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Benjamin Franklin first used an image of a rattlesnake to represent New England and the colonies during the French and Indian War. The rattlesnake then became a symbol for the American colonies. The motto ï¿½Donï¿½t Tread on Meï¿½ signified that the colonists were ready to defend their rights and freedoms and were better off left alone much like the rattlesnake found extensively in the American Colonies. The exact date for when the snake and the motto were combined is unknown but it has been traced as far back as 1775.
The Gadsden flag takes its name from Colonel Christopher Gadsden who served in the Continental Army and later represented his home state of South Carolina in the Continental Congress. The Gadsden flag has recently experienced a resurgence in popularity by the Tea Party and Libertarians wishing to see a reduction in the obtrusiveness of government in the lives of the American citizens and seeking a return to the values and freedoms on which the country was founded.
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This is the Official 58th WHHA Presidential Inauguration Commemorative 24 karat gold plated OrnamentClick for More Details
The South Portico was added to the White House around 1824 and was true to the original Federal design. Through the years, the South Portico has been used for many occasions such as Roosevelt's inaugural address in 1945.Click for More Details
The fairy ball ornament is a great for outdoor wedding, corporate, and or political event decoration. The best part is no more tangled electrical cords! Many of our clients purchase 20 or more. Large orders may take to three weeks to manufacture. Clear and custom color variations are available.Click for More Details
The Pledge of Allegiance Ornament is designed to reflect our loyalty to the flag of the republic of the United States of America. The Pledge of Allegiance was composed by Francis Bellamy in 1892 and formally adopted by Congress in 1942.Click for More Details
This year's official White House ornament commemorates the annual Army Navy Reception at the White House from the year 1900. The front face of this year's ornament depicts the Marine Corps band playing in the North Drive as guests of the McKinley's arrive on the snow-covered grounds of the White House.