From tlir standpoint of design tin* eosturner, like 'In* «erven» is given comparative attention hy furniture designers. 1'erhf is It*ss op port unity for rich e fleets in for tin» pin-»* of furniture than in to; iuorc conspicuous pieees used in a I this as it may, the writer whs muck i ¡it the time this l>ook was in proeew of to learn Irorn a hotel proprietor in a western city that a particular cost inner used in one of his hotels whs procured as the result of a speeial design. He sahi that he was unable To liinl anything in stock which was 1*>th simple and artisti«*. This would surest that there may he some reason for exereisinjr eaiv in tin* desicrji of some types of furniture not ordinarily reeeivintr mu«'h attention hy eomiuereial designers.
The designs shown on Plat»- :>."> air triven t<> surest the possibilities ill simple line patterns. Any one of the three is simply eonstrm-ted and may he modified in many ways l»y ehan^im:
might l>e made of four thirds Fastened te^tK-with luitt joint or mitred corners. The has«-& this design is made of two hoards halved If tret her. These are lifte-other hoards which ser sut f et
The design in the r'urht hand in ■ li:i drawing is similar to ■
»ifsitrn except that the I-.i-\\ it h a lnw rail fastene a< tli«* outside of a trny for umlmtlh ruhhers.
'RE DESIGN FOR SCHOOLS AND SHOPS
vii in th" design shown are all orge shop. The .stieli ¡is lo allow from the lowest r hottoin board, hull. Those in
Plate 35 may be used in this part of the home but are more particularly appropriate for rooms. A much heavier construction is shown in Plate 36. Nothing need be said concerning this, however, in addition to what has been offered in connection with Plate 35 designs.
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