RESTAURANT DECOR SUPPLY. DECOR SUPPLY

Restaurant decor supply. Thomas the train decorations.

Restaurant Decor Supply


restaurant decor supply
    restaurant
  • a building where people go to eat
  • A restaurant prepares and serves food, drink and dessert to customers. Meals are generally served and eaten on premises, but many restaurants also offer take-out and food delivery services. Restaurants vary greatly in appearance and offerings, including a wide variety of cuisines and service models.
  • Restaurant is a 1998 independent film starring Adrien Brody, Elise Neal, David Moscow and Simon Baker. Written by Tom Cudworth and directed by Eric Bross, Restaurant was the follow-up to this writing–directing duo's first film, TenBenny, which also starred Adrien Brody.
  • A place where people pay to sit and eat meals that are cooked and served on the premises
    supply
  • Be a source of (something needed)
  • an amount of something available for use
  • Provide (someone) with something needed or wanted
  • offering goods and services for sale
  • Make (something needed or wanted) available to someone; provide
  • give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
    decor
  • The furnishing and decoration of a room
  • interior decoration: decoration consisting of the layout and furnishings of a livable interior
  • Interior design is a multi-faceted profession in which creative and technical solutions are applied within a structure to achieve a built interior environment.
  • The style of decoration of a room, building
  • The decoration and scenery of a stage
restaurant decor supply - 12 Flickering
12 Flickering Candle Set Runs on Batteries Flickers Like a Real Candle Battery Operated Tealight Candles Flameless Candle Wedding Tea Light One Dozen Long Lasting Batterry Life
12 Flickering Candle Set Runs on Batteries Flickers Like a Real Candle Battery Operated Tealight Candles Flameless Candle Wedding Tea Light One Dozen Long Lasting Batterry Life
They look like real candles, they flicker like real candles, but they are so much easier and safer! No heat, no melted wax to clean up. These are perfect for use outside because the "flame" won't blow out! And they last up to 50 hours! These battery operated LED flickering tealight candles can be used anywhere you would use a regular tealight. The batteries are included, but they can be replaced when the time finally comes (3V, CR2032.) On/off switch. Each measures 1.5" diameter. This sale is Per set of TWELVE (12) TEALIGHTS.

