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Arched Blinds - Partial Shade - White Vinyl Shutters.

HUNTER GREEN DRAPES : GREEN DRAPES

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Hunter Green Drapes : Wood Blinds Reviews.



Hunter Green Drapes





hunter green drapes






    hunter green
  • There are many tints and shades of the color green. A large selection of these various colors are shown below.

  • A dark green colour; Of a dark green colour





    drapes
  • (drape) curtain: hanging cloth used as a blind (especially for a window)

  • (drape) the manner in which fabric hangs or falls; "she adjusted the drape of her skirt"

  • Adorn, cover, or wrap (someone or something) loosely with folds of cloth

  • Arrange (cloth or clothing) loosely or casually on or around something

  • Let (oneself or a part of one's body) rest somewhere in a casual or relaxed way

  • (drape) arrange in a particular way; "drape a cloth"











Ancient "signature"




Ancient "signature"





The members of the 1892 Moorehead expedition visited this site.

MOOREHEAD’S 1892 ILLUSTRATED AMERICAN EXPLORING EXPEDITION

In 1892 an expedition, with an unusual name the “Illustrated American Exploring Expedition [IAEE]”, visited this site and a hundred others in Colorado and Utah.

The five member expedition was led by Warren K. Moorehead, who had worked as an archaeologist at the Smithsonian Institute. Members of the team included a geologist; artist; entomologist; and a surveyor & mapmaker.

I had never heard of Moorehead or his expedition until I found the name and date of the expedition at a site named by them, called Monarch Cave ruins. The initials were neatly carved into a sandstone wall at that site.

American Illustrated was a magazine and the idea for the expedition was to find evidence for the “lost tribe” in order to publish a lead article in the magazine about same and to collect artifacts (pot hunting) for the upcoming 1893 World’s Fair in Chicago.

(note: if you have never read the national bestselling book: The Devil in the White City” by Erik Larson, you would enjoy it. A true page turner).

It seems that everywhere I go these days, Moorehead and his team had been in 1892. They did work at Hovenweep, McElmo Creek and all over Cedar Mesa. Many of the sites in the area were named by this expedition.

In the end the magazine went broke, leaving Moorehead holding the bag on some of the expedition expenses, but at least the artifacts they collected, were preserved (if not in context) to be enjoyed by others in museums, rather than in the living room of some wealthy, now illegal, “pot hunter’.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

PDA: PLEASE DON’T ASK. I asked for some help finding a couple of the cliff dwellings and Ancient Puebloan rock art panels which my wife and I hiked to and photographed on this day. I promised those who helped me that I would not be specific as to their exact location. I intend to honor those promises.

If you recognize any of the sites from my photographs, please don’t reveal the locations in your comments. Do as you like on your Flickr photo site, but please honor my request on my Flickr site.

Thank you GK for your “hints” that got me close and to L & M of Albuquerque who literally “led us” to the one site I most wanted to see.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
CEDAR MESA ROAD TRIP 17-26TH APRIL 2011 ~ Mr. & Mrs. Oldmantravels

In all we spent ten days and nine nights on the road, camping in the back of our pickup truck two nights, sleeping in our backpacking tent in Grand Gulch, and the other six nights luxuriating in the comforts of a motel room. Gas prices ranged from a low of $3.56 a gallon to $3.89, which was the highest we paid on this trip. We saw several $4.00 a gallon signs along the way.

Our figure 8 route took us through portions of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, and Nevada. We drove a couple of roads we had never traveled; met some truly wonderful people; took many interesting day hikes to places we had never been, and tried out some new internal frame backpacks on a short backpacking trip into Grand Gulch.

Most of our activity, and time spent, was centered around the Cedar Mesa area of Southeastern Utah. Though the weather forecast did not look favorable for the first portion of our time in Utah, it turned out fine. It wasn’t until the return portion of our road trip, where we ran into several storms (thunder and lightening storms, a nasty hail storm, and a few snow storms thrown in).

If any of you are interested, in for whatever reason on following the travel portion of our road trip, you can connect these dots to form the figure 8 route we traveled, from start to finish: Home in Eastern Washington; Pendleton; Boise; Salt Lake City; Spanish Fork; Price; Green River; Hanksville; Natural Bridges National Monument; Blanding; [several days spent in the Cedar Mesa area]; Moab; Cisco; Mack; Rangely; Dinosaur; Vernal; Duchesne; Heber City; Salt Lake City; Wendover; Elko; Lamoille; Mountain City; Owyhee; Mountain Home; Boise; Pendleton; & home.

2.Tuesday 19th April 2011
I was in for quite the surprise when I threw the canopy rear window open. Snow! Not much but our windshield was frozen solid with a coating of thick ice and snow. I had almost left our ice scraper at home, but was glad we now had it with us.

