Saturday, December 3, 2011
These adorable outfits are sure to put a smile on everyone's face come Christmas morning!
Mud Pie has the cutest clothes I have seen in a long time! They are boutique quality clothes at department store prices!
For the little princess I have the Mud Pie Triple Tree 2 Piece Play Set
this set fits little girls from Newborn to 6 Months
For the little prince I have the Mud Pie Embroidered Tree Overalls
these overalls fit little boys sizes 12 to 18 Months
Get festive and let your kiddos look adorable this Christmas!
Jenbanna88 has a great VHS movie, Four Weddings and a Funeral!
Clarks Antiques has some neat memorabilia from a Funeral Home.
Corner Concepts has a tape of the Arlington National Cemetary Military Funeral of Chaplain Colonel William F. Pitman United States Army.
And AKelly110 has three Superman comics for sale at super good prices!!
Which just goes to show that whatever you MIGHT be looking for, it might be on OLA.com!! And take a moment to browse through our store, Korn Kountry Treasures! You might be pleasantly surprised!! Thank you for stopping by!
- WHITE PINE: The largest pine in the U.S., the White Pine has soft, flexible needles and is bluish-green in color. Needles are 2 ½ - 5 in. long. White Pine’s have good needle retention, but have little aroma. They aren’t recommended for heavy ornaments.
- WHITE SPRUCE: The White Spruce is excellent for ornaments; it’s short, stiff needles are ½ - 3/4 in. long and have a blunt tip. They are bluish-green - green in color, but have a bad aroma when needles are crushed. They have excellent foliage color and have a good, natural shape. The needle retention is better in a White Spruce than it is among other spruces.
- FRASER FIR: The Fraser fir branches turn slightly upward. They have good form and needle-retention. They are dark blue-green in color. They have a pleasant scent, and excellent shipping characteristics as well.
- COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE: Often used for stuffing pine-pillows, these sharp needles are 1 - 1 ½ in. in length. This species is bluish-gray in color and has a bad odor when needles are crushed. This Christmas Tree has good symmetrical form and has an attractive blue foliage. It also has good needle retention.
- CONCOLOR FIR: These small, narrow needles are around 1 - 1 ½ in. in length and occur in rows. They have good foliage color, good needle retention, and a pleasing shape and aroma.
- DOUGLAS FIR: These soft needles are dark green - blue green in color and are approximately 1 - 1 ½ in. in length. The douglas fir needles radiate in all directions from the branch. When crushed, these needles have a sweet fragrance. They are one of the top major Christmas tree species in the U.S.
- BALSAM FIR: These needles are 3/4 - 1 ½ in. in length and last a very long time. This tree has a dark-green appearance and retains its pleasing fragrance throughout the Christmas season.
- SCOTCH PINE: Approximately 1 in. in length, these needles don’t even fall when they’re dry, providing excellent needle retention. The color is a bright green. The most common Christmas tree in the U.S., the scotch pine has an excellent survival rate, is easy to replant, has great keepability and will remain fresh throughout the holiday season.
- NOBLE FIR: These needles turn upward, exposing the lower branches. Known for its beauty, the noble fir has a long keep ability, and its stiff branches make it a good tree for heavy ornaments, as well as providing excellent greenery for wreaths and garland.
- LEYLAND CYPRESS: The most popular Christmas tree in the South-East, the Leyland Cypress is dark green - gray in color and has very little aroma. Because it is not in the Pine or Fir family, it does not produce sap, so that those with an allergy to sap can still enjoy a Leyland as their Christmas Tree.
- VIRGINIA PINE: These branches are stout and woody and respond very well to trimming. It is small- medium in size and its foliage becomes extremely dense. Aside from being a good nesting site for woodpeckers, the Virginia pine continues to be the most popular Christmas tree in the South.