5 piece pub tables. Setting up buffet table.
5 Piece Pub Tables
- (table) postpone: hold back to a later time; "let's postpone the exam"
- (table) a set of data arranged in rows and columns; "see table 1"
- (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"
- Postpone consideration of
- Present formally for discussion or consideration at a meeting
- A portion of an object or of material, produced by cutting, tearing, or breaking the whole
- patch: to join or unite the pieces of; "patch the skirt"
- One of the items that were put together to make something and into which it naturally divides
- An item of a particular type, esp. one forming one of a set
- a separate part of a whole; "an important piece of the evidence"
- an item that is an instance of some type; "he designed a new piece of equipment"; "she bought a lovely piece of china";
- A tavern or bar
- A hotel
- public house: tavern consisting of a building with a bar and public rooms; often provides light meals
- A public house, informally known as a pub and sometimes referred to as the 'local', is an establishment licensed to serve alcoholic drinks for consumption on the premises in countries and regions of British influence. Britannica.com; Subscription Required. Retrieved 03-07-08.
- Microsoft Publisher, formerly Microsoft Office Publisher, is a desktop publishing application from Microsoft. It is an entry-level application, differing from Microsoft Word in that the emphasis is placed on page layout and design rather than text composition and proofing.
- five: being one more than four
- five: the cardinal number that is the sum of four and one
- It is an irrational algebraic number. The first sixty significant digits of its decimal expansion are: which can be rounded down to 2.236 to within 99.99% accuracy. As of April 1994, its numerical value in decimal had been computed to at least one million digits.
5 piece pub tables - Winsome® 3
Winsome® 3 - Pc. 24" Pub Table Set with Chrome Accents
Winsome 3 - Pc. 24" Pub Table Set with Chrome Accents... a stylish addition to any room! Enjoy your morning coffee and newspaper at this great-looking Pub Table Set from Winsome! Features a trendy black and chrome design that catches the eye in any room. Table-top is crafted with medium-density fiberboard with a black finish, while the Table base is built with sturdy iron. Comes with matching metal-leg airlift Bar Stools that have adjustable height. Table dimensions: 24" diameter, 40" tall. Barstools are 15 x 15 x 25". Weighs 27 lbs. Assembly required. Looks great up against a wall in your kitchen or living room! Order yours now! Winsome 3-Pc. 24 Pub TableSet with Chrome Accents
"A Dangerous Liaison 1880"
In 1880 Jane Gillard occupied a house in Wellington Road, St Paul's which ran parallel to Newfoundland Road. Later the road extended to include what was then the Rope Walk. At the time of the incident it was just a terrace of houses fronting on to the river. Mrs Gillard had settled down for the night when one of her lodgers, a woman she knew as Mrs Eliza Distin, stumbled in. She was in a distraught state and was bleeding profusely from a wound in her left shoulder. She cried 'He have stabbed me. He have done it again. Go and see what he is doing'. She then staggered back to her own room with Jane Gillard in her wake. The attacker, William Distin, usually, it appears, known as Joe, was later described as being in 'a stupid state'. By this time Eliza was collapsing and Mrs Gillard screamed at him 'You have stabbed your wife and she is dying. What have you done, you villain?'. As Eliza sank to the floor Distin rose from his chair and advanced towards the injured woman saying 'Eliza, dear, what have I done? What is the matter?' to which she replied, 'You have stabbed me. You have done for me this time.' Mrs Gillard, concerned at the amount of blood Eliza was losing, ordered Distin to fetch a doctor but when he put on his hat and coat Eliza said 'You want to go away now you have done it, but you must not'. With this Jane Gillard ran downstairs and fetched George Tilling, landlord of the Holly Branch tavern, also in Wellington Road, who brought a friend along. Also present was Mrs Emma Bave, a shoemaker's wife from number 8. When Mr Tilling saw the extent of Eliza's injuries he sent his pal to fetch a policeman and tried to staunch the flow of blood by means of applying wet rags to the wound. He found a bloodstained knife on the floor near where the woman lay. He demanded of Distin 'What made you do this?' and was told 'Oh, through jealousy'. Eliza was clearly alarmed when she realised there was going to be police involvement. She said 'Oh, don't fetch a policeman; let me lie and die happy' Her wish was not to be granted for the police arrived as she spoke. PC John Payne from nearby Trinity Road police station arrived with another officer and George Tilling handed over one bloodstained knife and Emma Bave produced another, also covered in blood which she said had been on the table. PC Payne informed Distin that they would have to take him into custody at which stage he became very aggressive and swore at them saying that it would take a better man than Payne to do so and he kicked the officer. When he eventually arrived at the police station he exhibited another show of violence. He was clearly intoxicated and pretended to know nothing of the offence on which he was being charged. He was remanded in custody for a week. Meanwhile, the police built up their case and pieced together the events leading up to the events of that evening, 27 September 1880. Eliza's name was not, in fact, Distin but Daniels and her life had been far from ordinary. Born Emily Eliza Tamlin, she had been married to a steward of an ocean-going steamer and she had sometimes travelled with him as a stewardess. Her husband had died in China in 1866 and she had returned to Bristol and had helped her sister run a public house. For whatever reason she changed careers and became a nurse at the Bristol Royal Infirmary but after about a year she decided to