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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1910)
nrr: omaha srxiuY bek: APRIL io. mo.
it . ' 7-rv
iv r - a? a i i s.
I 0 I CHAMBER.! 9 i
r1 rr or COTTAGE: t t n
CHAM, j! - 'C ath1 . l2Txt5
o!CKAMDR. , I -...IctvD. Js
na i I I j j 1
DECOND PIOOR. --f 1
DINING- I 73 f L- J Mi
ROOM. KITCHErJ j , 5 Dfcr1 1
PARLOR H -1 ' I I
j FII)T f LOOR j 3qV "
I -PoecH fiat j ech jl
d I ioo ij:
Getting Best Results in Home
lateriar Paiatiaa. I
HE Interior flnishtcg' and paint-
ing of a borne ia a very Ircpor- ,
I I tant item ar.d should or..'; be en
I'M stew I w . -it. , . v- ' V .
man In tlus lice, and nothing
but the highest grade of ail
matena.a should be considered. No matter
how high grade the woodaora is, whether
lt be of mahogany, Circassian walnut, oak
or birrh, the real artistic value of the wood
must be brought out by the man who puts
on the a'.aurt ar.d vamiith. It is generally
'lui.viru maiiuf, maj ... v.rc- isi ' - . -
handsome f.nlshea for the Interior of i
home. When lt ia properly siained and
imlihel there ta hardlv anvthinr that Will
urpas it in beauty. Many a mahogany
room, however, has been entirely ruined by
putting on too dark a stain. Mahogany in
Its natural color is but little darker than
cigar-box wood, the latter known as Spaa.sh
; cedar often be.r.g ued aa an imitation of
. it, but it needa a little atain to bring out
the handsome changeable aatin effect io the
grain, and a-hould never be stained as
dark aa the color found in most mahogany
Th reason most furniture is stained
dark is so that an inferior grade of the
! wood can be uied anj dark stain w.l! cover
up Its defects, but when a - '-8r"- ,
finish is ueJ on the interior of a home
thi i not necessary.
Birch Is very often used as an 'mit-
tion of mahogany and a very satisfactory J
Imitation it makea. tinoe the aara reo.
color, which we have come to know as a
mahogany f.nUh U reilly r.ot the natural
xnahoxai-y. mere is no reasiin any one not
aile to afford mahogany cjnnot use
birch and l :i 1'. '.:i same color.
kiea cf Jece.ving.
n.. . eroat.v treated n more different
ways than any other Interior wood f.nish.
brown In its various shades owns "
color most common: v u'ed. In wle-. t.r.g '
... ... ,,, . wo,vdwork it is best to
Lav the pa-ater v.ho l t . U. t ie work Tl"' fwst three coats cf white paint sr.ouM .
prepare sample, in se.eral siiadt of the . contain the very bt V-d and oil. The
uater al of th bui dirt- a-d .ibmit t;iem,f; st 't should be rubN-d down; the two)
for approvai. lie knows Met what he d.4 1 u" rhoM "igd crade whit. J
to obtain each ef.'ict and 1 therefore able! '
to reproduce the sarr.e color as the sample!
throughout the hot.se or certa n rtx ms of 1
t. A few general rules should be oberi.
ar.d while one would th.r.k that workmen
In th bi-fcines would give the proper at
tention to all detail.', it I a fa.t nut !
tl.erw i probably mo: i.esl.t kivea t
mail detail preparatory t. tr.epilr.tirg
a .d varnishing than ary otl.e: part f t',
work. All (K!ork si.ould 1 ..ea.n.
smooth, fre froi at:ati.c and moisture
and thoroughly d.-'.ed befjic ;;:" 'he
varn.snius materials Any rculi jJa.-e .
tha moidings or machine rr.sjKs shou.d t ;
aandpapted rrfe t!.v smo.'tii. Tt bare j
hand ia th beait test, by running over all
parts ef th wcs!wortc uugt pla. es will t-e
d -reeled which might e s i njtlce until
after th vamisli i on. at wl.kh t.rn
rough pla-ea become very not'., eabi.