86% (11)
Former Childs Restaurant Building
Former Childs Restaurant Building
Coney Island, Brooklyn Constructed in 1923, this restaurant building on the Boardwalk of Coney Island was designed by Dennison & Hirons in a fanciful resort style combining elements of the Spanish Colonial Revival with numerous maritime allusions that refer to its seaside location. This spacious restaurant building originally had a roof-top pergola and continuous arcades on two facades to allow for extensive ocean views. Clad in stucco, the building's arches, window openings and end piers feature elaborate polychrome terra-cotta ornament in whimsical nautical motifs that include images of fish, seashells, ships, and the ocean god Neptune. The terra cotta was manufactured by the Atlantic Terra Cotta Company, from models by Max Keck, and coloration by Duncan Smith. The architectural firm of Dennison & Hirons used terra-cotta ornament on many of its designs, but they were more commonly conceived in a classical or Art Deco style. For this restaurant, the firm chose elements from the Spanish Colonial Revival style, (relatively rare in New York City) which included areas of flamboyant, three-dimensional ornamentation and round-arched arcades, and made it appropriate to the resort style befitting “the world’s largest playground” – Coney Island. This building, with its large size, showy ornamentation and location on the Boardwalk, is a rare reminder of the diversions that awaited the huge crowds who thronged to Coney Island after the completion of the subway routes to the area. Childs Restaurant, which grew to be one of the largest restaurant chains in the country, was founded in 1889 by brothers William and Samuel Childs. Originally intended to provide a basic, clean environment for wholesome food at reasonable prices, the company eventually varied its restaurant designs and menus to reflect the unique location of each outlet. The restaurant as a unique place to take a meal began to gain popularity in this country after the Civil War. Although travelers had always been able to obtain food at inns and taverns, and later at hotel dining rooms, those living at home generally ate at home. Eating somewhere else was a new idea, related to a modern urban and industrial lifestyle. In 1871, The New York Times observed, “It is an undeniable fact that the inhabitants of the large cities in America are every year drawn more and more from the great homelife of their ancestors... [R]estaurants and boarding houses are fast multiplying...”3 By the 1830s, members of the Del-Monico family established several Manhattan locales to supply New York's elite with replicas of "Parisian" cuisine. At the same time, soup kitchens and one-cent coffee stands began to provide food for the destitute, while immigrants started cafes and beer gardens to recreate a taste of the old country for their fellow emigres. After the Civil War, other restaurants, including saloons, coffee shops and oyster bars began to cater to the working class, with low-priced fare that was available during extended hours, not just at set mealtimes. With the invention of the soda drink in 1839 (by Eugene Roussel in Philadelphia) composed of carbonated soda water mixed with a flavored syrup, soda fountains became very popular in small and large towns alike.4 Many stores, particularly drug stores, were quick to add this appealing feature to their offerings. By the 1880s, they took the next step, adding light food, especially sandwiches, to the sodas and desserts already served there. The Childs Restaurant chain, begun in 1889, came out of this lunch-counter tradition. Samuel and William Childs, two brothers originally from New Jersey, learned the restaurant business by working for A.W. Dennett, owner of several restaurants in New York, Philadelphia and Boston.5 With $1,600 and some second-hand furniture, the brothers opened their first store on Cortlandt Street in Manhattan. It was so successful that they were able to open a second one several months later. They borrowed Dennett's idea of placing a chef in the window, preparing flapjacks, as a way to advertise their business. They also started to furnish their restaurants with white-tiled walls and floors, white marble table-tops, and waitresses dressed in starched white uniforms, to convey cleanliness. The hard surfaces tended to discourage patrons from lingering on the premises, allowing for quicker turnover and more business. After ten years they had ten profitable restaurants and by 1925, the company (which was incorporated in 1902) owned and operated 107 restaurants in 33 cities in the United States and Canada. The Childs chain was responsible for several restaurant innovations, including a self-serve cafeteria. In 1898, at 130 Broadway, they piled a lunch counter high with sandwiches and pastry and trays on which to place them.7 Cafeteria service proved to be very popular and was emulated at numerous other restaurants around the country. In 1927, due to health concerns by
7Days:Day2 Down...stairs
7Days:Day2 Down...stairs
Ah, 7 Days, I'm so happy to be back and yet, as seems always happens, I am so behind on the commenting...I will get there eventually. Anyway, one of the reasons for that is that we were up at my parents place in Omaha for the weekend to visit friends as well as spend a bit of time with my parents. I always enjoy a trip up there, it's not so far away that making a weekend of it is a problem at all. My parents are wonderful and I could go on and on about that but I'm gonna refrain for all your sakes. Now to the photo. In addition to seeing Bethany and her family an Saturday we also had plans to see some other friends of ours for breakfast in Sunday. It was really great seeing them and catching up but I just wasn't feeling the "photo explaining thing" lets look crazy in the restaurant and all that this morning. I also thought it might be fun to do a shot in my parents house for 7Days. This is Kassie and I a few minutes before leaving for breakfast with our friends, it's also a pretty good look at most Sat. & Sunday mornings around here. Laaaaaaiiiid back is usually the main goings on. I'm usually at the computer and Kassie eventually gets around to doing a bit of makeup in the very god light this room has. This is taken from the upper floor of the log house they live in and unfortunately I didn't have the really wide angle lens with me or you could have seen my mom in the shot too. She's be on a couch in the extreme bottom right that's just out of frame. She and my step dad John (that's him in the hat) are watching CBS Sunday morning on the TV (it's in the opposite corner of the room from Kassie and I). Oh, and I can't forget Mac, that's him with one of his bones in the middle of the room...not sure where my parents Scottie Misty was at, she must be out of frame as well. Have a peek into our morning, get crazy with a million notes...and get super sneaky (I left it full size)! Camera was hanging from the upper floor railing with a gorillapod, taken with a 20 second timer. Mom was -justifiably- a bit nervous. ;-)

restaurant decor supply
restaurant decor supply
Bobrick ClassicSeries™ 2621 Surface-Mounted Paper Towel Dispenser (B2621) Category: C-Fold and Multi-Fold Paper Towel Dispensers
Item #: B2621. Satin-finish stainless steel.
Dispenses 200 C-fold or 275 multifold towels measuring 3-1/8" to 3-13/16" (79-97mm) deep without adjustment or adapters.
Door has knob latch and piano-hinge.
Internal Towel Tray Adapter Kit for dispensing narrower paper towels 2-1/2" to 3-1/8" (64-79mm) deep: Order part no.: 5262-25 (sold separately).
Dimensions: 10 3/4" W, 7 1/8" H, 4" D
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