27 listopad 2011

Used Football Equipment For Youths : Forenta Laundry Equipment.

Used Football Equipment For Youths

used football equipment for youths

  • The act of equipping, or the state of being equipped, as for a voyage or expedition; Whatever is used in equipping; necessaries for an expedition or voyage; the collective designation for the articles comprising an outfit; equipage; as, a railroad equipment (locomotives, cars, etc.

  • The necessary items for a particular purpose

  • A tool is a device that can be used to produce or achieve something, but that is not consumed in the process. Colloquially a tool can also be a procedure or process used for a specific purpose.

  • The process of supplying someone or something with such necessary items

  • Mental resources

  • an instrumentality needed for an undertaking or to perform a service

  • the inflated oblong ball used in playing American football

  • any of various games played with a ball (round or oval) in which two teams try to kick or carry or propel the ball into each other's goal

  • A ball used in football, either oval (as in American football) or round (as in soccer), typically made of leather or plastic and filled with compressed air

  • Play in such a game, esp. when stylish and entertaining

  • The game of football is any of several similar team sports, of similar origins which involve, to varying degrees, kicking a ball with the foot in an attempt to score a goal. The most popular of these sports worldwide is association football, more commonly known as just "football" or "soccer".

  • A form of team game played in North America with an oval ball on a field marked out as a gridiron

  • The state or quality of being young, esp. as associated with vigor, freshness, or immaturity

  • Youth is the time of life between childhood and adulthood (maturity). Definitions of the specific age range that constitutes youth vary. An individual's actual maturity may not correspond to their chronological age, as immature individuals could exist at all ages.

  • The period between childhood and adult age

  • An early stage in the development of something

used football equipment for youths - Wilson K2-Pee

Wilson K2-Pee Wee Game Ball

Wilson K2-Pee Wee Game Ball

Start playing with a name synonymous with the game! Try out Wilson 864 Full Grain Leather. Patented ACL™ Lacing System for better grip and control. Includes Wilson exclusive Grip Stripes and Puritan stitch construction. Perfect for serious beginners under 10 years of age. Game ball endorsed by Pop Warner® for league play.

Used as the game ball by most of the Pee Wee leagues across the country, this Wilson K2 leather ball features a smaller size that's a tremendous confidence booster for small hands. Made of exclusive Wilson leather with a deep pebble grain and a firm texture, the ball is a must for players who prefer an old-school feel. Wilson's advanced Accurate Control Lacing System (ACL) replaces traditional laces with thick, pebbled composite leather laces, providing a softer, more grippable feel which translates to better control. The Grip Stripes also provide improved grip over traditional painted stripes.

The Pee Wee-sized football is intended for players between the ages of 6 and 9.
About Wilson
At the heart of sports history for almost a century, Wilson has been influential and intimately involved in shaping the games of tennis, golf, baseball, and American football. As the originator of breakthrough technologies, Wilson has produced legendary classics and earned world-wide legitimacy in each sport it participates in. The world's leading manufacturer of ball sports equipment, Wilson's core sports include tennis, baseball, American football, golf, basketball, softball, badminton, and squash. A division of Helsinki-based Amer Sports, Wilson is headquartered in Chicago.

79% (13)

IMG 5732a

IMG 5732a

Alphabet Artworks
Pete Codling
Netherfield Local Park, 2001 - 2003

The Concept

The alphabet artworks are twenty six sculptures for Netherfield Local Park made by artist Pete Codling. They include seating (the key ‘K’ bench), play equipment (the golden ‘G’ goalpost), planted letters (the daffodil ‘D’) and even a home for birds (the ‘B’ bird box).
Pete developed the idea of an Alphabet of Artworks after he spent two days talking to residents and local children as part of a consultation weekend to discuss the future of Netherfield Local Park in July 1998.

Residents said that they would like the park to be special to Netherfield, and wanted to see more seating and play facilities, as well as a landmark. Pete proposed a series of artworks which would fulfil all of these requests, providing something unique for Netherfield, through a project that would be both educational and fun for local children.

