ANTIQUE DINNING ROOM TABLES. ANTIQUE DINNING

Antique dinning room tables. Bar height tables and stools

Antique Dinning Room Tables


antique dinning room tables
    antique
  • A collectible object such as a piece of furniture or work of art that has a high value because of its considerable age
  • shop for antiques; "We went antiquing on Saturday"
  • made in or typical of earlier times and valued for its age; "the beautiful antique French furniture"
  • old-timer: an elderly man
    dinning
  • Make a loud, unpleasant, and prolonged noise
  • (din) blare: a loud harsh or strident noise
  • Make (someone) learn or remember something by constant repetition
  • (din) boom: make a resonant sound, like artillery; "His deep voice boomed through the hall"
  • (din) commotion: the act of making a noisy disturbance
    tables
  • (table) a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
  • Postpone consideration of
  • Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
  • (table) a piece of furniture having a smooth flat top that is usually supported by one or more vertical legs; "it was a sturdy table"
  • (table) postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
    room
  • board: live and take one's meals at or in; "she rooms in an old boarding house"
  • Opportunity or scope for something to happen or be done, esp. without causing trouble or damage
  • an area within a building enclosed by walls and floor and ceiling; "the rooms were very small but they had a nice view"
  • Space that can be occupied or where something can be done, esp. viewed in terms of whether there is enough
  • A part or division of a building enclosed by walls, floor, and ceiling
  • space for movement; "room to pass"; "make way for"; "hardly enough elbow room to turn around"
antique dinning room tables - Carolina Cottage
Carolina Cottage Prairie Dining Table, Antique Parchment
Carolina Cottage Prairie Dining Table, Antique Parchment
The Prairie dining table provides a perfect solution to farmhouse dining with clean, classic lines. This table has a solid plank top and thick tapered legs. Table and legs are constructed from 100% solid select imported rubber wood and finished in multi-step antique black.

Simple and sturdy, country furniture has an unpretentious charm that never goes out of style. Carolina Cottage's scaled-down Prairie dining table fits right into a kitchen nook or apartment and offers a handsome traditional design with a planked top perched on tapered square legs. Pair it with any of Country Cottage's complementary chair styles for a highly coordinated look or hit the antique store to scout out your own authentic rustic seating. Crafted of solid hardwoods with an easy-to-clean, durable finish, the table comes in a choice of Antique Black or Antique Parchment. It measures 48 inches wide by 30 inches deep by 30 inches high. --Kara Karll

