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I am sick and tired of the mail, (which, by the way, is a paper that I enjoy) advertising so-called free offers, only to find out that i have to send off and pay a small fortune in postage. Recently there has been a spatge of 'free' plant offers which seem to me to be a thinly disguised advertising ploy by Thompson and Morgan. The same applies to their recent 'everyone's a winner'. If I had sent off for the iron cast toy, plants etc that were free, I would have spent over £10 in postage. Not very free in my book. I wish that they would stick to the offers such as the free magazines, which really are free. Other than this, it's a great paper.
Sorry again just realised this was your first opinion and i was being a bit harsh, so i upped the rating. Enjoy writting and good luck. Mario
MJRules 29.04.2001 13:21
Sorry again just realised this was your first opinion and i was being a bit harsh, so enjoy writting and good luck. Mario
gander 29.04.2001 13:16
I entirely agree with the "Free" having to pay postage, but even so, I like talking books, and getting one for 50 or 60p insted of up to £8.00 is quite a saving, also they quite often sell additional ones at two for the price of one, and postage of the free one is then not required.
Hardback with grey cloth boards and printed jacket. Jacket is faded and worn around the ... more
edges and corners with a few small tears, page edges dusty, jacket clipped inside front cover, otherwise good, pages and binding good. This is the fifth Daily Mail Annual for children, containing stories for children of all ages, also with puzzles, pictures, verse and articles on various subjects.
Single-sided, folded World Political Map at 1:35,000,000 from Insight in conjunction with ... more
the Daily Mail. Atlantic-centred, with flags, country information, shipping lanes and some physical information.The cartography shows countries using subtle colours, clear and unobtrusive names and national borders. Internal administrative divisions and the names of these units are shown for some larger countries, such as Brazil, Australia, India, China and the United States. Overseas territories appear with names of sovereign states in brackets. Capitals and major towns and cities are shown with an indication of population size.Important airports and harbours are marked and international shipping lanes are indicated with distances. Faint dotted lines highlight main railway lines.Some physical features are shown, such as light relief shading and names for major mountain ranges, spot heights and names of major peaks, and the courses of major rivers.Surrounding the map itself is a list of country profiles organised by continent, which acts an index to the location of the countries on the map. Each country profile includes a national flag, the local name (in Roman script), the English name, the country's surface area, capital, government system, administrative divisions, population, main languages and religions, GDP per capita and currency. There are additional lists of world records such as the largest countries and cities, the tallest buildings and the wealthiest nations.The map uses a Mercator projection at a scale of 1:35,000,000 at the Equator, with latitude and longitude lines drawn at intervals of 15