First Up Canopy Accessories : Commercial Canopy Awning.

First Up Canopy Accessories

first up canopy accessories


  • Someone who gives assistance to the perpetrator of a crime, without directly committing it, sometimes without being present
  • (accessory) accessary: aiding and abetting in a crime; "he was charged with being accessory to the crime"
  • (accessory) clothing that is worn or carried, but not part of your main clothing
  • (accessory) a supplementary component that improves capability
  • A thing that can be added to something else in order to make it more useful, versatile, or attractive
  • A small article or item of clothing carried or worn to complement a garment or outfit

    first up

  • The first run a horse has in a new campaign or preparation, usually after having a spell.
  • at the first try or attempt: e.g., I missed the target first up, but I hit it every other time.
  • A horse returning to the races from a spell is said to be first up. If that horse wins its first race it is referred to as first up victory, however very few horses are fit enough to win their first race after spelling.


  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air
  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
  • cover with a canopy
  • Cover or provide with a <em>canopy</em>

first up canopy accessories – DigitalsOnDemand 15-Item

DigitalsOnDemand 15-Item Accessory Bundle for New Apple iPod Touch iTouch 4G 4th Gen Generation 8GB 32GB 64GB
DigitalsOnDemand 15-Item Accessory Bundle for New Apple iPod Touch iTouch 4G 4th Gen Generation 8GB 32GB 64GB
Includes: Black Tire Vein Design Silicone Skin, White Rubber TPU case with Elastic Armband, Transparent Clear Snap On Crystal Hard Cover Case, DigitalsOnDemand Black Leather Flip Premium Case, Clear Reusable LCD Screen Protector, In-Ear Sound Isolating Earbud Headphones Hands-free Headset with Mic (White), Earphone Splitter, Car Audio 3.5MM Jack AUX Auxiliary Cable, USB Home Travel Charger Power Adapter, USB Car Charger Power Adapter, USB Dock Connector Data Cable, Retractable USB Data Sync Cable, Fishbone Cord Organizer, Drawstring Travel Bag

Saks Fifth Avenue

Saks Fifth Avenue
Midtown Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States

Saks Fifth Avenue is one of the grand flagship department stores that turned Fifth Avenue In Midtown Manhattan into the city’s and the country’s premier shopping street. Saks’s move from Herald Square to Fifth Avenue at 50th Street continued the northward push of department stores along Fifth Avenue, and opened its northern stretch to further development.

Designed by department store specialists Starrett & Van Vleck and built in 1922-24, Saks had to conform both to the conservative impulse to harmonize with the architectural character of Fifth Avenue, as promulgated by the Fifth Avenue Association, and to the modern requirements of an up-to-the-minute luxury department store, as well as to the new zoning law of New York which mandated upper floors to be progressively set back from the lot-line.

The resulting design was a handsome, but restrained and dignified neo-Renaissance style retail palazzo, with its administrative offices occupying the less visible setback stories above the seventh floor.

Saks Fifth Avenue immediately established itself as one of Mew York’s finest stores, and has maintained its reputation to this day, surviving as one of the remaining intact great department store buildings of Fifth Avenue. Saks also stands at the center of Fifth Avenue’s famous stretch from 42nd to 59th Streets. Closing the vista of the avenue from the Channel Gardens in Rockefeller Center, Saks forms, with the Center buildings and with the adjacent St. Patrick’s Cathedral, the visual and symbolic heart of Fifth Avenue in Midtown Manhattan.

Saks Fifth Avenue

Saks Fifth Avenue had its origins in Washington, D.C. in 1867, when nineteen-year-old Andrew Saks opened a small menswear shop with earnings from his newspaper delivery route. By the mid-1880s Saks had expanded his D.C. establishment and opened satellite stores in Richmond, Virginia, and Indianapolis, Indiana.

While Saks’s stores were growing, however, New York was becoming the country’s center for high-class clothing stores. In the decades following the Civil War a rapid growth in commerce and Industry had "brought quick fortunes to many."

