HOME LINE FURNITURE INDUSTRIES INC : FURNITURE INDUSTRI
Home Line Furniture Industries Inc : Cross Island Furniture.
Home Line Furniture Industries Inc
- (Furniture industry) 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.
- (furniture industry) (in furniture industry: Modern factory layout)
- (Home Lines) Home Lines was an Italian passenger shipping company that operated both ocean liners and cruise ships. The company was founded in 1946, and it ceased operations in 1988 when merged into Holland America Line.
SI 93-3329 Pair Fish On Line Bookend
The Sterling Industries brand encompasses a full line of home accessories, including tabletop and wall d?cor, plus a line of accent furniture. The second division is our lighting presentation-Platinum Bay. This division covers an exquisite range of tabletop lighting, floor lamps and chandeliers. The third division is our mirror line, Diamond View, which offers a diverse assortment of mirrors for any interior.Sterling strives to incorporate inspiration from around the world into forward fresh home accents.
This shot by an unknown photographer shows the SS Atlantic of Home Lines in drydock at an unknown location. She was originally built as the 'Malolo' by William Cramp of Philadelphia and was a passenger ship of 17,232 grt delivered to her owners, Matson Line in 1927 for use on that company's service from San Francisco to Honolulu, as well as undertaking cruises to destinations further afield, such as Fremantle, Sydney, Melbourne, Auckland and Fiji. In 1937, her owners decided to rebuild the ship and following the refit, she was renamed 'Matsonia' and continued on her old route until 1941 when she was requisitioned by the US Government for use as a troopship during World War 2.
In 1948, her trooping duties at an end, she was laid up as her owners had purchased a new vessel to continue her peacetime duties and was soon transferred to Mediterranean Lines, a Panamanian flagged subsidiary of Home Lines and given the new name of 'Atlantic.' She was refitted in Genoa and was used on the service from Genoa, Naples and Barcelona to New York from 1949. In 1952, she was transferred to the Southampton and Le Havre to Canada service as well as cruising from New York to the Caribbean.
In 1955, she was transferred to another Home Lines subsidiary, the National Hellenic American Line and renamed 'Queen Frederica' and was used on the service from Piraeus via Naples and Palermo to Halifax and New York and remained on this service until 1958, when she sailed from Naples to Australia with Italian migrants, returning to Piraeus.
In 1965, she was sold to Chandris Lines, retaining the same name and was used on services to Australia as well as the service from Piraeus to New York, with cruising being on the agenda during winter months. In later years, she was used exclusively as a cruise ship and remained in service until July 1977, when she was finally sold to Greek shipbreakers for scrapping at Eleusis after a 50 year career, which is impressive for any ship.
A neighbor's ladder and the sun made for some nice lines today.
I was reminded of how Count Basie said (I think it was Count Basie) that "it's not the notes that make the music, but the space between them that really matters".
Maybe it was Count Chocula.
home line furniture industries inc
Photographers working for the U.S. government's Farm Security Administration (FSA) and later the Office of War Information (OWI) between 1939 and 1944 made approximately 1,600 color photographs that depict life in the United States, including Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. The pictures focus on rural areas and farm labor, as well as aspects of World War II mobilization, including factories, railroads, aviation training, and women working. Photo View of the B-25 final assembly line at North American Aviation's Inglewood, California, plant 1939. Reprint is 20 in. x 17 in. on archival quality photo paper.
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