Twin Size Canopy Bedding

twin size canopy bedding
    twin size
  • Any mattress, bed frame or foundation that measures 39" wide by 75" long
  • bed or bed covering size that is larger than a single and smaller than a double; used for one person
  • A twin size mattress is 40"x75".
  • bedding material: material used to provide a bed for animals
  • (bed) a piece of furniture that provides a place to sleep; "he sat on the edge of the bed"; "the room had only a bed and chair"
  • A base or bottom layer
  • Coverings for a bed, such as sheets and blankets
  • Straw or similar material for animals to sleep on
  • bedclothes: coverings that are used on a bed
  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air
  • cover with a canopy
  • Cover or provide with a canopy
twin size canopy bedding - Twin Size
Twin Size White Fantasy Eyelet Canopy Fabric Top
Twin Size White Fantasy Eyelet Canopy Fabric Top
These just spell dainty for any girl's room. These are wonderful twin canopy choices for your canopy bed! Perfect for that special grad, birthday, or special event. This is a bed she'll remember. This is a fantasy eyelet canopy top that is for a twin sized bed. Twin Canopy Dimensions are: 44" X 89" with a 10" drop. In this listing you will only be receiving the canopy fabric top. We do have the canopy and bed in another listing. In this listing you will only be receiving the canopy fabric top. The bedding and bed are NOT included. This canopy fabric is made in America and ships directly from the factory!

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Colter camp near Cooke City MT
Colter camp near Cooke City MT
Sunday night August 29th, 2010. We pulled in to camp the night at Colter campground, just outside Yellowstone Park and close to Cooke City, Montana. NOTE: Pebble Creek campground just inside the park would have cost us $25 for the night. This nice clean campground was $4.50 for the night (with my OldManTravels senior citizen park pass). Love a bargain. A sign at the entrance to the campground stated "no tent camping". At 2:00 am Wednesday morning July 28th, 2010 (at nearby Soda Butte campground) a sow grizzly with three cubs launched a series of attacks on people camped in tents, killing one man and injuring two other campers. A grizzly had attacked a man in October of 2009 in the same campground. The placard on our picnic table said "no food in tents" but that sign was obviously placed there before the "no tent camping" decree. We are always careful (bear aware as the slogan goes) when in bear country, especially when we are backpacking in the Pacific Northwest. Our care and attentiveness goes up a few notches when in grizzly territory. They truly are an unpredictable predator. Where defending cubs, territory, or viewing bipeds as a food source - - the odds are not good if you are in their way. So, in this photo you will see a "bear bin" which is a good idea. We kept ALL of our food and our ice chest in the bear bin at night, even though we were sleeping in a "hardside" truck canopy. Dinner is over and my glass of milk, my wife's Pepsi, our well worn road atlas AND a canister of "bear assault" pepper spray can be seen on our picnic table...just as an added precaution for an uninvited camp guest. After the fire burned down a strong thunderstom moved through and rattled the roof of our truck canopy bed and flash lightening continued on through the night. We slept well. The next morning, finding low clouds and at times short periods of rain, we took the scenic Chief Joseph highway to Cody, Wyoming rather than our planned route over Beartooth Pass. As it turned out we really enjoyed our first time drive on the Chief Joseph route and we had been over Beartooth Pass several times before in both directions. So sometimes the unplanned results turn out better than the planned. “Wing it” Road Trip. 29 Aug. - 31 Aug. 2010. The weather forecast didn’t look good for most of the places we thought about going on a road trip. So we loaded up our camping gear and took gear and clothes that would handle anything from freezing to the 90s and sun or rain. We wanted to take as many roads as possible, which we had never before traveled; see some new sights; and visit a few of our old favorite places. Our looping clockwise four day route literally unfolded as we drove. We changed routes several times, based on weather or whim. We ended up traveling through the following places, some big some small, some on interstates and others (the fun ones) on back roads: WASHINGTON: Ellensburg, Spokane. IDAHO: Cour d’Alene. MONTANA: Missoula, Superior, Drummond, (camped night one at Flint Creek campground) Anaconda, Butte, Twin Bridges, Nevada City, Ennis, West Yellowstone. WYOMING: Madison Junction, Canyon, Tower Junction. MONTANA: Cooke City (camped night 2 at Colter campground). WYOMING: Cody, Wapiti, Lake, West Thumb, Madison Junction. MONTANA: West Yellowstone. IDAHO: Rexburg, Mud Lake, Arco, Shoshone, Mountain Home (night 3 spent in motel room with hot shower), Boise. OREGON: Ontario, Baker City, Pendleton. WASHINGTON: Tri-Cities, home. This loop took us across Yellowstone Park by different routes twice, once Sunday (pretty good weather) and Monday (not so good weather). Here are the experiences of our four day trip that we had enjoyed most: 1. Butte to Ennis, Montana drive, a first for us and a wonderful “find” at Nevada City, Montana. A dedicated group of knowledgeable and “period dressed and period speaking” people brought the “old buildings” town of Nevada City, Montana to life. It was a “hoot” and both my wife and I enjoyed it. It is best described as a rural “colonial Williamsburg, Virginia” experience and we did have fun (and ate some great scratch biscuits baked in a wood burning kitchen stove too…twice). FUN! 2. Canyon to Tower Junction drive over Dunraven Pass and thunderstorm campout at Colter Camp near Cooke City, Montana. This campground was temporarily closed during the recent grizzly bear attack that killed one man and injured two other tent campers, at a nearby campground. Tent camping is not allowed at Colter and a bear bin is provided. This was our first time over Dunraven Pass and we loved it, especially sitting on the tailgate of our truck watching wildlife through binoculars. The short section along the Madison River and Dunraven Pass would now rank as our most enjoyable places to visit in Yellowstone. 3. Highway 296 east of Cooke City, Montana to Cody, Wyoming. What a find. Another road we had never taken and an uncrowded, scenic, a
Elsie the Cow and Her Brand New Twins - Advertising Postcard
Elsie the Cow and Her Brand New Twins - Advertising Postcard
REMARK: A Borden Company advertising campaign that resulted from a limited marketing budget, and developed by individuals with limited intelligence and creativity skills. Date: 1957 Source Type: Postcard Printer, Publisher, Photographer: Borden Company Postmark: None Collection: Steven R. Shook ELSIE THE COW and her BRAND NEW TWINS ELSIE THE COW IS THE TRAVELING REPRESENTATIVE OF BORDEN'S FAMILY OF FINE FOODS. REVERSE SIDE TEXT: ELSIE and her TWINS IN PERSON Elsie is in her canopied bed, the twins in their double sized playpen. For the little ones there's a twin-sized bassinet for nighttime and a two seater rocking horse for playtime. For Elsie there's a library complete with antique victrola. Favorite albums -- "Moo-in Over Miami" , "Cow Cow Boogie" and "Jersey Bounce". Favorite books -- "The Farmer With Cold Hands", "Calves Over Career", "How to Live on 5,000 Quarts a Year". Elsie's quite proud of her cowsmetics table made from her grandmother's milking stanchion. Favorite necessities -- "Meadow Mud Pack", "Tail Wave Set", "Eau de New Mown Hay". Elsie's unique Barn Boudoir, housed within a 35 foot trailer, closes into a comfortably compact unit for traveling. For 100 years folks have been saying, "If it's Borden's, it's got to be good!"

twin size canopy bedding