Home Office Furniture Orange County. Affordable Outdoor Furniture.
Home Office Furniture Orange County
- furniture intended for use in an office
- 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.
- Items normally associated with the occupancy or use in such areas as offices, conference and reception rooms, institutional waiting rooms, lobbies, and libraries.
- Orange County is a county in California. Its county seat is Santa Ana. As of the 2000 census, its population was 2,846,293, while a July 2008 estimate placed the population at 3,010,759, making it the second most populous county in California, behind Los Angeles County and ahead of San Diego
- Orange County is a 2002 American comedy film starring Colin Hanks and Jack Black. It was released on March 22, 2002. The movie was distributed by Paramount Pictures and produced by MTV Films and Scott Rudin. The movie was directed by Jake Kasdan and written by Mike White.
- A county in southwestern California, between Los Angeles and San Diego; pop. 2,846,289
- Orange County is a county located in the U.S. state of New York. It is part of the Poughkeepsie-Newburgh-Middletown, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area and is located at the northern reaches of the New York metropolitan area.
- Relating to one's own country and its domestic affairs
- at or to or in the direction of one's home or family; "He stays home on weekends"; "after the game the children brought friends home for supper"; "I'll be home tomorrow"; "came riding home in style"; "I hope you will come home for Christmas"; "I'll take her home"; "don't forget to write home"
- home(a): used of your own ground; "a home game"
- provide with, or send to, a home
- Of or relating to the place where one lives
- Made, done, or intended for use in the place where one lives
home office furniture orange county - 1894 Midwinter
1894 Midwinter Fair Riverside County Wheel of Oranges ORIGINAL HISTORIC IMAGE - Original Halftone Print
"The Wheel of Oranges."
This is an original 1894 halftone print of the Wheel of Oranges in the Riverside County County exhibit at the 1894 California International Midwinter Exposition. Photography by I. W. Taber. (Please note that, typical of halftone prints, there is printing on the reverse.)
Period Paper is pleased to offer a rare collection of original historical halftone prints of scenes of the 1894 California Midwinter International Exposition, together with other more general scenes of California, by noted San Francisco photographer Isaiah West Taber. Also known as the "Midwinter Exposition" or the "Midwinter Fair" this Exposition was a World's Fair, designed to follow the successful 1893 Chicago World's Fair. It was located in Golden Gate Park in San Francisco where it enjoyed a run of six months. Items from this Fair are extremely hard to come by, and this collection will be of great interest to collectors of World's Fair images and memorabilia. A short descriptive caption is included with each print.
Woodworth House - 6820 Foster Bridge Rd. Bell Gardens Historical Site
Granddaughter of Antonio Maria Lugo married Wallace Woodworth, an early-day merchant and civic leader in Los Angeles. Their eldest son, Joseph, built a two-story colonial style house at 6820 Foster Bridge Road in 1924. This is considered a state historical site. ( This is considered a California point of historical interest, not a California Historical Landmark, there is a distinction). This is what we now know as the Woodworth House. Additionally one of his nine children, Vicente, married and built a two-story adobe home in 1850, located at 6360 Gage Ave. A daughter of Don Antonio Maria married Stephen C. Foster, Mayor of Los Angeles in 1854 and lived in an adobe house just east of 6820 Foster Bridge Road, now marked by a parking lot sadly. County of Los Angeles Board of Supervisors SUPERVISOR WALLACE WOODWORTH Term: 1868 - 1871 District: Not Applicable Born: July 28, 1832 Died: September 13, 1882 Wallace Woodworth served as county supervisor for one term. He was elected to office in 1868 to a two-year term. On September 1, 1869 elections were held for the County's newly devided four district supervisorial seats. Woodworth was not re-elected , but all the incumbents remained in office through 1871. Woodworth was born July 28, 1832, in Johnstown, Ohio, where he grew up and attended public schools. In 1853 when he was 21, Woodworth moved to Los Angeles County and became manager of his uncle's ranch. Woodworth got involved in the cattle business, making money buying and selling on a large scale. In 1858 he left the ranch and formed a partnership with W.H. Perry. The firm of Perry & Woodworth made and sold cabinets and furniture on Main Street. In 1867 the firm organized a natural gas company, and established the first working gas jet lines in Los Angeles. Woodworth's business success and prominence in political circles led to his election to the county supervisorial seat. After leaving County service, Woodworth later became a member and president of the Los Angeles City Council. In 1872 his company deversified into the lumber and millling business. Woodworth amassed a larger fortune, and was considered one of the wealthiest men and landwoners in the County. During this time, Woodworth continued his involvement in politics. He was staunched Democrat, and in 1180 was a delegate to the county convention in Los Angeles, the state convention in San Francisco, and the national convention in Cincinnati. In the last few years of his life, Woodworth took up framing and specialized in the growing of grapes, oranges, and olives. His credits included membership in the Masonic Temple, donating to the local orphanages and being considered one of the early pioneer businessmen of Los Angeles. On September 13, 1882, Woodworth died. He was 50, and was survived by his wife Carrie, and two daughters: Hazel and Juanita. Source: Bell Gardens Library.
A National Historic Landmark Riverside County, CA Listed: 05/14/1971 Designated an NHL: 05/5/77 Begun in 1876 as a small hotel called Glenwood Cottage, the present day Mission Inn was enlarged and embellished by Frank A. Miller. This building today is the largest Mission-Revival building in California. The many sections of the structure evolved as Frank Miller travelled and gathered building parts such as fountains, fireplaces, grilles, tiles and bells from Europe and the Far East. One of the most lavish acquisitions was the Rayas gold altar from Mexico and the Tiffany windows from the Madison Square Presbyterian Church, New York now installed in the St. Francis Chapel. The International Rotunda, added in 1930-1931 is a great central court with a stair spiraling up against its inner walls. It contains galleries, offices and a museum. There is a musical galeria for receptions and concerts and a domed bridal suite above the chapel. Through his many years of travelling, Frank Miller acquired a magnificent collection of furniture still used in the large variety of hotel rooms. There is a Hawaiian supper and dance room, a1 "Flyers Hall of Tame" and in 1950 the Los Amigos Grill was completed. The Employees' building was constructed across the street in 1926 'and contained laundry facilities and a carpenter shop as well as housing for the large hotel staff. Presidents Theodore Roosevelt, Taft, McKinley and Hoover have stayed at the Inn, as well as, Andrew Carnegie, Henry Ford and Elbert Hubbard. Legend has it that Carrie Jacobs Bond composed "The End of a Perfect Day" while a guest at the Inn. Frank Miller, the flamboyant "Master of Mission Inn" began the custom of Easter Sunrise Services on Mount Rubidoux nearby. Miller cultivated artists, poets, and composers creating a kind of idyllic setting in which they could create and at the same time promote his cultural hostel. The building is a result of his great imagination--the Spanish did not settle Riverside and there never was a mission there. Riverside gained much of its fame as the home of the navel orange and today the town is lush and verdant with an excellent climate ideal for a luxury hotel. The Mission Inn has long been one of the most famous hostels on the West Coast, popular with celebrities and artistic people from all over the world.?