lt i important that a I open gi a n. d
hardwood such a oak .hni d i we.l filled
with a pwste wool filer a'.d all'Wei to d.y 1
at leauet twer.ty-focr hours bef re applying '
th vamtsa. Be suie that the pointer
P-ttles up a.l rail hoiis. open cracks or
o.her defects before ti e fr.tl a-r.i.-.h coat
la put on. Three coat i f rn.!i should
always b g vee for firatclaw work The1
first coat lightly sandpapered r.d th last i
cat. when dewirei. rutued i.. n with,
pumice alone ar.d oilel In order t.t give1
wbat 1 known as a dud sSu-.a or est-sned
Varn.ahea should r.er he srp.ed In
tenranttur loser than e degrees; about
I degress is Ihe t te-ujsri atuiT. lie
aura that all floor are ararxd petfee-tlyj
srovsth before any f.nlsk is put on The.
. very brtrt grwde t varr.lsh ot.tali.at ie s'muld 1
be caed. If fjar varnisJi Is ui-ed. th-s ts a
eiy dursbi va-nlsl, prepared especially.
a tor ..urs.de aurd is ittsni -J .1 iia.st a.-i
ll derlv.a tu na.xe fro.i,
' ' ' jaeV; I
A,- - . . - , ' . - ' I
or cottage: t
Axtau C. CUuta, Arch I tact.
MR- CLAUSEN'S BOOK
art, Beieaea sag tantimrat
C cLapierm. ZOi illustrations ax.d a
thousand facta on the planning and
designing of every kind of bom. It
covers a wide rang of subjects. In
cluding th planning of bungalow a.
suburban and cuy homes, letting
coi.tracts. choosing materials, proper
design of entrances, windows. f:i
placea. etc. Price, poet paid, $1.00
A monthly aupplement, "'Practical
Homebuilding." sent gratis for
twelve months follow ing the sale of
Address, Artaar C. Claw, Archi
tect, 1136-37-38 I.ttabr Xachaaga,
the fact that varnish of this character is; lt ,hOU;i receive constant attention in
used on the exterior hardwood work of j or(jer to keep lt In good condition. There ia
ships. Tha writer recently noticed that an ! o uch thing as a permanent floor finish,
interior finisher u using Spar vartued on some varnishes will last longer than oth
woodwork. although a varnish as high aj era. but all will wear down In moat trav
trade as this had not been specified. When ' jed place in time. To keep a floor look-
I a-ked the reason for his generosity be ex-
i claimed that the cost cf the material was
so small compared with the cost of the
labor that in any work b did the tet
' material was nor.e too good, and there is no i
but m hat b. u rirhu jjtnough lt )
some i(J Jt ln.t
especially when they get hold of a man :
dotnr lhe work no wanla to substitute I
aomething "just as good" and a-ive a great I
many reasons which the home builder is, virwana.
at a loss to understand why th material Th oomple-ie itinerary of the Corr.mer
he prefers to use is lust as rood 1 c'ub trade exc-iirsijn caaie from the
White enamel wood work cvis about the
same a hign grade hard wood Tn.sh. on
account of the labor. To get a real first
clh white enamel surface, it is necesar
to have the wood work ptrTecUy dry. White
- -v,i or poplar is the beet wood for tins
1 . i.-i n ra.-mu
:d contract less than any other kind of
A hcuid be given in all.
....... , .
' r t
'n "i ; 1 .'. ' S'L ,M. X
J - i
I-- i - - r -
enamel, each coat to be rubbed. If the
i last coat still ahowa brush marks and has
I not the perfectly amooth finish which we
are in the habit of seeing on pianos and
. automobiles. th-n an additional coat should
( be given, the previous coat beHng first
thTCughiy rubbed to make as smooth a
I base as possible. The only reason for the
I sixth coat being necessary Is poor work
j manship in the previous five coata.
I Hard wood floors are given three different
: kinds cf finish: an oil finish, a varnish
i finish and a wax finish. An oil finish
! only, w hi.e easily applied, makes a f loot
turn dark and catches the dust A var
: nih flr.ith. Jf a high grade floor varnish
is ueJ, rs the most pe-rmanent that can
be put on a floor, but the best looking
finish by far 1 a wax finish. This re
quires a little more attention than a var
nish finish, but gives a better effect- No
I matter what kind of floor finish is used.
ing well it should be touched up In the
worn places about every three months and
entirely ref .rushed about once a year, ex-
cept under large rugs and other places
where it receives co wear whatever.
