Nylon commercial carpet. Persian rugs aberdeen
Rubbermaid Commercial Products - Rubbermaid Commercial - Dual Action Sweeper, Boar/Nylon Bristles, 42" Steel/Plastic Handle, Black/Yellow - Sold As 1 Each - Natural boar brush for fine cleaning, crimped nylon brush for heavy debris. - For bare floors or low-pile carpets. - Easy-to-empty dual canisters. - Cushioned bumpers. - Long, flat-fold handle gets under furniture.
Rubbermaid Commercial - Dual Action Sweeper, Boar/Nylon Bristles, 42" Steel/Plastic Handle, Black/Yellow - Sold As 1 Each86% (14)
Natural boar brush for fine cleaning, crimped nylon brush for heavy debris. For bare floors or low-pile carpets. Easy-to-empty dual canisters. Cushioned bumpers. Long, flat-fold handle gets under furniture. Application: Bare Floors; Low Pile Carpets; Bristle Material: Boar; Nylon; Bristle Length: N/A; Handle Material: Galvanized Steel; Plastic.
Natural boar brush for fine cleaning, crimped nylon brush for heavy debris.
For bare floors or low-pile carpets.
Easy-to-empty dual canisters.
Long, flat-fold handle gets under furniture.
Includes one sweeper.
In the mid 1950s my Dad was head of the invoice section for a wholesale depot which conveniently adjoined the ladies rainwear department on the sixth floor of the city centre building. There, the incredible aroma arising from a whole floor filled with literally thousands of rubberised macs was astonishing and nothing like that to be found in any retail store. Each style was displayed on the mannequins standing around the window-backed counters for easy viewing by commercial buyers, but the rest were folded and neatly stacked, twenty or more at a time in the large and seemingly endless, centrally racked in carpet-to-ceiling pigeonholes, all destined for purchase and despatch to the company’s many retail shops around the country. However, horror of horrors, on the first odyssey to that section that I can remember, my Mum opted to buy an unlined, greyish tweed, mob-capped mackintosh that had a roughish, ochre coloured rubber backing, not at all like the sort of thing that had recently begun my lifelong interest in rubberised fabrics. Being almost rigid, the texture of the coat had none of the lively, smooth properties associated with earlier or later rainwear yet incredibly that rather ugly sort of tweed mac seemed to be very popular, if not only by older women who all seemed to be wearing them as normal coats, but also by some of the young girls who it seemed, thought of them as something fashionable. Personally I always thought them to be ghastly and much preferred to see or feel a sensual satin, taffeta or cotton mackintosh with a glossy, smooth, sexual and luxurious rubber lining such as those worn by the girls at school in my junior days rather than those tweed monstrosities. By then, even my grandmother had taken to wearing a mottled navy blue tweed mac. Bought for the winter, it had a zip-out woolly accoutrement, and a nylon lining sewn between that and its coarse, ugly, translucent rubber proofing. What was the matter with the tartan mac that she had worn for so many years, and which given me so many pleasures in the past? OK, it was past its best and obviously not as warm for the winter, but couldn’t you have spared a thought for me, Nan? Well, no of course. You didn’t know of my interest! Rubber-lined macs with smooth inners were still available in quantity as I knew from my wanderings around the depot’s stock, but sadly my early inspiration disappeared when the tweed took its place in the cupboard under the stairs, and visits to her house were never the same. Incidentally, the unfortunately named Iona Ball, an elderly neighbour of Ann’s parents, often wore a speckled black tweed mac from the time I first met her in the early Seventies until her death in 1991. Twenty years with one raincoat? It always appeared to be in pristine condition so the wearing qualities of those coats must well have outlasted their looks as rainwear goes, but in no way can they compare with the swirling and swishing joys provided by the lighter, silkier counterparts that have become my joy.965 Pure
Pure will fill the needs of the hotel that is looking for a "layered organic" pattern, that brings to mind ripples on water. Tufted on our 1/10 gauge LCL machine in 32 ounce. Pure is made from our own Lextron Enviro-Green solution dyed nylon and comes in 19 stocking color ways. The standard width is 12 feet and is manufactured with Lexshield our exclusive Anti-Microbial treatrnent that is built into the fiber during the extrusion process.
The ultimate pop culture magazine. We bring you up close and personal with the biggest celebrities that are shaping pop culture for today & tomorrowfrom the world of movies, music and fashion.Similar posts:
The brainchild of Andy Warhol back in the heyday of the '70s club culture, Interview magazine has morphed from newsletter and photo essay of the Studio 54 set to the arbiter of what defines cutting edge for the nation (well, at least those in the nation who believe New York to be the center of the universe). It's magazine chic at its highest. When you pick up the magazine, don't look for Julia Roberts; look for the woman who will eclipse Julia in the next five years. The concept of the magazine couldn't be simpler--Q&A format, accompanied by photographs--but the Q is often provided by celebrity interviewers, and the A is usually extremely insightful, intriguing, and candid. And the photographs are the creme de la creme, by A-list lensers like Bruce Weber, Herb Ritts, and Annie Leibovitz (if you don't know them by name, this is definitely not the magazine for you). Nudity and profanity may put off some readers; others will be pleasantly titillated. --Mark Englehart
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