LOG FURNITURE SUPPLIES : FURNITURE SUPPLIES
Log furniture supplies : Westco furniture online : Old world leather furniture
Log Furniture Supplies
- Log Furniture, is a type of rustic furniture, incorporating the use of whole logs. It is often designed to have a "pioneer" look. Log Furniture is often very durable and long-lasting, depending on the manufacturing methods used.
- Western and rustic style furnishings that are made out of actual wood logs.
- Furniture crafted from wood logs. Log furniture is known for its style of long, cylindrical pieces and is prized for its rustic sometimes craggy look. Although some prefer the sleeker more finished log pieces.
- Make (something needed or wanted) available to someone; provide
- Provide (someone) with something needed or wanted
- (supply) offering goods and services for sale
- Be a source of (something needed)
- (supply) an amount of something available for use
- (supply) give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
C-Line Time's Up Self-Expiring Visitor Badges with Registry Log, 2 x 3 Inches, White, 150/Box (97009)
Keep track of visitors and manage traffic in your facility with one convenient book. Guests sign registry book to get their one-day badge and provide a written record of visiting your facility. Expired badges reveal a highly visible color indicator that can be seen from up to 50 ft. away. To activate 24-hour badge, simply peel off liner and fold tab back. Carbonless copy of each badge is kept in registry book. Name Badge Label Length: 3 Inches; Name Badge Label Width: 2 Inches; Name Badge Label Color(s): White; Name Badge Label Material(s): Paper.
Puriri - Vitex lucens
Puriri is an evergreen tree endemic to New Zealand. The Puriri tree can grow up to 20 m tall, with a trunk commonly up to 1.5 m in diameter, frequently thicker, and a broad spreading crown. The thin bark is usually smooth and light brown in colour, but can also be very flaky. Puriri was actively and selectively logged in the past to provided timber for a wide range of end uses. Only the best trees were felled, leaving the gnarled puriri often found on farm paddocks. This has given the impression that puriri is incapable of growing straight, but early reports of puriri describe naturally clear boles of 15 to 30 feet (4.5 to 9 m) and there are still a few trees like that left. The dark green glossy leaves of puriri are palmate with usually 5 leaflets, or sometimes three. The lowest two leaflets are smaller than the other three. The leaflets have domatia, little pockets where the mid vein and branching veins meet. The underside and veins are a lighter green. Seedling leaves are much more delicate and a lighter green with serrations along the edge. Puriri has large colourful flowers. The tubular flowers of the puriri look rather like snapdragon flowers and can range from fluorescent pink to dark red, rose pink (most common) or sometimes even to a white flower with a yellow or pink blush. The bright colour, the tube shape, copious nectar production and the hairs at the base of the flower tube all point towards birds pollinating this flower (the hairs stop insects from stealing the nectar). The flower has 4 lobes (made of 2 petals), 4 long stamen (the male part of the flower) and the style grows to be as long as the stamen after the pollen has shed. It is interesting to see how the flowers open. The petals overlap each other in the bud form. The growing stamen push the petals open. When the flower is fully open the style starts growing and reaches its full length just after the anthers on the stamen have shed all the pollen. The flowers occur in loose clusters of up to 12 flowers per cluster. Some flowers can be found on the puriri all year round, though it does flower most heavily over winter. Ripe fruit can also be found all year round, but is more common over the summer. Puriri is a very important tree for native birds in the top half of the North Island because it provides a constant year-round food supply. Flowers and fruit are carried at the tips of the branches. The fruit is a bright red (usually) to a pale yellow (rarely, and only on white flowered trees) "cherry". It can grow as big as a cherry, but it is unpleasant to eat - it causes the mouth to feel like dried shoe leather. Puriri fruit is not the most nutritious sort in the New Zealand bush (high in carbohydrates, not lipids, sugars or calcium), but it is always there. The seed inside is a very hard pear-shaped kernel that can contain up to 4 embryo seedlings. The seedlings from one seed can germinate at the same time or be spread over a year. When broken, the fruit has a bright thin juice, and a faint grape smell. Puriri is endemic to New Zealand and can be found in the upper half of the North Island from North Cape to the Waikato and Upper Thames, and from thence in small numbers southwards to Mahia Peninsula (39°10?S) on the east coast and Cape Egmont (39°27?S) on the west (rare inland south of latitude 37). Its altitudinal range is from sea-level to 800 m (2500 ft) above sea-level. Puriri tends to be associated with fertile or volcanic soils, and early settlers often sought out and burned puriri rich areas to obtain good farmland. Puriri is an invaluable food source for native wildlife, as it provides both fruit and nectar in seasons when few other species produce . Puriri is also important as a host for a number of species. The puriri moth (or ghost moth) Aenetus virescens is New Zealands largest and quite spectacular moth, with a potential wing span up to 15 cm. Its 10 cm long larvae, though not restricted to puriri, often makes its home in the tree by excavating long "7"-shaped burrows . The Maori used infusions from boiled leaves to bathe sprains and backache, as a remedy for ulcers, especially under the ear, and for sore throats. The infusion was also used to wash the body of the deceased to help preserve it. Puriri trees or groves were often tapu through their use as burial sites and puriri leaves were fashioned in to coronets or carried in the hand during a tangi (funeral). Puriri timber is usually greenish dark-brown, but sometimes nearly black or streaked with yellow, it was often used for implements and structures requiring strength and durability. The Maori preferred other timbers to puriri as its cross-grain made for difficult carving, but puriri garden tools and weapons had a long life and legend has it that buckshot used to ricochet off puriri palisades. It was used in the construction of hinaki (eel traps) because it was one of the few timbers that would sink. Puriri was sometimes used to dye flax fibres yellow
Forests for the World
U.S. demand for cheap wood products is a major driver of the illegal timber trade in many forest-rich developing countries. Products made from illegally-sourced timber comprised roughly 10% of total U.S. wood products imports in 2006, according to an EIA study.
Here in the Chinese town of Suifenhe on the Russia-China border, a logyard is filled with high-risk wood cut in the forests to the north, where as much as 50% of logging is illegal. Traders in Suifenhe explained to EIA undercover investigators how they regularly bring massive amounts of cash to Russia and pay off the mafia in order to secure timber supplies.
This timber is destined for Chinese processing plants where much of it is shipped to the U.S. in the form of everything from furniture to plywood to picture frames.
log furniture supplies
Dome - Auto Mileage Log/Expense Record, 3-1/2 x 6-1/2, 140-Page Book - Sold As 1 Each
Undated weekly format, good for one year. Records mileage and business purpose, with daily, weekly, annual totals, and affidavit to comply with IRS requirements. Receipt pockets for documenting trip expenses. Detailed expense section. A must for those who use their cars for business purposes. Fits in pocket or glove compartment. Form Size (W x H): 3 1/2 in x 6 1/2 in; Number of Columns: N/A; Forms Per Page: 1; Number of Entry Lines: N/A.
Undated weekly format, good for one year.
Records mileage and business purpose, with daily, weekly, annual totals, and affidavit to comply with IRS requirements.
Receipt pockets for documenting trip expenses.
Detailed expense section.
A must for those who use their cars for business purposes.
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