New York entrepreneurs constituted a new elite; unsure of their social standing, however, they struggled to consolidate their hegemony by making conspicuous displays of their wealth. New York’s dry-goods merchants recognized the opportunity to make wardrobes a tool of class competition.

"In an age when show was so important, great pains in personal adornment became necessary… (as) each social occasion required a new outfit." Shopping became the daily pastime for New York’s ladies of social consequence. Between the 1880s and 1900, various dry-goods businesses including B. Altman & Company, Siegel -Cooper Company, Best & Company, and A.T. Stewart & Company thrived on "Ladies’ Mile" and "Fashion Row," the areas just below and above Union Square along Broadway, Fifth and Sixth Avenues.

In 1892, Saks entered the New York clothing market, buying into a manufacturing firm on lower Broadway. Reentering the retail market, in 1900 Saks bought a site on Herald Square, and opened a department store, preceding moves there by both R.H. Macy & Company, which moved in 1901, and Gimbel’s which moved in 1910. When Andrew Saks died in 1912, his son Horace Saks took over the management of the company.

One of Horace Saks’s first projects was to explore the possibility of moving Saks to Fifth Avenue. In so doing, he was following the path of major competitors including B. Altman, which had moved to Fifth Avenue in 1905, and Bergdorf-Goodman, which had moved there in 1914. He investigated a site on Fifth Avenue at 42nd Street, but shelved his plans in 1917 when the United States entered World War 1.

After the war ended, the country entered a period of economic prosperity, and Saks & Company flourished. By 1921 Saks was earning profits of one million dollars per year." When in 1922 the landlord of Saks’s Herald Square building doubled the rent, Horace Saks decided to revive his plans to move to Fifth Avenue.

Choosing a site on the block between 49th and 50th Streets, then known as "upper Fifth Avenue," Saks bought the Buckingham Hotel and the Belgravia Apartments.

In the middle of Saks’s chosen site, however, and refusing to sell for anything but the highest price, was the four-story brownstone New York Democratic Club, harboring the "smoke-filled rooms" of city and state politics.

Saks first commissioned his architects to design a U-shaped building which would wrap around the Democratic Club, but then dismissed the plan as extravagant and impractical. Short of cash and determined to leave the 34th Street site, Saks arranged to merge his company with that of his friend Bernard Gimbel, who for over a decade had been Saks’s competitor on Herald Square.

The result of the merger was tha


NTSB Report


On July 24, 2006, at 1140 eastern daylight time, a Canadair F86, N86FS, registered to Flying Fossils LLC, operating as a 14 CFR Part 91 personal flight collided with fixed objects during an aborted takeoff from runway 24 at Hickory Regional Airport, Hickory, North Carolina. Visual meteorological conditions prevailed and an instrument flight rules flight plan was filed. A post crash fire destroyed the airplane. The airline transport rated pilot was fatally injured. The flight was originating at the time of the accident, enroute to Oshkosh, Wisconsin.

The Line Manager for a local fixed base operator (FBO) stated the accident pilot requested the airplane be moved from the FBO hangar so the airplane could be serviced with oxygen before the pilot departed to Oshkosh. The Line Manager observed the airplane being serviced. The pilot requested fuel and he refueled the airplane and ensured all fuel caps were secured. The Line manager departed the airplane to meet a vendor. Witnesses stated that the pilot started the engine, performed a control check, started his taxi, stopped 75 feet later, completed an engine shutdown, and made a few phone calls.

A close friend and project manager for Flying Fossils stated, he received a phone call from the pilot before departing informing him that he thought he had a hydraulic problem. The pilot did not have the phone number for their airframe and power plant mechanic with him and asked if he would have the mechanic call him. The mechanic called the pilot and had a conversation about a stiff stick movement, which was resolved.