BOOSTERS' ROUTE COMPLETED
ltlaerar I. Brine Mailed
Thoae Who W 1)1 Rlag Bella
hands of the tinnier Saturday, and Las
been rr.ailtj to rr.embeis uf toe club, lt
Ei .e tne time of a! riving ard leav.ng and
the i.ne spert .n e&cn town, as we.l a- tne
name of every town
that will be visited,
Tne. name of the roads to be traveled over
are also designated.
The special of nine cars w.ii leave w.th
between "J0 and 1Z trade ' b josters " over
tne Nortnaetstern. Sar.day evening-. May 15.
-l t o'clock. ar.J returns Co Omaha after a
ten davs' tr.p at t !n the morning. Thurs.
day. May r.. over the same route.
i ' !'
Wl ' ,k:U v th . THIS
MM PANAMA CANAL FAIRS
Proipectu Showt Mnch Promie for a
Big Time in FiTe Yean.
JTST THAT MAST TOWNS IX B13G
(omplrllnn of Ikr Dllrk la 1AIB (alia
Ikr Tart of Imhltlna
WASHIXUTOV. Apr:'. -.'irc ! to the
P jt.liKl.eia Prm E:l.t citie ara now
i ...nter.d:r for lb great rational exhibl
' I on ahich aliaU mark the con-.p'etlon of the
I 1'anama ca'ial In Y.'i and tne report it orm
c-.irrnt that New Tork make an effort to
'-vure the b:a" fair which will make nine.
: The rampaian of aU the commercial bod-
lea of Wafhinanon ia now fully under
! way to hae the exposition brouf htst're.
i The c:Tle dirinf the expoaitkin r
; New Orleans. Galveton. San Franciaoo.
i I -ok Angelas. Wa.hington. 5an Diego. San
' B?riara and St. Uou1 fan Dtgi la going
htd indefr?ntiy th i'a own plsr.s for
an tnd. P"nrfent crlfhrai.or
, ..- .... m ....t . . m.
j exposition, will be held in the tuismtr of j
11.-.. If two are held In California mere i
may p lour rational ia.rs in proprss at i
1 th same time. New Or ear.a ia so anxious !
; for an ti ...t:on n mark the umpleUonl
of tr.e canal that an independent rxposi-
i .on w'M .i. he held there if nrei.rf. 1
Tl:- ast will po.ibly t reprrerted by a
fair in eitft'r New? York or Washington,
and already :p are under t. ay ,n Ca'.i
forr.a for a Pac f c coast exposition to be
h,d in 'Frisco.
Fr"ni the present ird. 'alien IKS will be
a es.r of rational faira ar.d wi.l establish
I a unique record in eipositions.
' Looklag Over I'ots.
I Whenever a man ia elected unexpectedly
! to high office he at once put under the
microsoope- to be examined as to hia polit- J
I leal ava,.ahi!ity. Hon. Eugene Foa. of
! h, i. ,..,...i, ,s.
closest k.nd of demot ractic acrutiny. He
!rternal!y smashe-d a whaling republican
j majcritr and the man tha; can do those
sort f thinas is the kind of a man the
democrats are iookii-g for these day.
1 . r- tS. M.p-h.ratirtn Ifarrrxnn mwA Cn.a !
is frequent iy heard in Washington Just
Many reasons are given by admirra of
Foss why he is the proper man for the
1 democrats to nominate for vice president.
In the first place, he haa w hat ia genera.ly
' supposed to be the indie per.sabie requisite
of a candidate f?r vice president, a "bar'l"
1 of money. This is no exaggeration. Fosa
I ia refuted to be worth t least I10.WG ftjG.
