Vintage Thermopane Glass Ads published today! (1956) Thermopane Insulating Glass. Puts two panes and a sealed-in blanket of air between you and outdoors. Makes rooms comfortable, especially near windows. Reduces drafts. Deadens outside noise to keep rooms quieter. Reduces chances of steamy or frosted windows. LOF Glass. Libbey-Owens-Ford Glass Co. (1950) Thermopane Window Walls. Give the feeling of spaciousness and allow full use of the room. 1/2 inch insulating blanket of dehydrated air sealed between the panes does the trick. Made in over 80 standard sizes. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Window Products Ads published today! Bourne Mills Opaqueen Drapery Lining, Paul Heinley Indoor Movable Shutters, Owens-Corning Fiberglas Drapery Fabric, DuPont Orlon Curtains, LouverDrapes, Pella Windows and Glass Doors. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Kirsch Drapery Hardware Ads published today! (1955) Kirsch Cafe Curtain Rods. In famous no sag construction. Draw draperies on Superfine. This finest packaged traverse rod can be easily mounted as ceiling track if you wish. Ruffled curtains on a Gold Seal adjustable curtain rod. Fine Sunaire Venetians give extra privacy and beauty. (1954) Our window decorating program helps you select the right Window Treatments and Color Harmonies. Make your own professional looking pleats with Easypleat. (1975) Kirsch Drapery Products. Whether it's a Superfine white traverse rod - the best seller - or a dramatic decorative, we have the rod you need. Classic designs in antique brass and pewter. Modern cubistic styles. Rods that look like wood and last like steel. Matching chains, holdbacks and other accessories, too. (1956) Superfine Traverse. The biggest advance in adjustable traverse equipment in years! Plan your window effects with Window Inspirations... a 32-page treasure chest of latest adaptable window decorating ideas. Kirsch, a leader in branded drapery hardware and custom window coverings. Acquired by The Newell Manufacturing Company in 1997. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Hartshorn Shade Rollers Ads published today! (1905) Wood Rollers. Tin Rollers. One look satisfies. Requires no Tacks. (1898) Hartshorn Shade Rollers. Self Acting. It is economy to buy the right sort, the first time, and the autograph of Stewart Hartshorn is never on a poor roller. Hartshorn's New Groove Tin Roller. (1899) Tin Shade Rollers. Wood Rollers. The Improved Hartshorn's have many novel features, and require no tacks to fasten on shade. Look for the autograph label on it, and accept no other. (1899) Hartshorn Wood Shade Rollers. Tin Rollers. Work right all the time. Their only fault is, they are so good that they have a host of imitators, and to protect yourself from cheap imitations, ask for the Improved Hartshorn's, with the new fixtures and the patent clamps for fastening on the shade. There were many types of window shades on the market by the time of the civil war. Between 1822 and 1873 over 75 patents had been issued for window shades, rollers and other parts. Stewart Hartshorn worked to improve his father's crude spring roller, and in 1864 received patent number 44,624 for a design introducing the rachet and gravity pawl. The design was in use until the recent advent of blinds. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Window Products Ads published today! Aerolux Porch Shades, Built-in Rolscreens, Du Pont Tontine Window Shades, Firestone Velon Curtains, Fratex Home Fashions, Hartman's Sliding Window Blind, Hartshorn Shade Rollers, Hartshorn Tin Shade Rollers, Hartshorn Wood Shade Rollers, Jasco Windows, Kirsch Cafe Curtain Rods, Kirsch Drapery Hardware, Kirsch Superfine Traverse, R-O-W Wood Windows, Samson Window Cord, Thermopane Insulating Glass and Thermopane Window Walls. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
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