return to working as a stewardess on a route between England and America. Eventually she decided her travelling days were over and she took up residence with her mother. It was while she was living there that her path disastrously crossed that of William Distin. He persuaded her to move in with him and pass herself off as his wife. In August 1879 she moved in with him. Her new home was in Philadelphia Street, a thoroughfare which ran from Broad Weir to Water Street and was demolished for the redevelopment of Broadmead in the 1950s-1960s. Thirty-six-year-old Distin was a cabinet maker by trade. He was employed by a Mr Payne whose workshop was in Castle Ditch. Eliza, who was 39, was said to be 'devotedly attached to him' despite the fact their relationship seems to have been a stormy one. They had moved the short distance to Wellington Road, where they occupied a single room, a week before the attack. There was a reason for this, of which more later. On the day in question, Monday 27 September, Distin appears to have decided he had had enough of work for the day and persuaded a young workmate, one George Ferris, to go to a pub with him. At a little after 1 o'clock they repaired to the Old Castle. At 5.15 Eliza went to his workplace, discovered he was not there and went to find him. There was later some dispute as to what was said when she did catch up with him although, at the time, young George said 'no angry words passed between them'. They sat down together and had a glass of beer but it was noted that, while Distin was not drunk, he was certainly 'the worse
Handy wee guide... Pub pool
Just look at that!!! How bloody useful is that! A wee guide to racking up the balls on your standard issue pool table found in pubs all over the place... Now if you know me well, you'll know that I'm fucking clueless at setting the balls up for a game - don't scoff and say it's simple because it fucking isn't, for as long as I've known, I've remembered one single fact about pool and that is that there is not one single, correct, completely fair and proper way of setting the balls up in the first place. Confused, let me put it simply but explicitly, three corners, two colours. Simple as. And that's why I can never remember which is the typical way to set them up, because in my head it just doesn't make sense, you may as well line them all up against the cushion for all I fucking care but I really really fucking hate when people moan at me like I'm a fingerless spastic saying "you're doing it all wrong..." when really, there not doing it right, because no one can. So, it's nice to see a wee "map" if you will, detailing out a universally accepted way of laying out the balls, and I think everyone should stick to THAT, and so none of this blue balls instead of red caper either, just red and yellow, green cloth, proper cues with no loose tips and at least ONE chalk piece of adequate condition, readily available. Because I'm fucking fed up with shite slagging matches about something that can't be fixed, and poor equipment, but most of all... people making up their own bloody rules. Especially my Mum and Dad. Let's just get it made CLEAR, and to my dear brothers, let's use this as a drunken reference for the future arguments which will still be ongoing by the time we get back to the house from the Rocker and still arguing over their cheating ways... 1. You cannot shoot back on the black. No further description needed, this is CLEAR. (Ok, Dad?) 2. ONE shot on the black. ONE. ONE ONLY. ONLY ONE SHOT ON THE FUCKING BLACK. Have I made myself clear? 3. Pick your pocket when attempting to pot the black. Point with your cue tip, name it, whatever. No lies! 4. Two shots for a foul. 5. When you carry these two shots. Potting the first, then missing the next, means you have ONE more shot. Not this fucking missing the first ball, potting the second, then claiming you STILL have two shots. CHEAT! 6. You are no longer allowed to call for the bar owner's advice for some fucking stewards inquiry. (If I hear Mam going "GEORGE! GEORGE! C'MERE!" again I'm wrapping that cue around her nut... Mam, Dad, if you ever see this, you have been warned, play fair in future... Barrie, Andrew, Aaron... brush up or don't play at all, you're wasting precious pool time and me and the old's have a score to settle.
5 piece pub tables
ARA5 Finish: Chestnut Brown The beauty and character of hand-formed metal, blended with intricate details, allows the Classics Wrought Iron Collection to fit any style or taste. The Bar Height Table Collection come with your choice of clear or obscure tempered safety glass, or metal mesh tops, combining the durability and beauty of Woodard's authentic designs. -Optional cushions and side stools are not included and must be purchased separately. Features: -No Assembly Required -Mesh Table Top -Suitable for residential and commercial use -NOTE: Umbrellas for use with bar height tables must have extended height bottom poles. -Stool seat height: 30.5'' -Rust proof stools About Woodard Wrought Iron Each Woodard frame is purified and dipped into a bath of zinc phosphates (rust inhibitors) during our state-of-the-art MetalGuard finishing products. Wrought Iron frames are electrostatically coated, creating a permanent seal that locks out rust. They are also finished with the highest quality powder-coat paint finish for durability and beauty. Woodard continues to hand-craft each piece of wrought iron furniture-a tradition handed down through generations. Combining the heaviest available solid wrought iron stock with the best steel, our individual craftsmen use an anvil and hammer to forge the intricate details found on many Woodard frames. Woodard designers meticulously study each product style with the goal of preserving authentic designs. Fabrics are selected on the basis of quality, coloration, trend, and in some cases, historical significance. Finish choices range from colorations which are current in vogue to those who are traditional and timeless. Design integrity by Woodard is a reality-not a concept.