BECOME A FURNITURE DEALER. BECOME A

Become A Furniture Dealer. Commercial Swimming Pool Furniture.

Become A Furniture Dealer


become a furniture dealer
    furniture
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
  • 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"
  • Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working
    dealer
  • A person who buys and sells shares, securities, or other financial assets as a principal (rather than as a broker or agent)
  • trader: someone who purchases and maintains an inventory of goods to be sold
  • a firm engaged in trading
  • A person who buys and sells drugs
  • A person or business that buys and sells goods
  • a seller of illicit goods; "a dealer in stolen goods"
become a furniture dealer - The Dealer
The Dealer (Cherub)
The Dealer (Cherub)
CHERUB is an elite intelligence organization that employs agents under the age of seventeen. Because of their age, CHERUB agents have an unparalleled advantage in the realm of espionage. No one would ever suspect teenagers to be agents. Rigorously trained and exceptionally talented, CHERUB agents will stop at nothing to accomplish their missions.
In The Dealer, James is on his most daring mission yet: to smack down the world’s most powerful drug lord. It means hitting the streets, where the dealers work. It’s a vicious business. But James is going to take it down...from the top.

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Daniel H. David
Daniel H. David
Co. B, 5th MO. S. M. Cavalry & 14th KS. Cavalry Buried in Le Roy Cemetery, Le Roy, Coffey Co., KS. Died: Aug. 16, 1913 MAJOR D. H. DAVID DIES AT HIS HOME. ______ The entire community was shocked last Saturday afternoon when the word was passed around that Major D. H. David, of this city, had died suddenly only a few minutes before. He had complained a little on the previous day to a friend on account of pain in his chest, but neither Mrs. Dais nor any of his friends feared the fatal ending which came so soon. The cause of death was given as neuralgia of the heart. Major David was born in Georgetown, Kentucky, December 26th, 1829 and as his death occurred on August 16th, 1913 he was 83 years, 8 months and 16 days old at the time of his death—a ripe old age. The Major’s life was one full of varied experiences. His youth was spent in Madison, Indiana. For six years in the early 50s he worked in the mines of California. Afterward he was a steamboat pilot on the Ohio river. When the War of the Rebellion broke out he and his five brothers who were old enough to enlist pulled away from his friends and neighbors who were favorable to the Confederate cause and joined the Union army. The Major recruited thousands of men and the close of the war found him holding the office of Major in the 14th Kansas Cavalry. In 1890 he and his wife joined the Methodist Episcopal church and lived a good life, full of faith in the power of God. He leaves to mourn his loss his wife, Alice M. David, a daughter, Mrs. Madge Bowman, eight grandchildren, four brothers and one sister. He had only recently returned from a family reunion at Madison, Indiana. The funeral services were held at the Methodist church Monday morning. Rev. J. R. Hankins, his pastor preached the sermon. W. D. Gose, his neighbor, made a fine talk appreciative of the good qualities of the departed friend. Burial was in the Leroy cemetery. His old comrades and the members of the A.O. U. W., attended the funeral services in a body. He carried $2000 life insurance in the latter payable to his daughter, formed his life in his latter years, Major David’s heart was full of charity for the shortcomings of his fellow men. The writer has talked with him much and never have we heard from his lips aught but kindly words for any man, living or dead. Peace to his ashes. William Cutler wrote the following about this gentleman: DANIEL H. DAVID, furniture dealer, was born at Buchanan Station, Jefferson Co., Ind., December 26, 1830, was reared in Switzerland County from infancy until about twelve years of age, then in Holt County, Mo., two years then went to Madison, Ind., and was employed as a cabin boy on the first packet boat which ran between Madison, Ind. and Louisville, Ky. In 1850 he became pilot, being the youngest pilot on the Ohio River. In 1851 he went to Salt Lake City and California, where he was engaged in mining, and returned in November 1854. He was afterward in Madison, Ind., in the livery business, and Holt County, Mo. in agriculture, Mound City Ill., Brookston, Ind., being in Holt county, Mo. when the war broke out. He and four of his brothers, Milton, Jonathan, Robert G. and Lewis S., constituted fire of the seven union men in Dallas Township, Holt County, but he raised an independent company of cavalry and commanded the company; and afterward was elected Major of the Wild Cat Rangers, which were the terror of the rebels, until they were disbanded in September, 1861. The Major then took the position of Captain of Company D; Third Battalion Missouri Militia Cavalry, serving in that company until February 11, 1862 he then recruited Company D, Fifth Missouri Cavalry, was mustered out July 22, 1863 and immediately proceeded to Leavenworth to meet United States Senator, James H. Lane and General James G. Blunt, prominent Union men. He assisted in raising the Fourteenth Kansas Cavalry and was elected senior Major of the regiment. In January 1864 he was elected Lieutenant Colonel of the regiment, but in consequence of the difficulties which he had with Thomas Moonlight he left the service having spent over $3,000 in recruiting and organizing the regiment. The Major was for a short time engaged in raising cotton in Arkansas, and again for four years he ran on the river as pilot; afterward for several years he was engaged in mercantile business at Cincinnati, Ohio and Kirksville Mo., and was for about one year on a farm and then traveled in different parts of the country until August, 1876, when he came to Oswego. He was engaged in farming and circus business until 1878 and was then for six months in the grocery trade, since then he has been carrying on an extensive furniture business except during a few months in 1882 that he was not in trade. The Major is a member of the I. O. O. F. Washington Lodge No. 11, a Madison, Ind. He is also connected with the A., F. & A. M., A. O. U. W., K of P. and G. A. R. He has served as Alderman of
