12-14-16 7:33 AM EST: See what the ACLU says in this graphic? "The cross is not a symbol of the Christmas holiday season." Of course, after that remarkable remark, they quickly issued another press release saying that neither apples nor cherries had any part or parcel of apple and cherry pies, that beef had nothing whatsoever to do with double meat Whoppers, and that semitractor truck trailers with 18 or more wheels are actually bicycles. The company that owns Kentucky Fried Chicken responded immediately, anxious to know whether or not they should remove the word "chicken" from their name.
The ACLU: Anti-Christian Litigation Unit. The one antagonistic atheist who complained, said, having to look at the cross harmed him or her. I wonder how this person survives having to look at churches., steeples, and the crosses on those? But here we go again offending the 99.9% to appease the .1%. God bless America. Ooops!
The ACLU had one more hypocritical statement to make, taken directly from an old Christian hymn. "Here I raise mine Ebenezer." Oh well, here you go little Dickens dumplings, have a slice of Scrooge pie, I've removed all the fruit from it just for you. Bon appétit.
Note: The original lyric, "Here I raise mine Ebenezer" is part of a poem and hymn. Robert Robinson penned the words at age 22 in the year 1757. The song is called, "Come Thou Fount (of every blessing)".