|From:||CS - Overstock Shades Etc .|
|Subject:||Shades in Style, UV400 protection for address@hidden|
|Date:||Tue, 7 Dec 2004 18:35:09 -0500|
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How are you GIVING away this Merchandise?
Manufacturers will produce
billions of dollars in surplus inventory each year.
O. A. Liquidation Direct has built a relationship with select, leading retailers and manufacturers to move this inventory and make room for new product. While these companies will accept a loss on these products, they opt to take pennies on the dollar rather than to assume a complete loss.
View entire selection of Free Merchandise.
a Jump on your Holiday Shopping while
The Merchandise featured here is First Quality. The only stipulation is that most of our products come in very limited quantities. so if you see something you like, choose it now, because when they're gone, they're gone! The Holiday Season is quickly approaching, don't wait until all the inventory is sold out.
Point your mouse here to view Extremely Discounted, Free or Nearly Free Holiday Gifts!
Offer expires December 31, 2004. Shipping and handling and product upgrades not included. See web site for details. If, for any reason, you don't wish to receive any more messages from O. A. Liquidation Direct, simply point your mouse here to change your email preferences. U.S. subsidiary: 648 Central Park Ave, Scarsdale, NY 10583-0000
Roosevelt like myself was a 32nd degree Mason. He suggested that the Seal be put on the dollar bill rather than a coin and took the matter up with the Secretary of the Treasury. When the first draft came back from the Treasury the obverse side was on the left of the bill as is heraldic practice. Roosevelt insisted that the order be reversed so that the phrase 'of the United States' would be under the obverse side of the Seal. I believe he was also responsible for introducing the word 'Great' in the phrase 'The Great Seal' as it is found under the reverse side of the Seal on the left of our dollar bills. Roosevelt was a great stickler for details and loved playing with them, no matter whether it involved the architecture of a house, a post office, or a dollar bill."
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