School Backpack With Wheels. Skyway Mag Wheels.

School Backpack With Wheels

school backpack with wheels
  • A backpack (also called rucksack, knapsack, packsack, pack, or Bergen) is, in its simplest form, a cloth sack carried on one's back and secured with two straps that go over the shoulders, but there can be exceptions. Light weight types of backpacks are sometimes worn on only one shoulder strap.
  • Travel or hike carrying one's belongings in a backpack
  • hike with a backpack; "Every summer they are backpacking in the Rockies"
  • a bag carried by a strap on your back or shoulder
  • an educational institution; "the school was founded in 1900"
  • educate in or as if in a school; "The children are schooled at great cost to their parents in private institutions"
  • a building where young people receive education; "the school was built in 1932"; "he walked to school every morning"
  • A large group of fish or sea mammals
  • Used in reference to the cycle of a specified condition or set of events
  • (wheel) a simple machine consisting of a circular frame with spokes (or a solid disc) that can rotate on a shaft or axle (as in vehicles or other machines)
  • (wheel) change directions as if revolving on a pivot; "They wheeled their horses around and left"
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and forms part of a machine
  • A circular object that revolves on an axle and is fixed below a vehicle or other object to enable it to move easily over the ground
  • steering wheel: a handwheel that is used for steering

sltrib, July 11, 2010, A12. This taken with the Lasik ad seemed such a perfect symbol, not only of this line of reasoning I am following but of the funnel I have going. I guess I won't put any explanation. I have been putting explanations because when I come back to some of these later, I forget the various connections that gave like to the thing symbolized---the funnel is all deconstructed. They're attacking with unusual violence this morning and they're starting to cough at me now. That small little negro woman who is a day janitor lately hooped at me when I started and the counter person distracted me by feigning a miscommunication of my request to use the oversize scanner. Both these ads are too big for the scanner in the "guest section". He whistled right in my face as he started to fill out the "guest pass" form. They are usually more subtle. They locked me out of mcds and had 6 or 8 gloating backpack people taunt me on the way there. There was a large male with long, wavey, Razor's Edge styled hair with a part down the middle marked by soft waves at his forehead that greeted me mockingly in German as he walked by that red picnic table in front of Millies where I was sitting waiting to find out what I was going to do next. As I left mcds an hour or so later, he confronted me again but this time he had taken his shirt off and was walking expansively toward me with prominent belly and girlish breasts. He said something to me but I couldn't here it. I think I said "Why don't you just leave him alone?" I guess I won't describe any of the others. On my way back to the bus stop, I noticed there was a gay Yellow Pages on the picnic talbe and the thought occurred to me that the joyous German had put it there after I left that spot and while I was at mcds. There was a Gary Thayne there using a lap top. This is an interesting thing I have been seeing since yesterday when one showed up greeting and having a friendly conversation with Dr. Knudsen. He had been there sitting in my place one of the times I went back to check to see if the doors were open yet. Although there was a sign on the window saying they weren't going to open until 7:00, they had opened when I walked back to check on the newspaper vending machine at around 6:00. I wasn't going to do this because it takes so much of my time and their vignettes were so numerouas. They had a very clean pair of "heh, heh, heh" males dressed in blue jeans and shirts with neatly trimmed hair and pleasant after shave. On was a bit older than the college one. The college age one was a simulacrum of the friend of the blonde haired chief shelver who has worked here longer than me. I finally concluded that the rasta gal is her daughter. I remember years ago---or at least think I do---she, the shelver---was pregnant but I only remember seeing her once in that condition so I guess I had concluded it was some kind of black and white scam. The sat near to me and started a manically happy conversation in which the younger male sat on the edge of his seat to enthusiastiacally listen to the older. Their conversation didn't lag the whole trip although they didn't "heh, heh, heh" at all as I had expected when I saw them glancing at me and commenting with grins as the bus arrived. Yesterday they left quite a bit in peace at mcds but Nick confronted me very briefly as I left then in a complex vignette at the library in which a flash mob of regular gargoyles and backpack people grew from a relative low level of din to a higher, more usual one presented a young girl in a short slinky, clingy royal blue dress of the cut I think is called a "shift" but it may have had short, poofy sleeves and buttons up the front which wouldn't qualify it as a shift. By the word "shift" I'm trying to emphasize the narrow, clinginess of it. The cougher has now settled in and is coughing at me every few seconds. He was kind of wandering around a while ago. They have line up at the copy machine which includes a young blonde gal in a royal blue tishirt and long cut-off jeans. Her hips are broad by comparison to the slender but still curvy girl yesterday. I didn't really look at her. I've tried to explain the discontinuity between how I image a girl who for some reason has entered through lust portal and how I represent of image the same girl on second look that enters a portal demanding the thought or representation (vorstellung) accord more closely with the graphic or literal linear measure of the scanning device. This is precisely (The x chief of maintenance has started a "heh, heh, heh" conversation with one of the student age males at the counter. The student aged male is large of stature and I think he has one of the official "security guard" shirts like the ones that made the chief of security the x chief of security in my mind. He just strode out enthusiastically from behind the counter saying "too bad&
