ROUND GLASS TOP END TABLE - TOP END TABLE

Round Glass Top End Table - Cocktail Table Sale.

Round Glass Top End Table


round glass top end table
    glass top
  • Any table whose playing field is covered by a sheet of glass. Prevalent in pubs in England.
  • This refers to a foosball table that is topped with glass.
    end table
  • (End tables) Usually bought in pairs, they accent the style of the coffee table or other furniture. Usually placed at the end of the sofa, it is a very important piece of a living room set.
  • A table is a type of furniture comprising an open, flat surface supported by a base or legs. It may be used to hold articles such as food or papers at a convenient or comfortable height when sitting, and is therefore often used in conjunction with chairs.
  • (End tables) are small tables typically placed beside couches or armchairs. Often lamps will be placed on an end table.
    round
  • from beginning to end; throughout; "It rains all year round on Skye"; "frigid weather the year around"
  • Pass and go around (something) so as to move on in a changed direction
  • Give a round shape to
  • Alter (a number) to one less exact but more convenient for calculations
  • wind around; move along a circular course; "round the bend"
  • a charge of ammunition for a single shot
round glass top end table - Branoff Table
Branoff Table 26" Round Accent End Side Iron Base - Glass Top New
Branoff Table 26" Round Accent End Side Iron Base - Glass Top New
Branoff Table - The Branoff Table features elegantly-scrolled and hand-forged iron. These lines bring elegance with classic finial at center and leaf ornaments supporting a hand-beveled glass top. This feature is inset in a unique concave wood-tone disc. The Branoff is a great choice in unique accent tables. 22 Step finishing process. Dimensions Inches: 26" DIA X 28"H. Hand-beveled Glass Top. Solid Wood Frame and Forged Iron Base. Weight: 48 Lbs. Item # 10403591. FREE Shipping Lower 48 States. FL Residents Must Add State Sales Tax. Stock Availability Disclosure - In order to get you the best possible price and the newest models, all stock is warehoused with our distributors and shipped to you directly from our distributors. There will times when stock availability on some models may be back-ordered or sold out without our prior knowledge. Allow 10 Business Days for Order Processing and Packing. Large items weighing over 70 Lbs are freight truck curbside/street delivery only. The driver will NOT bring the item up your driveway or into your house. Please Include Your Phone Number with Your Order For Delivery Appointment.

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Sad ending to the Whoop N Holler
Sad ending to the Whoop N Holler
A trip to Bickleton 07.07.2007 When I went to Washington State University I met students from all over the state. One in particular, named Mike Clark, was from a town so small that his entire high school graduating class included just seven other students. It was also right out in the middle of nowhere. The name of the town - - Bickleton, Washington (Kittitas County). I nicknamed Mike “Bickleton”. The last two years at WSU I didn’t keep track of Mike but heard that he had gone into the air force and was flying fighter jets (this near the end of the Vietnam War). A couple of weeks ago my wife and I were visiting her Aunt Betty and Uncle Jess in Yakima. We got to talking about how fun it was to visit small towns. We started sharing stories of our own favorite small towns. Jess said he had always wanted to visit Bickleton because a pilot friend of his had flown over the town and mile from the town out in a field were all these old cars, and in good condition. I told Jess I had actually gone to school with somebody from Bickleton and since I had never been there, I was determined to make a mini road trip there. Today (July 7th, 2007) my wife and I drove to Bickleton. We drove to Mabton first (had to ask directions because the back way we took, the highway stopped abruptly and it wasn’t clear whether we should go left or right to reach Mabton, that should have been “straight ahead”). Once at Mabton we found the sign pointing the way to Bickleton and off we went on a winding two lane asphalt road through treeless prairie. Up a major ridge we went and then up and down through broken canyon country. I had read on the internet that Bickleton prided itself on the following. Bickleton is:: * The blue bird capital of the WORLD (when you self proclaim something you can be generous in scope). * Site of the oldest rodeo in the state of Washington (hard to find enough cowboys with just 90 people in town). * The oldest tavern in the state, called the Bluebird [ with a name like the Bluebird Tavern, you wouldn’t expect bikers but there was one Harley (man and a woman together) parked outside the Bluebird]. * An antique and rare carousal (built in 1902 and moved from Portland, Oregon in 1929). It is only operated ONCE a year, the second week in June, at the oldest rodeo in the state. * Last but not least and most intriguing was the Whoop N Holler ranch and museum. It was said to be 13 miles out of town (toward the Columbia River and the tiny town of Roosevelt, Washington). As near as I could tell the Whoop N Holler museum housed a HUGE collection of restored antique cars - - out in the middle of nowhere). This was undoubtedly the source of Uncle Jess’s story of “old cars by the hundreds, out in the middle of nowhere). About 12 miles before reaching Bickleton, we started seeing lot of bluebird nests. They were all painted white with a bright blue roof on them. Lots of time and care had been taken in the construction and placement of these nesting boxes for mountain blue birds. Soon we found ourselves actually entering DOWNTOWN Bickleton, population 90 (more or less). We were both hungry but there weren’t too many choices in Bickleton. On our right the Bluebird Tavern (at the time no vehicles in front, one Harley Davidson motorcycle parked in the shade on the side. Next on the right, the squat metal Bickleton Fire Department with about four doors and an old fire truck sitting outside at the end of the building (a small old fire truck). A big shade tree stood in front like the “village Smithy of old”. Past these two town buildings were a few houses. Time to make a U-Turn. Now heading North through Bickleton, a curious brand new building sat on our right. It said AROUSEL museum, which I must admit, I never did “get” (why it was named the arousel) until I got home. We parked in front (ours was the only vehicle) and walked into the only brand new building in town. It was a small museum and to tell you the truth, you could see 75% of the display standing in the entry way. A pretty young lady greeted us as did an older lady sending behind a desk. The young lady handed me a pen and asked me to please sign their guest log. As I was signing the book, the older lady said, “admission is $4.00” and then when I didn’t blink, she added “each”. Well to tell you the truth, I like small towns and I like to support small town businesses etc. but I was thinking I would rather spend the $8.00 another way. Thinking as fast as I could I said, well we really didn’t stop to visit the museum today, I was just hoping I might find somebody who has lived in Bickleton for a long long time and just might possibly know somebody I went to college with many years ago. ”What’s his name” asked the young energetic young lady. “Mike Clark” Her face lit up and so did the older ladies’ face. In stereo they pronounced “Mike is the pastor of our church here in town”. I figured as remote as the possibility seemed in Bickleton, Washington, th
One Lump, Or Two 365/314
One Lump, Or Two  365/314
Another one of those silly ideas that has been on the list of things to try and presented much more of a challenge than expected. Thats good, it really made me think :) This was all about controlling reflections and though far from perfect, I'm pretty happy and it does leave me the option of coming back to it again to try and improve. Getting the light right on the top of the marble was the first challenge. Just a snoot gave too much of a hotspot, so a grid made of black drinking straws was inserted into the end of the Pringles tube, which transformed it. The grid was originally made for a flash and square in shape, so not perfect for the round tube, so I guess another DIY project is called for. Once the overhead light was sorted, the next problem was the underside of the spoon. The setup shot below shows how I kept adding white cards to try and build up the reflection underneath, but I ran out of space on my little table :)

round glass top end table
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