Moving Company 30339 Vinings Atlanta Ga

Moving Company 30339

Mark the Mover at 404-351-0018 owns 20,000 square feet of secure storage. Eight miles from the Galleria, we can pickup and deliver exhibits to the Galleria at pre arranged times. Our shipping and receiving department has four semi level bay doors to ship and receive ltl (less-than-truckload) freight.

We recommend crating exhibits with reusable crates for safe handling. We offer valuation coverage for handling and storage. We will help move the exhibit into place and remove the crating until the show is over when we can help re-crate the exhibit for shipment to the next exhibit location.

We can also provide short term storage to help insure that exhibits are available when needed, and properly prepared to send to the next city.

Moving Companies Vinings

Vinings is a census designation and not an incorporated village. West of the West Paces Ferry section of Buckhead, A part of Cobb County, early names for Vinings include Crossroads and Paces. In the 1840’s the State of Georgia commissioned a railroad from Atlanta to Chattanooga which crossed the river in Vinings, with a bridge built by William H. Vining. Since replaced, the bridge was a contrast to Pace’s Ferry, which ferried horse and carriage across the Chattahoochie River. CSX now uses the railway constructed by lease agreement with the state.

Vinings Movers

Cobb Galleria Movers – Mark the Mover helps exhibitors at Cobb Galleria Exhibition center with moving, packing, crating, climate controlled storage and moving labor. Smart companies spare their valuable sales and marketing staff the time and possible injuries for moving exhibits in and out of the Cobb Galleria Exhibition Center. Out of state exhibitors can ship their exhibits to Mark the Mover and we will store them until setup time, deliver them to the Cobb Galleria Exhibition Center, move them into place and help with setup, and return at the end of the show to remove the exhibit, transport it back to the Mark the Mover international shipping facilities where we can crate the exhibit and ship it to the next show or store it in our climate controlled facility.

Cobb Galleria Movers

Mark the Mover Moving Co. at (404) 351-0018 is just south of Vinings, The Cobb Galleria and has been serving the area for more the 30 years.

Vinings Georgia – Vinings is a section in the Northwest quadrant of inside the perimeter bordering Atlanta Georgia. Vinings is census-designated and unincorporated town in Cobb County, Georgia. Bordering the Chattahoochee River west of Atlanta, Vinings had a total population of 9,677 and also borders Smyrna Georgia to the east. The U.S. Postal Service uses “Atlanta” for all Vinings addresses (ZIP code 30339), and “Vinings” is not suitable for addressing the mail.

Vinings has been known in the past as Crossroads and Paces, (after Hardy Pace around 1830). Vinings was named for Wlliam H. Vining as he worked on the railroad construction of “Vinings Bridge” laying tracks in the area. The United States Army occupied the area during Sherman’s Campaign of the American Civil War in 1864 on his March to the Sea.

Stores at the Cumberland Mall

Anchored by Sears, Costco and Macy’s, the Cumberland Mall plus A&D Buffalo’s Accent Aeropostale ALDO Shoes American Eagle Outfitters American Greetings Anna Rich Ashley Stewart Woman AT&T Athlete’s Foot Attach Auntie Anne’s Pretzel Avenues Newsstand AVIS Car Rental Bakers bebe Bella Scarpa Big Easy Cajun blu couture jean house Blush Cosmetics Company Body Central Bonnies Caché Cellairis – Global Cellular Champs Sports Charlotte Russe Cheesecake Factory Chick-fil-A Chico’s Cinnabon Claire’s Boutique Color Me Beautiful Costco Wholesale Crown Jewelers Dairy Queen Dead Sea Seacret Spa Diamond Concept Downtown Locker Room DSW Shoes Evolve Exotic Scents Express/Express Men f2o (Fresh to Order) Fame Fan’s Wear Farmer’s Basket Fast-Fix Jewelry Repairs Finish Line Foot Locker GameStop Gap Gap Kids at Gap General Nutrition Center Goldrush Great Wraps Gymboree H&M Haagen-Dazs Ice Cream & Yogurt Hallmark Heel Quick Helzberg Diamonds Images Salon Initiators Intrigue Jewelers It’s About Time It’s You Boutique Jarman Shoes Jason’s Deli Jewel Time Jimmy Jazz Journeys Kay Jewelers Kid’s Foot Locker Know Style Lenscrafters Lids Lubi MacConnell Research Services Macy’s Maggiano’s Little Italy Man Alive Mandarin Express Manhattan Motherhood Maternity Nail Accents Nestle Toll House By Chip Nestle Tollhouse by Chip/Planet Smoothie New York & Company Nine West P.F. Chang’s China Bistro Paris Payless ShoeSource Perfumania Perfume Gallery Picture Land Piercing Pagoda Radio Shack Rainbow Rave Regis Hairstylists Savvi Formalwear Sbarro Sears Shapes Brow Bar Skillz Soma Intimates Spencer Gifts Sprint Starbucks Coffee Stoney River Legendary Steaks Subway Sunglass Hut Taco Bell Ted’s Montana Grill Telecomm — AT&T The Children’s Place The Nail Spa Salon Things Remembered T-Mobile Store Tokyo Express Toys R Us Trade Secret Traffic Shoes U.S. Post Office Victoria’s Secret Visionworks Wet Seal White House|Black Market XXI Forever

Blandtown Moving Company

Blandtown of Atlanta, Georgia is located along either side of Huff Road from Howell Mill Road west to Marietta Blvd. Named for Felix Bland, born a slave, he was willed land by his former owner, their relationship spanning presumably antebellum time as well as after the great war of northern aggression. The land was later subdivided by a developer, and still later the railroad was built south of Blandtown between Huff and West Marietta St. Several employers located nearby including a mill, fertilizer factory and stockyards. The close-knit, mostly black community supported four churches, a public health clinic, schools and more.

