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  • The original Rudolph did not have a red nose. In that day and age, red noses were seen as an indicator of chronic alcoholism and Montgomery Ward didn’t want him to look like a drunkard. To complete the original picture, he was almost named Reginald or Rollo.
  • The Christmas wreath was originally hung as a symbol of Jesus. The holly represents his crown of thorns and the red berries the blood he shed.
  • The three traditional colors of most Christmas decorations are red, green and gold. Red symbolizes the blood of Christ, green symbolized life and rebirth, and gold represents light, royalty and wealth.
  • Tinsel was invented in 1610 in Germany and was once made of real silver.
  • The oldest artificial Christmas trees date back to the late 1800s and were made of green raffia (think grass hula skirts) or dyed goose feathers. Next the Addis Brush Company used their machinery that wove toilet brushes to create pine-like branches for artificial Christmas trees that were less flammable and could hold heavier decorations.
  • ‘Jingle Bells’ – the popular Christmas song was composed by James Pierpont in Massachusetts, America. It was, however, written for thanksgiving and not Christmas.
  • Coca-Cola was the first company that used Santa Claus during the winter season for promotion.
  • Hallmark introduced their first Christmas cards in 1915.
  • The first recorded date of Christmas being celebrated on December 25th was in 336, during the time of the Roman Emperor Constantine. A few years later, Pope Julius I officially declared that the birth of Jesus would be celebrated on that day.
  • Santa Claus's sleigh is led by eight reindeer: Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Dunder (variously spelled Donder and Donner), and Blixem (variously spelled Blixen and Blitzen), with Rudolph being a 20th-century inclusion.
  • Outdoor Christmas lights on homes evolved from decorating the traditional Christmas tree and house with candles during the Christmas season. Lighting the tree with small candles dates back to the 17th century and originated in Germany before spreading to Eastern Europe.
  • That big, jolly man in the red suit with a white beard didn’t always look that way. Prior to 1931, Santa was depicted as everything from a tall gaunt man to a spooky-looking elf. He has donned a bishop's robe and a Norse huntsman's animal skin. When Civil War cartoonist Thomas Nast drew Santa Claus for Harper's Weekly in 1862, Santa was a small elflike figure who supported the Union. Nast continued to draw Santa for 30 years, changing the color of his coat from tan to the red he’s known for today.
  • Christmas 2018 countdown has already begun. Will you be ready???
  • Why do we love Christmas? It's all about the traditions. In this chaotic world we can miss the "good old days." Christmas reminds us of that time.
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Lots Of Molds Going To C3? This Is Part Of What I Am Bringing.

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god lady or guy  back off of Chris he works and has kids he is not going to worrier about  a blow mold for you should find them and stop bugging Chris......



Thanks Brandon

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really Brandon... you had to dig this up and throw in your 2 cents.. for the record there is still a good bit left and he may find more this yard sale season.... he will list when he gets a chance to but the kids and job keep him busy.

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There will be molds available at the Swap Meet at the American Christmas Decorator's Conference, coming up on June 20 - 23 in Carmel, Indiana. 


The American Christmas Decorators Conference IS replacing ICE, LUO, and C3...

The concept to form one larger event to make things easier, as well as more valuable for everyone is one that has been in the works for a while.

We will have ALL of the things that made each of the seperate events a success, so no matter if your interest is Blow Molds, DIY, LOR, pixels, or something in between, this is your event!

The central Indiana location was selected for ease of access, affordable amenities, and a large list of things to see and do for families while visiting.

The agenda kicks off on Thursday at Noon with the opening presentation and hands-on workshops in the afternoon, an informal dinner and meet and greet that evening. Friday and Saturday morning at 9 we have a full day schedule including continental breakfast and lunch (provided) and it will run through until 5-5:30, at which point everyone will be free to do thier own thing. Some of the die-hards that want to continue conversations into the evening will be welcome to hang out until we have to chase everyone off later that night to get some sleep.

We look forward to seeing everyone there!

For more information, click the link:


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