The Line Manager and the vendor went outside to observe the airplane as it taxied to runway 24 for take off. The airplane was out of their direct view when the airplane reached runway 24; however they both heard the engine spool up. The airplane came back in view as it came by the commercial ramp and the fire station on its takeoff roll. The Line Manager stated, "the airplane seemed ok, but it appeared to be slow." The airplane was observed as it crossed the intersection of runway 19, and the nose wheel was still on the ground. The Line manager stated he heard a decrease in engine power followed by a few puffs of smoke in the vicinity of the main landing gear tires. The airplane continued off the end of the runway into the overrun. The airplane was observed to turn to the right and the left wing tip collided with a localizer antenna on the approach end of runway 06. The airplane continued down an embankment and disappeared from view followed by a fireball. The Line Manager notified the FBO on a hand held radio to call the fire departed and immediately departed to the crash site in a courtesy car. Upon arrival he observed the airplane had gone through a perimeter fence, and was on the highway engulfed in flames.

Other witnesses located at the Hickory Terminal ramp confirmed the Line Managers statement and stated it was very unusual because the airplane normally rotates before reaching the terminal ramp. The speed of the jet was much slower than normal. When the airplane approached the mid-field intersection, it appeared it attempted to slow down, from that point the pilot was unable to stop the airplane before reaching the end of runway 6 and entered the over run. The airplane seemed to speed up, ran through the localizer antenna, and went through the security fence, followed by a huge fireball.


Review of information on file with the FAA Airman’s Certification Division, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, revealed the pilot was issued an airline transport pilot certificate on November 15, 2004, with ratings for airplane multiengine land, commercial pilot certificate with ratings for airplane single engine land, and airplane instrument rating. The pilot held a second-class medical issued on April 12, 2006, with the restriction, "must wear corrective lenses for near and distant vision." The pilot reported on his application for the second-class medical certificate that he had accumulated 15,000 total flight hours. The pilot’s logbook was not located and the pilot’s last flight review could not be determined. The pilot received ground instruction utilizing an FAA approved Pilot Transition Training Program of Flight Systems Inc., from September 10, 2004, through September 16, 2004. No flight evaluation was conducted. A close friend of the deceased pilot and project manager for the restoration of N86FS stated the pilot had 64 total flight hours in the F86.


Review of the airplane logbooks revealed the last 100-hour inspection was conducted February 16, 2006, and the airplane has flown 13.1 hours since the 100-hour inspection. The engine was overhauled by Mohave Air on April 24, 1995, and had 398.9 hours. The engine was reinstalled on the airplane on May 11, 1996, and the airplane was placed in storage until February 16, 2006. The airplane has flown 26 hours since overhaul an

first up canopy accessories

Sunshine Kids Stroller Accessory Buggy Buddy
Attached to an umbrella or bar style pushchair handles. Zipped pocket for valuables,insulated drink holders and insulated storage area.Made by Sunshine Kids.

When you’re on a stroll with your baby, the Buggy-Buddy from Sunshine Kids will help you to keep your essentials organized and easily accessible. Designed especially for strollers, this organizer includes a zippered pocket, drink holder and more, making sure you have everything you and your child need on your outings.

The Sunshine Kids Buggy-Buddy Stroller Organizer offers:
Fits most strollers
Zippered pocket holds valuables
Two insulated drink holders for cups or bottles

The Buggy-Buddy offers a perfect way to carry snacks, drinks and whole lot more.
On-the-Go Storage
Designed to fit most strollers, the Buggy-Buddy is the ideal way to carry snacks, drinks and other necessities when you’re out and about with your child. The zippered pocket holds valuables like money or keys, while the two insulated drink holders keep sippy cups or bottles close at hand. There’s also an insulated cargo bin that’s great for food or other items.
User-Friendly Design
The Buggy-Buddy is quick and easy to use. It attaches securely to the stroller frame with four Velcro straps and stays in place. Should you need to detach it, it’s a snap to undo the straps and toss the Buggy-Buddy in the bottom of the stroller. And the metal frame lends support so you won’t have to worry about the Buggy-Buddy collapsing while you’re walking or running with the stroller.