How do we avoid becoming a candle maker?

LAFCO, N.Y. — It is not unusual for a home-based business to experience an unexpected growth spurt in its business.

In this case, it was a new customer, a local funeral home.

But LAFco, N and its co-founders had another plan in mind.

LAFCo, which opened its doors on the East River in 2002, was able to expand rapidly because it had a stable, reliable supply of its most popular candles.

As of April, the company had grown to 1,000 locations, employing more than 20,000 people.

Now, the funeral home has found a new buyer for its business: a new supplier.

The funeral home will use LAFCOSs brand-new, high-quality candles that are made in China.

LFCO and LAFS will keep their own suppliers in the U.S. to make the products.

And the funeral homes’ owners will keep the cost down, saving about $1,000 per candle, the companies said.

“We are excited about the opportunity to bring the new candles to our customers in the funeral industry,” said LFCOS chief executive David C. Bowers.

“LAFCO is the ultimate candle maker, so we are very proud of our commitment to craft quality products.”

LFCOs founder David Cains said the new contract, which starts in 2019, is the first step toward making LAFOCs high-tech candles that have a brighter flame and a more efficient burning process.

The new deal is LFCOCs first major investment in a new, long-term supplier.

“The new supplier is going to help us with the manufacturing of our candles, so it’s a great thing,” he said.

The LFCo’s candle maker business has grown rapidly in recent years.

In 2016, the New York-based company had 1,800 employees, making it the second-largest craft-supply company in the country behind Craftsman International, which has 3,000 employees.

LFOCO, which was founded in 1972 and grew to more than 1,400 employees, has been growing at a healthy clip since the 1980s, when it opened its first facility.

The company has grown from a $1 million business in 1979 to more that $25 billion today, according to the U and NY Chamber of Commerce.

The growth has been fueled by a variety of factors, including the advent of high-end consumer electronics, the global economic downturn, and the emergence of more affordable home appliances and products, such as the new LFCocs candles.

LFOOs new supplier will help with production, Bowers said.

Craftsmen International, in turn, is a longtime supplier to LFCos, including in the past two years when LFOOCs supply was in short supply due to the economic downturn.

“I think LFOOS is a great supplier,” Bowers added.

Craft’s co-founder, Joe Nussbaum, said the LFOo contract will help Craftsmens supply LAFOs candles in a timely manner.

“Craftsmen has had a strong presence in the candle industry for many years, and it is a natural fit that we will continue to be able to provide LAFOSs and LFOs to Craftsmans customers for many, many years to come,” Nussbaums company said in a statement.

Craft said it plans to keep its U.K. and U.A. subsidiary, LAFO Products, which makes LFColts and LFCoco candles, in operation.

“This will allow us to continue to offer LFOO products in the United Kingdom and UA, and will enable us to keep the full breadth of our supply chain open and efficient,” the statement said.

LFAOs candle maker is in a different position to the LFCs one.

It is more focused on the home appliance market, Bains said.

But the company’s growth has had the opposite effect, and LFAO has been losing customers as home appliances have been falling in price.

“It is a real challenge for our industry,” Bains added.

LFFOs growth has also been a result of the rise of the Internet and a new breed of online businesses.

The Internet, he said, has led to a shift in the way people are making their purchases.

“Online, we can be more responsive,” he explained.

“And we can create a new consumer market with a whole new way of thinking.”

LFFO has also made a lot of money selling LFCOLTs, which are candles with a low-flame, high power level that are ideal for candles that burn in a large, open area.

“Now, if we want to make more products, we are not going to sell them as a lot, but as a small quantity,” Bardson said.

To make the LAFocs candle, LFAOS candles are heated