He w ill be one of th wealthiest men in
J congress. More than thi. he la willing to
; spend large "fobs" cf It.
i The district Sunday achools beliere in
. advertiaing. Over the Central I'nlted mia-
.on a large electric igi, to bear the
words. ' Jesus, the light of th world,"
I rinb.e along Pennsylvania avenue, will
soon be l.'.ttalled by them at an expense of
The sign will be nineteen feet long and
I twenty-two feet high. The word "Jesus,"
in letters fourteen fret high, will shine
steadi.y. while th other woids, eight feet
high, will flaah alternately.
Widow a ( Earlr Wars.
Apropoa of Senator Root's determination
to limit pensions to widows of civil war
veterans to those who were married prior
to June IiCkj, it Is Interesting to not
that there are still some 00 widows of
the war of 1SU left and there ar four
revolutionary ar widows yet oa the roll.
Only recently aa application came in from
a widow of th war of liii As examiner
was aent to look into tha case. He ex
pected to see an old and feeble woman. In
stead, he found in the drawing room a
buxom widow, on the sunny side of Q,
w ho apolop.xed for keeping him walling by
saying that she was Just arranging to leav
for Atlantic City to spend her vacation.
be had married a veteran nearly SO years
In another case, a veteran married a girl
aged IT. He lived with her for fourteen
days and then died. She haa been drawing
a pension for thirty years at the rate of S
a month, and ia not an old woman yet- She
haa already collected nearly 000 for her
fourteen days of married life. The woman
fuarr.ea a man rinjr y eara atier ne
laat saw service is Just aa elig.ble on the
pension list as the one who kissed her hus
band good-bye and looked after the heme
ar.d the babies during his four years at
c.: .I..... -o i"nirj is v-
financial condition of the applicant for a
pension if he be a survivor of the war.
Dream f tsera Water.
In time ti.e ports of the great lakes will
be in direct water communication with the
whole world, according io the waterways
enthusiasts. Just listen to the dream of
Stanton B. Hiilis of Chicago:
"PrcLhet of hone see rhe dav when sbiD
will l ad at Chkago and carry the.r cargoes ! hunln- cene were among the f.rst de
! directly into the Innnerroost porta cf Cen- I 'SR lnt 'r used- Tnr ":e D"w n
; ual As.a. and into the very heart 0f i ale a great var.ety c des.gns-lar.dscap-s.
j Europe. They see the time when Amer
ican war ves. Is will ascend the M ssis-
sippi and maneuver around Chicago as
freely as they now go to New Toilc They j hot.
are looking forward to the day when ahlps I Of course. th-ise cf the highly decora
may get their cargoes a; Chicago, call at ! live friexe has its elemenu of danger. Just
New York after fasaing through the Erie 1 as there ,s need for d.scrimina i.on in the
canal and the Hudson, ar.d unload at Liver
pool. They sea Toledo connected with Cm-
f ww - : - ; " V I ; '
?' k . - ...
a . 4 f
HUM WAi THE tiu.Na.i-U IX LSiN'J
dep waterway, and t-carl j
.... - i
in pro.wi vi in car.ai ironi f in- i
burg to Lake Ert a all but ready for fu.-
Mlment. And to them there a a pv"-
biilty. If not a probability, that acme da j
thT tU b an a:l-Amrican taoal fn.m j
Ntw Tcrk to Put utd M-.t of lhi 1
Mtruj :ia ontmiri. out cu i.i int
la;t,r undta:nr iwr iv a l had me (
approval of cunr.-. in tr.at Iv haj oil
, afpropnailor.s tor maklr.g furey io e- t
tabiitn the feaa bi::t- of Itit pro.'e-ct-. And
jit la probabi that long b-I : the U?t 1
'of tha llvinf j-r.ra-lon ; a a) ail
I of ihra hop alii be rea.iaed
I ' Far-aeing tatemen of the J'at frj
prompt to realna the Importance vt In.emal ;
water commuBicatmo. Waah.r.g.oo h.m,t .
was the father of the Idea ct the lar.al
from th Potomac to the Ohio. He also
etcured tha cfcaritr for. and a as tr.e f.t
president of. what afterward became the
tre canal. Therefore, and for numerous
othtr reamjns congresa should do every
thing in Ita power to extend this sytte.n
0i nater communication
Oae fraa OWIakasaa.