Promoting Learning and Understanding

Pete developed ideas for the first six letters spelling my park through workshops with years 3 and 4 from Langland Combined School. The children learned about contemporary artists, made temporary letters in the park from materials they found there – flowers, branches, scrap – and developed their designs for permanent sculptures. The first sculptural letters were installed in July 2001, and celebrated with a part for all those who had taken part.

Involving the Community

As there was positive feedback from residents to these letters, funds were raised to complete the alphabet. Pete returned to Netherfield and discussed ideas for the 20 new letters with local people. His research included coffee morning at Buckland Lodge (a residential home for elderly people) and the Coffee Pots group (of OAPs), and a series of creative workshops with the Hog Youth Group, the After School Club, Jill Roaches Youthclub and Netherfield Nursery. Pete's designs were exhibited in a marquee in a park, and all residents were invited to give feedback and comment.

The exhibition continued at Woughton Action Centre and at Buckland Lodge for further feedback and Pete made amendments to the designs.

The second set of twenty letters were made and installed during February – March 2003, with local children planting a ‘D’ of Daffodils and ‘L’ of Lavender. The full alphabet of artworks was opened on the 15th March, 2003 by the deputy mayor of Milton Keynes and celebrated as part of a party to mark the end of Netherfield Single Regeneration Scheme. Children took part in a treasure hunt around the Alphabet Artworks and used the ‘G’ and ‘H’ goal posts for a penalty shootout with Wimbledon football club.



I've never heard of such a brand J.C.Higgins. I googled it and that's what I found:

J.C. Higgins: 1908-1964
Many people ask if there was a real J.C. Higgins who worked for Sears. There certainly was. John Higgins began working for Sears in 1898 as the manager of the headquarters' office bookkeepers and retired as company comptroller in 1930.

John Higgins the employee became J.C. Higgins the brand name during a discussion in 1908 among Sears' executives of possible names for a new line of sporting goods. At this point, the story gets a bit murky, but Higgins' name was sested and John Higgins consented to Sears use his name. Since he did not have a middle initial, Sears added the "C"

In 1908, the Western Sporting Goods Company in Chicago began putting J.C. Higgins on baseballs and baseball gloves sold in Sears catalogs. By 1910, the J.C. Higgins trademark was extended to cover footballs and basketballs. Later, the popularity of the Higgins brand—combined with the wider participation of American youth in sports—led Sears to place tennis equipment, soccer balls, volleyballs, boxing equipment and baseball uniforms in the J.C. Higgins line.

By the 1940s, J.C. Higgins represented all Sears fishing, boating and camping equipment. After the Second World War, Sears consolidated all sporting goods under the J.C. Higgins brand name and added it to a line of lage.

The J.C. Higgins brand disappeared shortly after Sears introduced the Ted Williams brand of sporting and recreation goods in 1961.

used football equipment for youths

used football equipment for youths

The Forgotten Affairs of Youth: An Isabel Dalhousie Novel (8) (Isabel Dalhousie Mysteries)

In this latest installment of the beloved Isabel Dalhousie series, our inquisitive heroine helps a new friend discover the identity of her father.

Isabel and her fiance know who they are and where they come from. But not everybody is so fortunate. Jane Cooper, a visiting Australian philosopher on sabbatical in Edinburgh, has more questions than answers. Adopted at birth, Jane is trying to find her biological father, but all she knows about him is that he was a student in Edinburgh years ago. When she asks for Isabel’s help in this seemingly impossible search . . . well, of course Isabel obliges.

But Isabel also manages to find time for her own concerns: her young son, Charlie, already walking and talking; her housekeeper, Grace, whose spiritualist has lately been doubling as a financial advisor; her niece Cat’s latest relationship; and the pressing question of when and how Isabel and Jamie should finally get married.

Should the forgotten affairs of youth be left in the past, or can the memories help us understand the present? In her inimitable way, Isabel leads us to a new understanding of the meaning of family.

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