New CCT Christmas Cards! How could we not?

How could we not participate in the celebration that is Rob Ford? Click the pic to order it now!

Not only does Toronto Mayor Rob Ford smoke crack, he even once made a cameo appearance in the National Ballet of Canada’s “The Nutcracker” on December 10, 2011. Ford appeared as a bellicose Cannon Doll although some reports suggest that he may have been on one of his “drunken stupors” and mistook the cannon as a  giant crack-pipe Toronto, Ontario 2011.
CCTXM015 Not only does Toronto Mayor Rob Ford smoke crack, he even once made a cameo appearance in the National Ballet of Canada’s “The Nutcracker” on December 10, 2011.
Ford appeared as a bellicose Cannon Doll although some reports suggest that he may have been on one of his “drunken stupors” and mistook the cannon as a giant crack-pipe.
Toronto, Ontario 2011.

From crack to rocks…

CCTXM014 A Curling party in Swansea, Ontario (now part of Toronto)
CCTXM014 A Curling party in Swansea, Ontario (now part of Toronto) December 25, 1904.
CCTXM017 Sir Henry and Lady Mary Pellatt set out by horse-drawn carriage Toronto, Ontario c1913
CCTXM017 Sir Henry and Lady Mary Pellatt set out by horse-drawn carriage Toronto, Ontario c1913.
CCTXM018 Toboggan enthusiasts line up for the  High Park toboggan runs.  Toronto, Ontario c1915.
CCTXM018 Toboggan enthusiasts line up for the High Park toboggan runs.
Toronto, Ontario c1915.

…And let’s keep Santa as far from Mr. Ford as we can.

Thousands of people swarm the streets, walk along beside and sit perched on ledges to watch the floats of the Eaton’s Santa Claus Parade. The parade wound through the streets of Toronto, ending at the Eaton’s James Street entrance where Santa would climb out of his sleigh and up onto the entrance awning to address the crowd. Toronto, Ontario November 15, 1930.
Thousands of people swarm the streets, walk along beside and sit perched on ledges to watch the floats of the Eaton’s Santa Claus Parade. The parade wound through the streets of Toronto, ending at the Eaton’s James Street entrance where Santa would climb out of his sleigh and up onto the entrance awning to address the crowd. Toronto, Ontario November 15, 1930.
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