one tool

The MultiMaster's patented oscillating motion and special triangle sanding pad permit aggressive sanding along delicate edges and ^k in tight corners.m

Quickly grinds paint mastic, stone and^ concrete. Won't & load up. fiStf

Blade cuts grout to remove damaged tile without breaking sur rounding tiles or creating excessive dust.

Smoothly undercuts door jambs for floor coverings. Plunge cuts into wall board. Cuts wood, plaster and PVC. But because it oscillates, it Q won't cut you.

Easily slices rigid materials like floor tiles, linoleum, , carpet, plastic and leather.

Easily removes old putty, caulking and flooring adhesives. Great for scraping paint and varnish ' or lifting linoleum.

The Fein MultiMaster is a true multi-purpose tool that saves hours of time. With the Multi-Master, finishing is just the beginning.

beginning.

*m pricing ever.

is»de/$200\ It's the best FeÄvjAue ever. Want a Multi Master now? Simply call for immediate delivery from a participating Fein dealer .near you. To learn more aHjjjL about the MultiMaster, ^^t, ' ask for our free P^^brochure and poster.

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Until nov« a Fein detail sender pitJ5 ft y scrapecAtid flush-cutaL saw would nave costH,^ you ovef $300. Now,lr while supplies last, tH * MultiMaster package1* * includes all of these accessories, and the price

Only the MultiMaster oscillates at a rate of 21,000 strokes per minute in a 3.2 degree arc.

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Edited by Dave Munkittrick

Q.I have some planks with a pronounced crook.The grain is beautiful and I would like to make use of the crook in a desktop design. How can I edge join the boards without loosing the crook?

Dennis Nelson Waterloo, Iowa

A# Joining curved boards is not as hard as it may seem. You'll need a router with a 2-in. down-cut spiral bit, $ 17, and a -in. template guide bushing, $7.50, (available from Woodcraft Supply, 800-533-4482), a jigsaw and a clamping jig wide enough to hold both boards at once.

Lay out the boards in the order thc\ will be glued. Use a jigsaw to rough cut the bark edges on the first board (Board A in Photo 1). Try for a smooth flowing line that's easy for a router to follow Abrupt changes in direction will not work with this technique Overlap the second board with the rough-cut edge of the first. Scribe and cut the second board.

Once you're satisfied with the look and lit of the rough-cut edges (try for gaps under * in.), its time to make the template Scribe the edge of the first board you cut on a piece of Vi-in. MDF or particleboard that's as long as the boards you're joining and almost as wide. Cut the template profile w ith a jigsaw, then use a belt sander to smooth any irregularities. Clamp the rough-cut boards and template on a clamping jig.

first edge cut

^boarda board B

scribe outline from opposite cut edge

First, rough cut the joint.

board board B

template hold down clamps holes for clamps

Then, joint both edges at once.

To make the clamping jig in Photo 2, crosscut 2x4s equal in length to the total width of the boards you're joining. Rip a piece of plywood to that same width. Lay the 2x4s on edge across the plywood like the rungs of a ladder and secure with #8 x 2-in. screws. Make sure there's a 2x4 flush with each end of the board where holes can be drilled for clamps.

Set the gap between the twro boards so the bit takes only Vio-in. from each edge. Follow the template, remove the boards, join with clamps and glue.

You talce care of the craftsmanship. We 11 deal with the blotching and lapping.

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