The mouldings are all applied with what I call a scratch stock, its two pieces of timber screwed together to hold the cutter. The moulding that you require is filed onto either a large re-saw blade(this is what I'm using), or you could use a cabinet scraper. I started by trying to scratch the whole moulding out in one go, but found this very hard to push.
So instead I did it in two stages, the bead first.
Followed by the ogee.
All the legs, and rails are done with this moulding applied from both edges.
This is as far as I got today, I would normally expect to have much more done, but I did enjoy working how I did when I first started as a lad.
I'm not happy with the width at the moment, it needs reducing by at least 4".
I don't have any 1" in stock, so its a trip to my new favourite timber yard. You really need to have a torch, and be prepared to sort through the mess. The stack at the top left is Silver Birch and dated 2000, the rather large orange beam is Yew and priced at £300
The stack here is a lovely white ash, its only been in here for six months, but the guy said I could have it for £100. It would mean it needs to go into stick round mine for a further 1 1/2 yrs.
I did manage to find some very clear timber for my panels, but had to sort through this lot. Most of it is walnut, and elm.
I will post more tomorrow, thanks for looking.