The bathroom fixtures are said to be original to the home except the toilet. The use of the phrase "original to the home" has me a bit baffled. The fixtures, color, and tiles seem more modern than the 1912 date the home was completed. This bathroom is in a portion of the house that was said to be an addition, which could account for it being considered as original. A date wasn't stated as to when the addition was built. Rooms of homes were often turned into bathrooms, as modern conveniences became available in rural areas. Doing some Internet research into vintage bathrooms garnered some interesting and surprising information!One website stated that by 1910, house plans in almost all publications generally always showed a bathroom much as we see them now! The earliest kit home companies like Sears and Aladdin (from 1908 to 1915 or so), showed bathrooms on the upper-end plans, but not necessarily the smaller or lower-end homes. I also read that upper class homes had porcelain fixtures while average homes would have tin. While researching vintage fixtures I came across the tub in the picture! It appears to be from a 1936 Crane Manufacturing Company line of upscale bathroom fixtures called "Neuvogue." It's an impressive designer line even for today! I also found pink to be a tile color choice for 1910, as well as, for many other time periods! A visit back to this home may be needed to gather some more information! I'm finding that our travels are bringing out the historian in me!