Your birthday, August 16th, was spent at Ocean Park. I joked that it was your present but this only made you annoyed. “It’s free admissions, what are you talking about?” “I came all the way here from California just so I could celebrate with you,” I said. “Is that not enough.” “It’s not.” I know. We were both born in the summer. Passionate and warm when we were good. Cold and brutal when we were not. They say the summer nights in some places is cold enough to kill. I was only a few days off from your sister. She was on born on the 7th and we both shared the same asymmetric Gemini traits. After dinner, you sang to me too, as we walked behind your family in the shopping mall. Both our birthdays were in the same time span. It was a blessed summer. What a joyous summer. The celestial patterns were aligned for us. We could celebrate both dates together in the same place. You came to my flat early in the morning. I told you that you didn’t have to but there you were. I was surprised and still in my boxers when I saw you through the peephole. I had a foamy toothbrush in one hand. Before I came to door, I pushed all the beer cans towards the back of the refrigerator, behind the milk cartons. Later on, much later, when the seasons had separated, you said you would have helped me if you only knew. “Don’t mind it, I guess I’m just like your father,” I said. “You can’t help me anymore.” We packed at your place. I believe it was a weekday because the apartment was empty. There was only your grandma who looked at us with curiosity; young people. Your family’s apartment was always cozy in the morning, when it was quiet. Because it was the only one that could comfortable fit both of us, we slept until lunch on most days. Since I did not have my own backpack, I borrowed your father’s--a black Northface, meant for hiking expeditions except that no one went hiking in your family. I put in the Modpick mosquito medicine, which I used even when I didn’t have any bites because it soothed my skin, a spare t-shirt, our cameras and film (I shouldered all of them), a small bottle of lotion. What else? Water bottles, two umbrellas, a journal. I think that was it. I pulled the straps around me and snapped them around my chest. “Don’t snap that. You look like a school boy,” you said. Out there, I was suppose to be your man. Back straight. Broad shouldered. When you saw me slouching at the street crossings, you pressed your hands against my chest and back and aligned me. We walked back to my area and had breakfast at Maxim. “Are you excited?” “Very. I feel like we’re going on an adventure.” “It’s just Ocean Park.” You frowned. What do you mean just? “But it does feel that way doesn’t it.” I corrected myself. Westerner’s outnumbered the locals on the bus to Aberdeen. An international school was having a field trip and all around us were parents and kids speaking in perfect English. “Do you feel at home?” “Yeah. Memories. There’s a theme park that my high school use to go called Great America. We rode in the bus just like this.” “Where's that?” “San Jose. My parents took me there a lot too when we use to live there. It was always them or classmates, so this is a first for me.” “How do you feel now?” “Like we’re going on an adventure.” “See. I told you so,” you said. It rained all day on your birthday, August 16th. You told me it always rained on your birthday, you were use to it--that's why you were "rainy summer". The rain is what I remember most about your 20th. The park was crowded when we got there. You said it was because of all the main-landers. Free-walkers you always called them. You were a Hong Konger to the core, all her prejudices and complexes. For the most part, I couldn’t tell the difference. They spoke Cantonese just like everyone us. Families, kids, students and teachers. But, freaking free-walkers, I said about the ones who cut in front of us in the cues. They shut the rides down for the rain. I had been here long enough to sense approaching typhoons. Maybe we’d have a red cloud warning on the news later tomorrow. Or a black one that would force everyone to stay home from work and school. Clear out the streets. If there was one, I’d want to go out, grab a lamp post and feel myself flying. We stood under the canopy of the fastest roller coaster and waited for it to open. Waiting there, our sense of adventure from the morning had disappeared. My feet felt soggy and I could not tell if the dampness on my shoulders were from humidity or fatigue. The backpack was heavy. I worried about the humidity and our cameras. By mid-afternoon, the rain slowed into a hazy mist. By then, so much of the day was gone. We did not ride any roller-coasters. We stayed in the aquariums. I’ll take you to Great America when you visit, I said. And the jelly-fish aquarium, there’s nothing like that in America. Here is what I enjoyed the most with you. I enjoyed the gondola ride down to the lower level of the

school backpack with wheels