How a pool chair turned into a swimming pool

By Mike Cavanaugh, Associated Press A pool chair transformed into a pool, complete with a swimming hole and pool-sized sun.

The design is a nod to a popular game in which players take turns to jump on a chair and swim around the pool in a circle, then return to the chair to repeat the process.

The chair is an homage to the classic game “Swimming Pool,” in which competitors compete to jump over pool-shaped pools in a round-robin fashion, each trying to collect as many points as possible.

The game’s creator, Mike Ross, is known for creating games that feature realistic water sports like underwater swimming and golf.

But the “Swim Pool” chair is more than just a water sports reference.

This was a pool cue chair, not a pool pool chair, according to the manufacturer, Calfee.

Calfee is best known for the “Lil’ John” pool cue, a classic pool cue designed for swimming.

It came with a paddle, a light switch, a red-and-white stripe and an orange and black stripe on its back.

In its heyday, the “swim pool” cue was a favorite of American poolers.

When American swimming pools began to expand in the 1980s, American pool companies began to use “swimming pools” to market the sport of swimming.

“It’s been the favorite sport of pool cue holders for decades, and the pool cue is a symbol of that,” said Mark Rolston, a marketing professor at Indiana University and author of the new book “The Pool Cues.”

“And that’s why this pool cue has become the icon of American swimming.”

The pool cue was an innovation in a time of declining sales.

Sales of swimming pool cues had been declining for decades.

But sales of swimming cue products started to rebound in the late 1980s as more Americans began to realize that their pool cue could be a more effective way to play the sport.

Swimming pool cue makers began to innovate with new products and designs that could attract a new generation of swimmers, including the “Nike” Swimming Pool cue, the first of its kind in the U.S. During the 1990s, swimming pool cue manufacturers added a new line of cues for pool use: the “Boca Raton Swimming Pools.”

These cues were designed to be worn over a pool and feature a sun and a white background.

By 2000, swimmers were enjoying the new products, and they were getting their first swim cues in the pool, said John L. Schumacher, vice president of marketing at Calfees, in a statement.

Schumacher said that the company has been able to increase its sales by about 40 percent a year since 2000 because the brand is now considered a “cool” brand.

Despite the decline in swimming pool sales, the pool industry is still booming.

Sales of pool cues and other products have been growing by about 80 percent annually since 2000, according a report from the Sports and Entertainment Equipment Manufacturers Association, or SEMA.

While American swimmers have been getting their own swimmers since the 1980, the popularity of the “pool cue” has grown since then.

In the early 2000s, there were just six swimming pool brands that offered pool cue products in the United States.

Now there are more than 80, including Calfe, C-Fusion, G&M, Nalgene and Procter & Gamble.