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Sternwheeler Becky Thatcher, Marietta Ohio, from Harmar.
Sternwheeler Becky Thatcher, Marietta Ohio, from Harmar.
It's been a restaurant for years. Sunk back in the 80s.. Was built as an Army Corps of Engineers workboat back in 1918. I hear it's for sale now. Purchase Price: $550,000 Location: 237 Front Street, Marietta, OH 45750 Marietta is located in the Junction of the Ohio and Muskingum rivers directly across the river from Parkersburg, West Virginia. Description: The Becky Thatcher, constructed in 1926, is a moored Sternwheel Riverboat measuring approximately 220 feet in lenth, 38 feet wide, 53 feet tall and consists of three decks, and in 1983 was entered into the National Registry for Historic Places. The hull of the Becky Thatcher is constructed of steel, and the 3 story structure above, is constructed of wood. In 2004 a 160x 8 foot floating dock was constructed and attached to the hull, creating an opportunity for boaters to tie up to the Becky Thatcher. The dock is attached to the hull with hinged steel rods that allow the dock to easily adjust to changing river level, and to be easily detached for serviceability or moving, if required. There are tie ups for 50 water craft. Large hinged Steel tie rods anchor the Becky Thatcher to the shore, and allow the ship to rise with the changing river level. The ship is connected to shore power, gas, and City sewer. To relocate the Becky Thatcher a towing vessel would be required, as all operating equipment has been removed. Various antique steam equipment remains in the hull. Located on two decks of the Becky Thatcher is the fine dining restaurant and bar known as “1926”. The fine dining main room seats approximately 70 in a white table cloth, exquisitely decorated room of antiques, and large chandeliers. The large commercial kitchen is located directly adjacent to the dinning room and all restaurant food preparation is accomplished in this kitchen. A stairway leads from the kitchen to the upper dinning room (River Room) and a stairway leads to the lower deck (Theater Deck) for walk in refrigeration and dry storage. On the River Room deck, an additional prep kitchen is located which also contains a large dry storage room. This prep kitchen is currently not in use. The entry lobby features honey colored hardwood floors with the Becky Thatcher emblem hand painted on the lobby floor. The lobby is tastefully decorated in a navy blue/ burgundy/ antique white and gold color scheme, and features a mahogany wood color stairway that leads to the upper deck. The gracious lobby separates the fine dining room from the 1926 bar. The bar, tastefully decorated with a bit of a New Orleans flair, seats approximately 70 inside, and 38 outside. Whether inside or out, customers have unparallel views of the Muskingum river. The bar features two flat screen TV’s, live entertainment twice weekly, and a unique New Orleans private yacht feel that is truly unique to the area. The top dining room known as the “River Room” functions as a room for overflow dining, banquets and private parties. This beautifully decorated room with shades of green, lace curtains, and shaded wall sconces, is a favorite among locals with it bright light that streams through a bank of windows on both the water and shore sides of the room. The 1926 restaurant will be closing on January 8, 2006 In late 2004 the Becky Thatcher went through an extensive renovation that included, significant wood replacement, new lighting throughout the interior/exterior, electrical wiring updating, plumbing, new HVAC units as needed, complete interior/ exterior painting (except paddle wheel and interior of theater room), and full renovation of the two restaurant decks. The lowest deck of the Becky Thatcher which once housed a dinner theater, is in need of remodeling, and has a very large stage, and theater lighting system. Walk in Refrigeration, and a large storage room are on this deck as well, and are utilized by the restaurant. This large theater room is fire rated for 212 persons, and a designed seating plan with dance floor was created to accommodate 125 seats, with a night club use intended. Currently outside this lowest deck theater room on the bow of the ship, are four large picnic tables and umbrellas. Although this area has direct access from the bar above, the bow area would be best utilized as an outside seating area for lower deck.. The dimensions of some of the rooms are: Main Dinning 42'10"x28'5" Bar 30'9"x28'6" Upstairs Dinning 58'4"x12'10" Upstairs Front Room 23'5"x13" Downstairs Stage Area 76'x30' Back Stage 30'x26' The entry lobby is about 20x25, the outside bar area seats 38, Their are 2
Samoa Cookhouse Dinning Room
Samoa Cookhouse Dinning Room
The Samoa Cookhouse was founded in 1893 for mill and dockworkers and is one of the last lumber camp style cookhouses still in operation in North America. The cookhouse was originally opened as part of Samoa, which was one of the last company owned towns in the United States and established by the Vance Lumber Company. It began serving the public in the late 1960's. The cookhouse serves up breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Beware, there are no menus! Everyone eats the same meal which is prepared "family style" or as the cookhouse refers to it "lumber camp style". Family and strangers sit together in simple lumber camp style surroundings that include long wooden tables covered with red & white checkered table cloths. After your server takes your drink order, your food is served to you in courses. The first course is soup and bread, followed by salad. The main dishes are served after the soup & salad course and if you still have room left, it's time for desert! The food is served hot in large serving bowls and platters that are ready to be passed around the table and shared. The servers come by often to ask if anyone would like seconds and inquire if you're ready for the next course. On the evening we were there we were served vegetable soup with bread, a dinner salad, boneless fried chicken, roasted pork, bake potatoes, gravy, and corn. We had to pass on the desert, as we were stuffed and completely satisfied! There is also a museum inside the cookhouse that we browsed through while we waited to be seated. The museum consists of antique logging artifiacts, lumber camp and cookhouse ware, and old photos. There's also a guest book inside the museum where folks can sign their names and comment on their experience at the cookhouse.

antique dinning room tables
antique dinning room tables
The cottage of David Burnes and its dinning-room mantel
This is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book.

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