T. Joarlyn of Wichita a at
atencgrapber for Judg TaJicoast of uala-
horn for aeverml jears." said, William B
Asha of Oklahoma City. ui. who was
here the other day.
".ne time.'" continued Mi
A-h, 'a iae
; a as being tried before ju .- raiKOut.
n(j lt!ty were end a cr.ti j io find out
through a wltneaa wheM..i itiie l ad b-n
any Iwjor sold
j)y businer 'epat'd th-. w.tnej
laconic aliv. -on. I have ..ts ot bualca. .'
... .. . . ,., ....r
W hat is your business "
" Mast 1 tell ail n
buamras?" ineiM d
the witness aga.n.
" Anawer itie u.-.est.u.
' Well.' responded he
iheet fully. '1 in
deputy sh-r.tf and city n aisha! for Omr.tr,
; nit at of toe Met!.xii.t chu:cb an bar
lender cf the El Paso .a.uun.' "
jtiai I PIDCQ CnQ Al I TACTCC '
"MLI- "Artn rU" MUU tJ j
0P-rg for ladlrl.a.ll.i.. Home
lraratla. Msaer Ueslgss Iksl
Reflect Peraaaallty .
The methods of putting paper on the j
wal.s of the modern house are becoming
more varied yiar by y ear. Aa in the cae
of decorations of other kinds, the trend is
away from the old-time uniformity which
was made necessary by the fixed repeal,
ar.d toward originality and individuality of
treatment and of design.
That this originality may be possible and
each person's wall papers make some sug
gestion of his characteristics and his artis
tic ser.s.biiilies a great variety of special
designs are offered nowadays in the way
of paper wall coverings By the use of the
handsome landscape fneu-s and the panel
foundations, even persons of limited means
may devise treatments of their materials
that will Insure not only beautiful effects,
but that will give them also the certainty
that they will not find their papers dupli
cated exactly upon the walia of the bouse
Walla are divided up in a great many
-different ways today. There may be a
wainscot, a side wall paper and a friexe
used In on room; in another th lower two
third of the wall may be divided by a pia'-e
rail from the upper one-third; still another
room may have the lower third of the wail
cut off by a chair rail from the upper two
thirds; or the wainscot may divide the room
The panel arracgement of the side walls
enables persons to combine the papers to
suit their own tastes, also. The paneis
may be made of different widths, and the
center field may be chosen from patterns
Innumerable, surrounded by one of many
small borders and topped by frlexes of one
or more units. In these panels there may
be Inserted at will separate landscape
In these days the friexe has come to be
In many cases the principal feature of the
decoration rather than the mere border
which it once was. This matter of frlexes
is the more important because rooms which
are comparatively low are ariven a greater
apparent beig-ht by the use of simple vertically-striped,
two-tone papers for the
wails. On papers of this kind a picture
will count for its full value, also.
But one of the awkward features about
these plain wall coverings Is this, "that
where wall and ceiling meet there Is a
j bnk that .,t3relher satisfying. A
, cl..ln Un. of demarcation la neled
Also, to leave a wall entirely without orna
ment produced an effect of monotony. One
way to overcome thla d.fficulty is by the
use of the friexe. Independent wall paper j
Ifrtexes are made in many styles and colors,
no. m-tchi,,,, ,h. .ide -,. kv
I harmony of color."
The most interesting of all the friexes
is the pictorial fries. It may be realistic
In design and lt may be stencilled or
posterlike In effect. England a few years
a co was well ahead of the Vnned State
in this class of wall decoration. English
- ' seascape, -enes of pictures adapted fori
cnildren In the nursery, as the story .of
loha Gilpin's ride, fairy tales and what
- j use of many other of the devices for the ;
making of walls beaut. ful. The pictorial
I fH.f. . rw.T t 6 .... M '.n jf th. r.u r.r 1
! prcblem for all the rooms la the hojse;
the dining room, pert.ap,. is especially
I adapted to it- But It wt. u.d never do to put
1 a friexe after the style of Remington over
: a delicate paper In tne music rojrrv i
It has been suggested that a good (real- '
merit for a dining room afier the mdern '
', ideal cf decoration would be ih.s Wain- i
! scoi the side wsil to a heijn: of four feet
and tap the wainscoting with a plate ra.'.. ;
, Atoe th.s ir.n a farm fi.eie and leave a
; spice two ai d a half feet wide at the top
; oi tne wall to be pane.' led tn f at ovl
I strips ever neutral tinted builap.