The sun was starting to come out as we drove out of our camp past a large group of young people, who had camped in floorless tents the night before. They were standing out in the sage brush bundled up in every garment they had with them. Their sleeping bags and tents were draped over the sage, while they and their gear tried to dry out with the welcome rays of morning sun.

We drove on to the Kane rangers’ station and arrived a little before 8 am. We viewed the mandatory film in order to be able to procure our backcountry permit on Thursday morning, when we planned to take a short backpacki











"hand" pictographs




"hand" pictographs





The members of the 1892 Moorehead expedition visited this site.

MOOREHEAD’S 1892 ILLUSTRATED AMERICAN EXPLORING EXPEDITION

In 1892 an expedition, with an unusual name the “Illustrated American Exploring Expedition [IAEE]”, visited this site and a hundred others in Colorado and Utah.

The five member expedition was led by Warren K. Moorehead, who had worked as an archaeologist at the Smithsonian Institute. Members of the team included a geologist; artist; entomologist; and a surveyor & mapmaker.

I had never heard of Moorehead or his expedition until I found the name and date of the expedition at a site named by them, called Monarch Cave ruins. The initials were neatly carved into a sandstone wall at that site.

American Illustrated was a magazine and the idea for the expedition was to find evidence for the “lost tribe” in order to publish a lead article in the magazine about same and to collect artifacts (pot hunting) for the upcoming 1893 World’s Fair in Chicago.

(note: if you have never read the national bestselling book: The Devil in the White City” by Erik Larson, you would enjoy it. A true page turner).

It seems that everywhere I go these days, Moorehead and his team had been in 1892. They did work at Hovenweep, McElmo Creek and all over Cedar Mesa. Many of the sites in the area were named by this expedition.

In the end the magazine went broke, leaving Moorehead holding the bag on some of the expedition expenses, but at least the artifacts they collected, were preserved (if not in context) to be enjoyed by others in museums, rather than in the living room of some wealthy, now illegal, “pot hunter’.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
PDA: PLEASE DON’T ASK. I asked for some help finding a couple of the cliff dwellings and Ancient Puebloan rock art panels which my wife and I hiked to and photographed on this day. I promised those who helped me that I would not be specific as to their exact location. I intend to honor those promises.

If you recognize any of the sites from my photographs, please don’t reveal the locations in your comments. Do as you like on your Flickr photo site, but please honor my request on my Flickr site.

Thank you GK for your “hints” that got me close and to L & M of Albuquerque who literally “led us” to the one site I most wanted to see.
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
CEDAR MESA ROAD TRIP 17-26TH APRIL 2011 ~ Mr. & Mrs. Oldmantravels

In all we spent ten days and nine nights on the road, camping in the back of our pickup truck two nights, sleeping in our backpacking tent in Grand Gulch, and the other six nights luxuriating in the comforts of a motel room. Gas prices ranged from a low of $3.56 a gallon to $3.89, which was the highest we paid on this trip. We saw several $4.00 a gallon signs along the way.

Our figure 8 route took us through portions of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, and Nevada. We drove a couple of roads we had never traveled; met some truly wonderful people; took many interesting day hikes to places we had never been, and tried out some new internal frame backpacks on a short backpacking trip into Grand Gulch.

Most of our activity, and time spent, was centered around the Cedar Mesa area of Southeastern Utah. Though the weather forecast did not look favorable for the first portion of our time in Utah, it turned out fine. It wasn’t until the return portion of our road trip, where we ran into several storms (thunder and lightening storms, a nasty hail storm, and a few snow storms thrown in).

If any of you are interested, in for whatever reason on following the travel portion of our road trip, you can connect these dots to form the figure 8 route we traveled, from start to finish: Home in Eastern Washington; Pendleton; Boise; Salt Lake City; Spanish Fork; Price; Green River; Hanksville; Natural Bridges National Monument; Blanding; [several days spent in the Cedar Mesa area]; Moab; Cisco; Mack; Rangely; Dinosaur; Vernal; Duchesne; Heber City; Salt Lake City; Wendover; Elko; Lamoille; Mountain City; Owyhee; Mountain Home; Boise; Pendleton; & home.

2.Tuesday 19th April 2011
I was in for quite the surprise when I threw the canopy rear window open. Snow! Not much but our windshield was frozen solid with a coating of thick ice and snow. I had almost left our ice scraper at home, but was glad we now had it with us.

The sun was starting to come out as we drove out of our camp past a large group of young people, who had camped in floorless tents the night before. They were standing out in the sage brush bundled up in every garment they had with them. Their sleeping bags and tents were draped over the sage, while they and their gear tried to dry out with the welcome rays of morning sun.

We drove on to the Kane rangers’ station and arrived a little before 8 am. We viewed the mandatory film in order to be able to procure our backcountry permit on Thursday morning, when we planned to take a short backpackin









hunter green drapes







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mirror shades

insulating shade

victorian glass shade

beach shade shelter

hunter douglas vignette shades



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