One of the first black settlements around Atlanta after the Civil War, in 1928 a fire swept through the area that left 75 people homeless and burned down churches and other small businesses (the same week as the St. Francis Dam disaster in California, March 12, 1928). By 1956 the city rezoned Blandtown to heavy industrial, and to this day the community adjoins the Ellsworth Industrial Blvd district, between these two areas are many businesses including restaurants, clothing, furniture, a Volvo salvage yard and sundry retailers. Blandtown also includes a stub of Ashby Street retaining its original name, as well as English and Culpepper Streets. Since 2000 several mixed use buildings have arisen and the area is a very cool place to live, with high end restaurants like Taco del Sol.

Just north of the district on Marietta Blvd. is Atlanta’s favorite moving company, Mark the Mover, also nearby are La Cantina Nueva Laredo, Bone Garden Cantina, Hankook Taqueria, McDonald’s, Krystal, Burger King, Pappy Red’s BBQ and the Olympic Flame Diner. Also nearby are the King Plow Arts Center and an in-town Walmart.

Berkeley Park

Sometimes considered part of Underwood Hills, Berkeley Park was established in 1921. In 1996, Berkeley Park was again recognized by the City of Atlanta as an official neighborhood.

Berkeley Park is bounded by I-75 to the northeast, Northside Drive on the east, Howell Mill Road to the west and extends south to 17th Street.

Home Park is south of Berkeley Park, Atlantic Station is east on the south edge of Berkeley Park, Blandtown is west on the south edge of Berkeley Park and Underwood Hills is northwest of Berkeley Park. Berkeley Park has a website located at www.berkeleypark.org

Berkeley Park is home to Octane Coffee (with free wi-fi) at Howell Mill and Marietta Street, and moving north on Howell Mill Berkeley Park contains a Taqueria del Sol, a Figo and upon reaching I-75 Berkeley Park contains a Walmart with rare covered parking, a real luxury in the hot summer sun.

Although we are still looking for the roots of the name Berkeley Park, we do know that residents first constructed homes out of
lumber reclaimed from the barracks of the Confederate prison, Camp Oglethorpe. Much of the area was covered by a farm owned by
Jesse Wood. Mr. Wood was survived by children, one being Elias Hinton Wood who inherited the land that is currently
Berkeley Park. Elias was pastor at Peachtree Road Methodist Church in the early 1900s. He developed the area, naming streets after Wood’s family members and friends. Tallulah was his wife, Leona the oldest daughter, Verna his niece, and the Holmes and the Antones were fellow Methodist ministers and friends of the family.

On the south end of Berkeley Park bordering Blandtown were cow pastures and stockyards near the railroad spurs that stretched from Mitchell Street near Five Points to Powder Springs and hence from Savannah to Memphis, bordered on the north by what is now Huff Road.

The Atlanta Water Works at 14th and Hemphill were constructed in the 1890’s, and the reservoir was a neighborhood picnic spot for decades. In the 1920’s Eretus Rivers continued development along the Howell Mill corridor from Chattahoochee Street to Collier Road, roughly 1/2 mile north and south of I-75 today. By the roaring 20’s, Berkeley Park residents could ride the Collier Road streetcar to Peachtree Road streetcar lines to commute to Atlanta downtown for work.

As for the name Berkeley, we do know that John and William Berkeley were co-owners of the Province of Carolina, appointed early in the 17th century by King Charles I of England as Lords Proprieters. Eight generations later, the vast region became part of the Charleston District in 1769. John and William Berkeley were assigned by the king with the task of farming, mining and trapping, for their own enrichment and to pay homage in taxes to the homeland, England.

“Few battlefields of the war have been strewn so thickly with dead and wounded as they lay that evening around Collier’s Mill.” (Union Major Gen. J.D. Cox.)

Civil War Plaque, Howell Mill Rd, approx 1400′ south of I-75 on Howell Mill Road. A Kroger Shopping Plaza, the Plaque can be seen between Ace Hardware and Arby’s in the front lawn of Arby’s.

Thinking that this is the outer defense line marker, going to do some research.


Outer Defensive Line
News of Federal crossings of the Chattahooce July 17,1864 prompted the building of a defense line N & E of Atlanta, by the forces of Gen. Hood, C.S.A., who assumed command July 18. The E. – W. line crossed Howell Mill Rd. here.
Gen. A.P. Stewart’s A.C. (C) occupied thi sector; French’s div. W. (army left flank, Casey’s Hill); Walthall’s, at center; Loring’s, to the eastward.
July 20. After line adjustment, Walthall’s div., astride Howell Mill Rd., moved N. (about 4 p.m.) to attack the Federal 20th A.C.; Reynold’s brigade was W. of the rd., O’Neal’s E. of it. Loring’s div (E. of O’Neal) also attacked. French’s div. (C) was held in reserve, facing the 14th A.C. (F).
(GHM 060-50 White St at Howell Mill Rd, Atlanta)