I I'pon th decoration of none of the rooma
' of the Lous has tiure been expended more
tear thaa upon th nursery. The idea is
to make tiie room attractive, bright and
I cheerful, and not to so mix showy pic-!
; ture and showy wall papers as to con
' fuse th; mind of the child. Colors ahould i
be choaea that do '.ot absorb sunlight, and '
tplcturea thst are pretty, but not too com-i
JplKa.ed for it mind uf the chi d Thei.
i shouid be ro intricate conventional de- ,
signa upon trsc walls.
Kre.aaa.leal Da a a.
i At oa the baseboard of the room there 1
may be put a dado, covered aith brown.
burlap. This will be durable and slow to,
j fade; It is sn economical arrangement, as'
it wi.l cto . r a space that ia bound to be
I rubbed witn sticky fingers ar.d scrstched .
I a ith to . i
j Makics this ddo f ,..r feet high will per-
i mil th placing of a tnia-lw i fiat str ip '.
about four and a half feet aioke the flour.
Then ahould conic th decorative frtese
ll ahould be bright, and there enoeuld be
no more reprata at anort intervals. There
might be substituted for It Burwery poters.
pictures or decorative paneia.
Tr.ea roignt coin a narrow ai;f for
los. supported by S.T.a.l backets. The
toj would U. as be out of the reach of the
paper co.. 1 be
id wa! Th
r-r th rt of f
ceil-re. shou'd be cove-ed with rr-am p
w hit i;t a, as to rf.vt tr sunl'a'it.
A great draJ cf th r- ht crk In
,rt j-,. -ivn t th chi:dn In ra-
cwt J4mn- r ct ir ird f-.-.
,.!0W 0f th b--t f.r.d-;-ta of Wi.ic
Vrr.f, Kt (Jrf-ri. Carl Unti and
a-d a'l ..rt of i!onM thv
Tht-re is :.-e N-aa A:k urn, the
W"ter il v series, the p.av time s r1e
and tl.e do.Js. the rusfry rhymes and a
Itrte r,v-mler of others All of tr:e mi;
be tad m lie form f frieiea or In K-p-arate
pters. Kiamed n-rer posiera are
verv effert-.e urvn tre nri.v ded
ro, c,n ,he .
ihicri they harg
Thoee mho ta'k out of tha (tpfiinen
J gamed by experience say that mjoh f the
: homt likeness trA the liable air of m.wlern
fannly rons Is due to the us of ur.f 'gured
all tapers in plain colors Thee papers
mar be l ad in many textures. Ingram, du-
j p'ex pulp and cartridge paper, burlaps,
! crash, c'oths. buckrams, ftaaa cloihs. linen
: "d leather, botd real and Imitation Among
) m mt.st usd of all present-day papers is
! me simple two-tone paper with up - and -
These papers are particj.arly effective
in small hue. Roonn that are chopped
UP pJ a'ors. siioos; ana manteis. ana
I ih a". covered with picture do not
take advartageo js'v a side wall paper ot
i 'b-.tat' .g-:. The more decorative th
psper Is the worse i the result. The f ?urt
never be seen In their omp'e:enes
Th ' " :1 f("! the d sign a way and
then tie olwrv er w ,U wonder how the de-
then tie cl-rvr w .11 ..ndn how the de
e !t-i v.ould have enjei f a window or a
. door or a pictjre had r.ot cut It off The
friexe at the t?p of the wall may be used.
; hjwever. with effect, provided it 1 choven
with care as to harrrony c.f color and ap-
! piopriater.e. of design.
