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Send a Traditional Classic Telegram the Easy Way

Send a Traditional Classic Telegram the Easy Way

Letterfu - Letter-writing without envelopes, cutting or glue Magazine Forest Décor Whattya need? MagazinesGlue GlitterBox cutterTape How do I make a Magazine Forest Décor? Step 1: Carefully remove magazine’s cover. Step 2: Draw three, dashed rectangles of different sizes on the magazine. Step 3: Grownups only. Step 4: Fold each page along the solid diagonal line until every page is folded. Step 5: Fan out the corners to create a tree-like effect. For this and more arts & crafts, check out Eye Candy - our exclusive holiday decor online catalog. The Gunny Sack: {Everything} In A Jar - Handmade Gifts With just a little over 10 weeks until Christmas, it is already time to start thinking about gifts! The more gifts that can be taken care of ahead of time, the easier the holiday season will be. I came up with a really fun idea that can be customized to pretty much any person or occasion called: {Everything} In A Jar Today, I am going to show you the ones I made for teachers! {energy} in a jar Peanuts White Chocolate Hot Drink Mix Suisse Mocha Latte Mix White Chocolate Macadamia Nut Energy Bar Milk Chocolate Truffles {pampering} in a jar Cozy Socks Sunshine Daisy Lotion Sunshine Daisy Fragrance Spray Moisture Rich Hand Creme Soothing Massage Bar Soap Eye Treatment Cream Facial Scrub Lip Balm {refreshment} in a jar Facial Cleaning Towelettes Wrinkle Release Spray Disposable Mini Toothbrushes Tide To Go Mini Pen Peppermint Gum Peppermint Altoids Mini Brush and Mirror Combo The first step for assembly is to stuff the goodies into the jars. I designed some labels to print off and put on the jars. Beef Jerky Nuts

Wolkenpavlova Mit einem Löffel luftiger Wolkenpavlova im Mund, cremig, knusprig, süss und sauer zugleich, lassen sich die schönsten Luftschlösser bauen. Da steht dem Tagträumen nichts mehr weg. DIY Guitar Pick Punch 10 Answers For Steven Moffat Plotholes Steven Moffat is the most celebrated television writer in the UK, if not the world. His work on the first four series of Doctor Who propelled him to the lofty heights of head writer in 2010, and he’s the brains behind that show with Benedict Cumberbatch and Martin Freeman. You know, that other one that a few people here and there watched. But with great power comes great plotholes; Moffat’s not only one of the most loved men to write the Doctor, he also has his fair share of critics who claim his storylines don’t make sense. Well, if Steven won’t give us the answers, I will. ‘Asylum of the Daleks’ was a divisive episode for Moffat and Who alike; on the one hand, the heartbreaking Oswin story introduced Jenna-Louise Coleman brilliantly, but on the other, there was so much discontinuity with everyone’s favourite foes. Clearly though, the Dalek Prime Minister was lying. We are currently seeking Doctor Who contributors on WhatCulture. You Might Also Like...

Zipper Card Pouch [Update August 2014: I have another version of this zipper card pouch, they look about the same from the outside, but it is more spacious inside as I have hidden the seam allowance.] To make: 1Materials:Pouch Body [5 1/4″ x 3 3/4″] 1. Fabric – Canvas Stripe, 2 2. Fabric – cotton polka-dots, 2 Side Gusset [1 3/4″ x 2 3/4″] 3. Fabric – Canvas Stripe, 1 4. Materials and Dimensions Get ready the materials with the correct dimension respectively. Left: Sew ribbon to the center of the twill tape to make a divider in the card pouch.Right: Mark 7″ zipper according to the measurement of 0, 1/4″, 3″ and 7 1/2″. Side Gusset 1. Place and pin the divider 1″ below the top seam allowance. 1. Change to zipper foot. Sew on the seam line, stop at the 3″ point on the zipper too. You will see this arrangement after folding the lining to the back of the canvas. Repeat the sewing of canvas and lining to another side of the zipper. Bend the zipper, pin to the canvas. Repeat the sewing steps to the other side.

40 Must-See Photos From The Past The phrase “a picture is worth a thousand words” was coined by American newspaper editor Arthur Brisbane in 1911. It’s a simple notion that applies to many aspects of our lives, but especially to historical photography. Sometimes, one simple picture can tell you more about history than any story you might read or any document you might analyze. These photographs all tell stories about the historical figures or events that they represent. Perhaps the wars, poverty, fights for freedom and little miracles of the past have lessons for us that we can use today? (via sobadsogood) Woman With A Gas-Resistant Pram, England, 1938 Unpacking the head of the Statue of Liberty, 1885 Elvis in the Army, 1958 Animals being used as part of medical therapy, 1956 Testing of new bulletproof vests, 1923 Charlie Chaplin at age 27, 1916 Hindenburg Disaster, May 6, 1937 Circus hippo pulling a cart, 1924 Annette Kellerman promotes women’s right to wear a fitted one-piece bathing suit, 1907. Suntan vending machine, 1949

wind-up paper butterflies are my fave (guest post from amelia) I had a baby so I’ve invited some fave guests to take over for me while I spend time with the little guy. Today’s post is from super crafter and cute mom, Amelia of The Homebook. Growing up, I had an aunt who lived in Canada. Every year for my birthday she’d send me a card and a fancy little gift. I made my butterflies into Monarchs, but you could use different materials to create any sort of colorful butterfly. Materials: You’ll need heavy cardstock, 24 gauge wire, silicone rubber bands (I found mine in the hair aisle at Walgreens) needle-nose pliers, scissors, tape, a paintbrush, a black marker, and a white ink pen. Step 1: Measure and cut your wire. Step 2: Find the center of the longer wire. Step 5: Find the center of the shorter wire, and wrap it around the base of the paintbrush. Step 8: Draw the shape of your wings and cut them out. Step 11: Tape each wing to the body of the butterfly. Thanks for the chance to finally figure out how these darned things are made, Melanie!

Six Word Story Every Day