Grand Furniture Warehouse

grand furniture warehouse
  • furnishings that make a room or other area ready for occupancy; "they had too much furniture for the small apartment"; "there was only one piece of furniture in the room"
  • A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking
  • Furniture is the mass noun for the movable objects ('mobile' in Latin languages) intended to support various human activities such as seating and sleeping in beds, to hold objects at a convenient height for work using horizontal surfaces above the ground, or to store things.
  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working
  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
  • Furniture + 2 is the most recent EP released by American post-hardcore band Fugazi. It was recorded in January and February 2001, the same time that the band was recording their last album, The Argument, and released in October 2001 on 7" and on CD.
  • Place (imported goods) in a bonded warehouse pending the payment of import duty
  • a storehouse for goods and merchandise
  • Place (someone, typically a prisoner or a psychiatric patient) in a large, impersonal institution in which their problems are not satisfactorily addressed
  • (warehousing) repositing: depositing in a warehouse; "they decided to reposition their furniture in a recommended repository in Brooklyn"; "my car is in storage"; "publishers reduced print runs to cut down the cost of warehousing"
  • store in a warehouse
  • Store (goods) in a warehouse
  • expansive: of behavior that is impressive and ambitious in scale or scope; "an expansive lifestyle"; "in the grand manner"; "collecting on a grand scale"; "heroic undertakings"
  • thousand: the cardinal number that is the product of 10 and 100
  • Magnificent and imposing in appearance, size, or style
  • Designed to impress through scale or splendor
  • august: of or befitting a lord; "heir to a lordly fortune"; "of august lineage"
  • (of a person) Of high rank and with an appearance and manner appropriate to it
grand furniture warehouse - Grand Trunk
Grand Trunk All Terrain Hyrid Shelter
Grand Trunk All Terrain Hyrid Shelter
AT Hybrid Hammock---This is the ultimate piece of wilderness gear for those that need to have one product serve multiple purposes. The AT Hybrid Hammock offers solutions no other product can offer. It’s a hammock, rain fly, footprint, lean 2, A-frame, emergency shelter and more! Easy to use, set up and understand. Think of the pack space you will save using the ATHH. Holds up to 400 lbs as a hammock and is 10’ long X 6’ wide. Includes 8 take off’s to help use in many different ways.

The ultimate piece of wilderness gear for outdoorsmen, the All-Terrain Hybrid Hammock functions as a hammock, rainfly, footprint, lean-two, A-frame, and air bivy all in one. The AT Hybrid is compact and sturdy, with a footprint that measures 10 by 6 feet when spread out, but collapses into a small stuff sack the rest of the time. As a result, you don't need to waste space in your pack by carrying several pieces of equipment, as one will do the trick.

The versatile AT Hybrid functions as a hammock, rainfly, A-frame, and more.
The AT Hybrid is also extremely durable, with a 100-percent ripstop polyester construction and a polyurethane coating over the top for moisture resistance. Best of all, the AT Hybrid is easy to use, set up, and understand.
The hammock includes eight takeoff points, stainless-steel S-hooks for hanging, two 10-foot pieces of pre-knotted 4.5 mm accessory rope, and step-by-step setup directions. Offering a capacity of 400 pounds when used as a hammock but weighing only 20 ounces by itself, the AT Hybrid carries a 10-year warranty.
Key Features:
Weighs 20 ounces
Measures 10 feet long by 6 feet wide
Supports up to 400 pounds
Made with ripstop polyester fabric and coated with polyurethane
Includes stainless steel S-hooks for easy hanging
Eight take-off points
Manufacturer's Warranty
Ten-year warranty