Among the paper that are adorn n todxy
in any well stocked store is one that is
described as a chambray stripe and lace
3224 So. 24 tb Street.
Dour. 188S, xtad l3X
cY'J. A 1 g-'. f'o:
I -A manly Ameri- rl
: . ..... .. 14
rTvl can s i&YoriiB Drew i?yi
fl A manly American-
'M that means you" 'h'
$1 THE KtH YOU URK jtj
jM coasaajn' Distribatc 't
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ax.4 J ,! - cj,:.mu. ..4l.4lU.-i mmii. r utj .w-s.ei gvt"-1 ." t " '
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f--" STROUSt 6 BROS. ? .. , f-r-- j 4p
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Up-Right Ideals and
FORTY YEARS cf continuous and conscientious
striving of piling ifill upon ii;7, are needled
into "HIGH-ART" Clothes. They are sound above
and below. You can cut them open anywhere and
End care at the core.
Style, you know, it not thing that can b applied
to clothe, like lacquer to a chair. It i an integral part
of the garment itself it must be of and in it. or it
cannot show through it.
"HIGH-ART Clothe have the gtyle that U inbred
of tturdy fabric, master-mind designing, custom-careful
cutting and tailoring that count no trouble too great
They are not merely tne they were that forty yean
ago but tuperfine.
The beat shop ia this tows aad every towa sell
"HIGH-ART Clothe. Tfc.t but be sure to px k
out the from the rest seek the label. "HIGH-ART."
The "HIGH-ART" Fesk.oa-Gu.de foe Spriag atd
Susasaer is truly a work oi A.ffc a'l. You'll Lnd rt a
faaciaatiag pocket tompaatoa. 5 rat frtt for poiUoti.
STROUSE & BROTHERS
Maker, of "HIGH-ART CLOTHES
. ove'pnr.t T'v an irr-parted Erg )
. pr cl. and re d"OKn hat been topi'd b a
' half-dozen f. (. in th s Cv'iilry f.-- t.
j n-t year It , rcu;i; ili'iH a
j jat cb.m-. AN- !. th- f ( . arai
! In rn!!' 1 a 'cut-out b.-id t ."
, ,,.,,, ratfrra.
a -tee. ; c-et.:.!,e are usyt fr
n i.l tr 1 r ms fen t. e rewd jra
le od .r:.: (.attorns of t t- h.'ie. of
l'.: i.J 1" The l"r.)tn VJ pallewi aJ i
t Is !' ardei i : a at butt, pr.;u
to.la;. r of t a t-: of firs'- (1s;ga
a vs a llttie Muebf'.l traced In a cnjn.a
u lo;i -n Thia t:es gn is oten rrpr.1j.ei
in t"e fior fat I nsl for tt e barging
cf t:' room '. e hed ooverirg and tha
C"er-s for the rh:r and other p.eces of
f'irr.;t'j-e H a o-'i desifis a-e m w
sulteb a for tha largrr rmi Amrg tha
htr:pl papers ara M are clVel the col-
, omal at i pes Most porn!r f feee ara
; u,e 1 tht a:xt dark bl ie stripes and f.oaa
;n shades of gra. Te tripee are mi
often about in m. h It width Th-y p:o-
i other old f atttrna that hae been ta
due a daintiness and simpiiciiy of eff'ct
that atcuunt for their attracuvrtie.
; produced by n odrrn niskcrs of aa.l pper
1 thfr n one that datea back to It s
a - i o! French hind print. That !. it a a
printed In bloks and the blocks mere la d
on by hard it h hroken Joints. tm-rv'f
i at , Th Uesia" copied from a pa-
per i.uiro in ar ou ii.imTmiii iiouer. n
. a Krer oh gray wirmed up with a alight
Kw h of bman The design is. of emirsa
a repeat al at o-t tnerv a.s. -Mowing leave
and tendril and occaah.naliy a bunen of
m Oen or tn- ti.iai.i room wi.i requi.a
a titera ue of tre castic or the paa-
o-airic frieze Thee- frlexca art pr.nted
in various w.dt:. lansir.s from eighteen
inches to foil) -two itc.'.es. at.d they coma
In blocks. The joints fit mj perfectly that
they Drake a continuous acene. a funur-
i.i.ir ai rr- ..1. 1,. .-.ivi-a In
I .,,. , . f.r,ir. tr., tS4.v ...
I w i M, Th., th. obtee.
tion to th old repeat la most effect ua'.ijr
mrl Boetrm Herald.
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