WARDEN LIBRARY FURNITURE : COCHRANE FURNITURE COMPANY : DONATE BEDROOM FURNITURE.
Warden Library Furniture
- 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"
- 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.
- A person's habitual attitude, outlook, and way of thinking
- Large movable equipment, such as tables and chairs, used to make a house, office, or other space suitable for living or working
- Small accessories or fittings for a particular use or piece of equipment
- 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.
- A collection of books and periodicals held in such a building or room
- a room where books are kept; "they had brandy in the library"
- a collection of literary documents or records kept for reference or borrowing
- a depository built to contain books and other materials for reading and study
- A building or room containing collections of books, periodicals, and sometimes films and recorded music for people to read, borrow, or refer to
- A collection of films, recorded music, genetic material, etc., organized systematically and kept for research or borrowing
- A churchwarden
- A person responsible for the supervision of a particular place or thing or for ensuring that regulations associated with it are obeyed
- the chief official in charge of a prison
- This article relates to mainstream Craft Freemasonry, sometimes known as Blue Lodge Freemasonry. Every Masonic Lodge elects or appoints Masonic Lodge Officers to execute the necessary functions of the lodge's life and work.
- The head official in charge of a prison
- A Warden is the title of the head of some colleges and other educational institutions. This applies especially at some colleges and institutions at the University of Oxford: * All Souls College * Greyfriars * Keble College * Merton College * New College * Nuffield College * Rhodes House * Wadham
warden library furniture - TRAFFIC WARDEN
TRAFFIC WARDEN 1960S - 3x2 inch Fridge Magnet - large magnetic button - Magnet
Rectangular wrap-around refrigerator magnet and a glossy mylar cover.
Large 2x3 inch rectangle fridge magnet or 'buttons' as they are sometimes known in the USA.
Crop shown is automated for display purposes only. All magnets are hand finished and the best most appropriate crop will always be selected to best show the full image. Therefore, actual product may vary slightly from crop shown - this can include borders or slight cropping in order to best place the image within the fixed size.
Preparation for the 1966 building began in 1962 when construction of a new Main Library was approved by the Orlando voters, and the City acquired additional land adjacent to the original site. In 1964, the library moved to temporary headquarters at 905 North Orange Avenue, the Albertson building was demolished, and construction began. The Orlando Public Library building was dedicated on August 7, 1966. The architect was John M. Johansen of New Canaan, Connecticut. He called his design a "composition in monolithic concrete." The Library closed its temporary location on July 23 to move into the new building. The Orlando Public Library was dedicated on a rainy Sunday afternoon, August 7, 1966. As early as 1974 the need to expand the Orlando Public Library was recognized. In 1978, the Library secured from the Orlando City Council a commitment for the whole block to the west of the existing site. In 1980 the voters approved the sale of $22 million in bonds for construction. In March 1985, the 1966 building was closed. The expansion opened to the public April 8, 1985. Work on renovating the old building began immediately. A Grand Opening Celebration for the expansion and renovation took place April 6, 1986. The 290,000 square foot building fills a whole city block. It was built with 19,000 cubic yards of concrete. A major challenge given to architect Duane Stark and his team was to design an expansion that would blend seamlessly with the original 1966 Johansen design. The measure of Stark's success is quite apparent in the exterior of the building. The color and texture of the new exterior walls were matched to the rough hewn cedar pattern of the original poured-concrete walls.
Rosenberg Library Colored Branch in Old Central School
Built around the turn of the century at 26th and M, the old Central High School building remained in use until 1954, when a new building was erected. Central was the first high school in Texas for African-Americans, and was merged into Ball High School in 1968 when Ball was finally integrated. Ball High School was built in 1884 with a gift of $50,000 from local businessman George Ball, who died before the school was completed. Local lore has it that after his death, his heirs offered the city an additional $10,000 if the school accepted only white students. The City took the bribe and, as a result, Central High was built for black children. The asymmetrical wing on the right housed the library branch for the city's black readers. It was built in 1905. Architect Nicholas Clayton designed the original high school. The annex was constructed by Harry Devlin of Galveston (at a total cost for the two-story addition of $2,633.00) who was hired by the Rosenberg Library board of directors. The Board provided additional funds for bookshelves, furniture, and 1,000 books at the branch. Prof. John R. Gibson, principal of Central High, was appointed manager of the colored branch. He was paid $150 per year to run the library, in addition to his compensation as principal. At some later time Ms. Lilian Davis was hired as a full time librarian. (Image courtesy of Rosenberg Library; information from Mr. Ennis Williams Jr., Central Cultural Center, and Ms. Eleanor Clark, Rosenberg Library. Errors, if any, are mine.)