82% (14)
Once the heart of the southwest Dallas community—a grand, palatial gathering place marked by a brightly lit sign that spelled T-E-X-A-S, touting top-of-the-line acoustics and appurtenances, the Texas Theatre was opened at 231 West Jefferson Boulevard with fanfare on April 21, 1931 by billionaire Howard Hughes. The Texas Theatre was the novelty of long time Oak Cliff resident and entrepreneur, C. R. McHenry, better known in the community as “Uncle Mack.” McHenry’s dream was to build a theater with state-of-the-art projection and sound equipment. McHenry partnered with four Dallas area businessmen to help him realize this dream: Harold B. Robb, E. H. Rowley, W. G. Underwood and David Bernbaum. Together they hired renowned architect W. Scott Dunne to design the Texas. The men spared no expense and boasted that the theater was “fireproof”—constructed entirely of concrete. The theater’s opera seating cost $19,000, the projection and sound system cost $12,000, the 1,240 yards of the finest grade carpet cost $5,000, and the Barton organ, the second largest in the City of Dallas, cost $10,000. However, McHenry was most proud of the cooling and ventilation system, which blew 200,000 cubic feet of air per minute through a water-cooled system pumped from a 4,000-gallon tank. The cooling system made “The Texas” the first theater in Dallas with air conditioning. However 72 years later, as a Dallas Morning News writer suggests, it may be safe to speculate that few care about the historic details of the Texas Theatre-if not for its significance to the events on November 22, 1963. On November 22, 1963 at approximately 1:45 p.m., nearly 15 Dallas police officers converged on the Texas Theatre in search of a man who had entered without paying. That man was Lee Harvey Oswald—President John F. Kennedy’s accused lone assassin. President Kennedy’s assassination marked a violent end to the Age of Camelot and forever scarred the American psyche. As the Texas Theatre rocketed into the international spotlight, an urgency to hide, deny and destroy it tore its way through Dallas. Shortly thereafter—in what is coined locally among preservationists as the most comprehensive architectural cover-up of the Twentieth Century—the theater’s vibrant designs, false bridges, towers and campaniles, decorative wood railings, and star and cloud painted ceilings were sealed from public view under a mass of lath and spray applied plaster. Even today, a sense of culpability for the President’s assassination lingers, and with it, residual inclinations to resist renovating the theater. As such, the very reason for which it qualifies as a nationally historic landmark poses a substantial threat to its restoration. Despite this, the theater has managed to repeatedly escape the wrecking ball. As technology in moving, talking, and color pictures progressed and drive-ins and multiplex cinema became the rave, the Texas Theatre’s patrons slowly moved on to other entertainment venues. Failing to capture a considerable audience, United Artists closed the theater in 1989. In an attempt to save it, the Texas Theatre Historical Society (TTHS) bought the theater in 1990. Acknowledging its importance to the President’s assassination, TTHS allowed Oliver Stone to remodel the exterior facade for his 1990 film, JFK. However in 1992, the Society was no longer able to make the mortgage payments and the theater closed once more. Shortly thereafter, former usher and sign changer Don Dubois of Texas Rosewin-Midway Properties saved the theater from the wrecking ball. Nevertheless, two years later in 1995, it was nearly destroyed by a five-alarm fire, forcing the doors shut yet again. In 1996, Pedro Villa rescued the theater from demolition when he learned of plans to convert it into a furniture warehouse. However, as Villa’s resources were exhausted and his pleas for investments went unheard, the theater defaulted back to Texas Rosewin-Midway Properties. The tattered and torn building remained vacant for three years, succumbing to vandals, stray animals, and hostile weather. Even then, however, Michael Jenkins of Dallas Summer Musicals (DSM) believed the Texas Theatre could be Oak Cliff’s “crown jewel.” As such, DSM made a proposal to the City of Dallas in latter 2000 to develop the theater into a critically needed community performing arts center. Preferring to stay in the theater management business as opposed to theater ownership, DSM, along with the City of Dallas approached the Oak Cliff Chamber of Commerce and its philanthropic arm, the Oak Cliff Foundation, with a plan to manage the theater if the foundation would purchase it. In 2001, the Oak Cliff Foundation was awarded $1.6 million from the City of Dallas Neighborhood Renaissance Partnership Program to purchase and renovate the theater. The foundation agreed to raise additional funds to complete the renovation and contract Dallas Summer Musicals to manage the performing arts center. Unfortunately, the Oak Cl
Champaign, IL Furniture Warehouse
Champaign, IL Furniture Warehouse
At one point this used to be the Grand Leader Furniture Company. The slipcover is faded, but I'm sure it was originally Illini orange and blue.

grand furniture warehouse