BEMIS FAMILY TOILET SEAT. NISSAN TRUCK SEAT COVERS.
Bemis Family Toilet Seat
- the hinged seat on a toilet
- Toilet seats are detachable, ringlike seats of plastic hinged to the top of a toilet bowl. They should be cleaned and disinfected daily using proper disinfectant-cleaner to prevent the spread of germs. Some toilet seats have a lid attached and others do not.
- (Toilet Seats) Most toilets do not include a seat. They are available for round or elongated shaped bowls, regular or contoured for more comfortable seating. They also come in many finishes such as wood, molded composition, cushioned vinyl, plastic or polypropylene.
- A group consisting of parents and children living together in a household
- A group of people related to one another by blood or marriage
- a social unit living together; “he moved his family to Virginia”; “It was a good Christian household”; “I waited until the whole house was asleep”; “the teacher asked how many people made up his home”
- The children of a person or couple
- primary social group; parents and children; “he wanted to have a good job before starting a family”
- class: a collection of things sharing a common attribute; “there are two classes of detergents”
bemis family toilet seat – Family (Firstborn)
In the wake of finding his firstborn son, John Baxter looks for a way to tell his other children the truth about a secret he’s kept from them all their lives. At the same time, a sensational Hollywood trial brings Dayne Matthews and Katy Hart together again, this time in a very public way. Just when it seems they have a chance at love, doubts and presumed scandals place them farther apart than ever. In the midst of this crisis, one truth is clear for all of them—never in their lives has family been more important.
When I first arrived in Crainimat I had no idea which house was my Grandmother’s, nor did I know any one there. Arriving there around 7:00 a.m., I was a complete stranger. The locals took note of that obvious fact and invited me to come to the local general store. Over fresh coffee we determined that I was looking for a house, but none of us could communicate effectively because I don’t speak enough Romanian and they spoke no English.
After some time of communicating by hand signals and pointing to words in my Romanian phrase book, they called a middle-aged lady who was visiting her family there. Turns out she speaks German, though she’s originally from Romania (she currently lives in Nurenberg, Germany), making meaningful communication possible. Between me thinking in English and speaking in German and her translating what I said to Romanian, the crowd that was now gathered recalled my Grandmother’s visit four years prior and excitedly pointed us in the right direction. I was home.
Indeed, the house was where Grandma specified–right across the street from the church.
The lady and I walked up the street to meet the folks who live there. We first tried the front door, but no body answered. Not giving up, we then went around back and discovered an older couple there. Despite being a complete stranger, I was warmly welcomed into their home and given a nice breakfast and, with the help of my German-speaking friend, carried on a conversation.
I explained who I am and why I was visiting Crainimat. They smiled in understanding.
I stayed the night there and met the rest of the large family–all of them living different parts of the house. My Grandmother states that they’ve added to the house based on my photos and layout. They’re all very friendly and caring–even to complete strangers like me. It remains one of my most fond and memorable travel experiences.
When Grandma was there in 2001 she didn’t get a chance to meet the folks in the photo above. Nevertheless, a neighbor not only remembered my Grandmother’s visit, but brought a photo of her and his wife together four years earlier. Such a simple gesture meant so much to me because in my haste packing for the trip I forgot to bring a picture of my own family with me.
Family is a heaven in a heartless world
Family: A social unit where the father is concerned with parking space, the children with outer space, and the mother with closet space.
bemis family toilet seat
Family follows the saga of the Lawrence family of Pasadena, California – parents Kate (Sada Thompson) and Doug (James Broderick), and their three children: young divorced mother Nancy (played by Elayne Heilveil in the first season, and by Meredith Baxter Birney in the second season), high school dropout Willie (Gary Frank), and young teenage daughter Buddy (Kristy McNichol). Notable guest stars include Willie Aames, Helen Hunt, James Woods, and Tommy Lee Jones.
In the mid-’70s, Family was sort of the anti-All in the Family–dealing with the issues of the day, but far more sincerely and earnestly than Archie Bunker & tribe. In fact, the landmark series, which debuted in 1976 on ABC, quickly gained a following for its willingness to integrate controversy with a fairly typical upper-middle-class family. The Lawrences–headed by Sada Thompson as Kate and James Broderick (father of Matthew Broderick) as Doug–were close-knit but willing to face issues like infidelity, gay friends, alcoholism, divorce, and more–making it ground-breaking for primetime TV. The kids (divorcee Nancy, played in season 1 by Elayne Heilveil and replaced in season 2 by Meredith Baxter Birney; Willie, played by Gary Frank; and the heartbreakingly adorable Buddy, played by Kristy McNichol) knew they had mom and dad’s support, even when the going got tough, and were there for each other when crises arose. And happily, the show’s producers, which included Mike Nichols and Aaron Spelling, realized all this earnestness needed leavening with some humor. When Buddy is needling Willie for dance lessons so she can go to the Junior Jump with the babelicious Carl (“Hey, the Strawberry Shakes are playing!”), Willie balks. Then Buddy looks him square in the eye and says, “I need a personal triumph, Willie.” She shoots, she scores. The show, which won Emmys for both Thompson and McNichol, boasts stellar writing and believable situations, and is still compulsive watchable years later. The boxed set includes all 28 episodes of the first two seasons. –A.T. Hurley