Woodford P. Evans
Woodford P. Evans
Co. D, 22nd Illinois Infantry and Company D, 34th Iowa Infantry Buried in Lincoln Cemetery, Lebo, Coffey Co., KS. Died: June 8, 1911 Died. At his home in Lebo, after an illness of several week, W. P. Evans passed from this life on Thursday evening, June 8, 1911. The funeral was held Sunday morning from the M. E. church, and was preached by Rev. Rorick and a eulogy by Rev. J. C. Miller and prayer by Rev. Stephenson. The pall bearers were members of the G. A. R. and the Masons attended the funeral in a body and laid the remains to rest in Lincoln cemetery, using their grave service. Woodford Pearce Evans was born at Cloverdale, Putman county, Indiana, May 3, 1842. Died at his home in Lebo, Kansas June 8, 1911, aged 69 years, 1 mo., 8 days. He moved with his parents to Hennepen, Ills. when 3 years old. His mother died when he was 7 years old. In 1861 he was attending academy and left the school room to enlist in the service of his country, being the first to enlist in the Co. D. 22nd Ill. Infantry. He was discharged for disability after 3 months. As soon as able he reenlisted in Co. D. 34th Iowa and served to the end of the war. He was married in 1866. She died in May 1876. In 1877, July 18, he was married to Mary E. Harrison who with his son Chester survives him. His father, mother two brothers and a sister preceded him to the grave the only member of the family now living being his sister-in-law Mrs. E. O. Evans and sons Frederick Earl and Woodford Walker. Mr. Evans came to Kansas in 1889 and after two years on a claim in the west central part of the state he moved to Lebo and established the Enterprise, which he has since published. Page 2711 to 2712: A standard history of Kansas and Kansans, , Volume 5, Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago, New York, 1918 WOODFORD P. EVANS. Among the able and valued newspaper men of Kansas, one who gave the best years of an active and achieving life to journalism was the late Woodford P. Evans, whose closing twenty-one years were spent at Lebo as editor and owner of the Lebo Enterprise. He was well known in other parts of the state and in other sections of the country, and was an honored veteran of the Civil war. Throughout his entire career he was an earnest and fearless advocate of right, irrespective of class or station, and he inspired such universal confidence that many offices of trust and responsibility were bestowed upon him, and true and loyal friends by the score testified to his engaging personality. During the years he lived at Lebo he was one of the vitalizing forces of the town. Woodford P. Evans was born on a farm near Greencastle, Indiana, May 3, 1842. His parents were William M. and Lavina Evans, who removed from Indiana to Illinois in his early childhood. His father was a furniture dealer and undertaker at Greenville in Bond County, Illinois, and there the youth attended school and then entered the Advocate printing office and learned the trade. When the Civil war came on Mr. Evans saw that the plans he had made for the future were disarranged, for he felt that it was his patriotic duty to offer his services in such a time of stress. He enlisted in the Twenty-second Illinois Regiment at the age of nineteen and was the first to enlist in a company made up at Greenville by Captain Hubbard. He served ninety days and was discharged for disability. After recovering his health and while at Indianola, Iowa, he received a commission from the Government and recruited Company D, Thirty-fourth Iowa , and served in that company, first under Captain Knox and then under Capt. J. M. Lee, to the end of the conflict, coming out of the service with the rank of second lieutenant. At the siege of Vicksburg, when victory had crowned the Union arms, he was the moving spirit in securing the publishing of a newspaper to give an account of the surrender. No print paper being available, the story was told on wall paper, and the little sheet became historic. Probably a few copies might yet be found among some state documents of the treasures of a curiosity collector. During his long period of service, although active and often exposed to hazards, Mr. Evans escaped being wounded and returned to his home practically uninjuried. Soon after the close of the war he took up the study of law under Judge Kingsbury at St. Louis, and was admitted to the bar, but before getting thoroughly started in his practice he was induced to take the foremanship of the St. Louis Globe Democrat, and was later engaged as foreman of the State printing office at Des Moines, Iowa. Thus he drifted back to his first love, and subsequently established the Ida County Pioneer at Ida Grove, Iowa, which he conducted for some years, in the meanwhile taking an active part in republican party politics and in public affairs generally. While residing in Ida County he was elected to different county offices and was appointed and served as postmaster to Ida Grove. In 1885, Mr.

become a furniture dealer
become a furniture dealer
The Wheeler Dealers [Remaster]
Henry Tyroon likes what wealth can bring, but that isn't why he spends so much time pursuing it. "You do it for fun," he explains. "Money's just the way you keep score." James Garner scores big as Henry, a flimflammer who lands in New York City after his Texas oil well comes a duster, needing a million or so in pocket money to pay his debts. Soon, he also hopes to land a blue-eyed blue chip: a stock analyst (Lee Remick) pressured by her firm to unload a worthless stock. Can Henry come up with a plan to turn what's worthless into the hottest thing on Wall Street? The market for wit and charm is a sure thing in this mix of romantic comedy and business-world satire. Thirty years later, Garner would play a wheeler dealer of another era to award-winning effect as the CEO in Barbarians at the Gate.
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