FIREFIGHTERS / FIREMENVintage 1940's-1960's Magazines For Sale;



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>>>> Below is a Current Inventory List of ITEMS IN STOCK & ready to sell.

They are NOT cataloged by price & condition, as we have FAR FAR too many items & they are always changing;

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If you see items that interest you, PLEASE;

(1) REQUEST Condition, Price & Confirmation of availability;

(2) State preferred Condition; (A) Highest Available Grade; (B) Middle Grade; (C) Lowest grade, cheapest copy;

(3) List up to a MAXIMUM of 50 items that interest you [Pulling, Grading & Pricing for the GINAT Inventory in our 8000 Square

Foot warehouse, can be EXTREMELY Time Consuming; (So please; Try to send Serious Inquiries & ask for MOST WANTED Items]

If you list MORE than 50 items, we will begin at the top of the list & stop at the 50th Item; Unfortunately most people who ask for more

than 50 items, do not buy anything & they end to to be just “window shopping;

(On 50 items quotes we spend 30-120 Minutes of Labor & another 15-60 Minutes putting it all back if they buy nothing)

IF you make a purchase from the Original 50 or Less item Quotes, we will be very HAPPY to Quote MORE items];

(4) SEND your WANT LIST by EMAIL to = cworld@mts.net (Our Most Efficient Method of replying with Quotes;

OR, you can PHONE Us at = 1-204-346-3674 [ We usually CANNOT give an INSTANT & On the Spot Quote, thus EMAIL is usually better]

(5) Once we get your WANT LIST, based on our IN STOCK Inventory Lists, we will be VERY happy to respond with what is in stock,

As Soon As Possible; WE USUALLY REPLY to Inquires in 1-3 DAYS. (Perhaps Longer for BIG & Time-Consuming Inquires);

(6) PLEASE; Be Sure to let us know which COUNTRY you live in [USA, Canada, Overseas, etc] so we can quote Postage.

(7) MANY Customers have SPAM FILTERS that BLOCK our EMAIL REPLIES, thus it is always a GOOD IDEA to enclose your

Complete MAILING ADDRESS and PHONE NUMBER (and FAX number) along with your Inquiries.

[IF your Server REJECTS our EMAIL Replies, we can then answer you by Snail Mail, Phone or Fax]

THANK YOU ! ..... Doug Sulipa

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COMIC WORLD

BOX 21986

STEINBACH, MANITOBA

CANADA R5G 1B5


Email cworld@mts.net


(Ph; 1-204-346-3674)(Fax; 1-204-346-1632);

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Our WEB PAGE (includes HUGE Inventory of ITEMS IN STOCK; >> The WORLD'S BIGGEST SELECTION, on the entire Internet, on MANY ITEMS; Please GO TO = www.dougcomicworld.com

[ Book Mark This page! NOTE; Please REFRESH your bookmark for our Webpage occasionally, to get the NEWEST & MOST up to-date version; This is done by; Re-Typing

our " www.dougcomicworld.com " address into your browser & pushing ENTER ];




FIREFIGHTERS / FIREMENVintage 1940's-1960's Magazines For Sale;


FIREMEN (National Fire Protection Association Pub.)

1946;

January (East Angus, Quebec 55,000 Cord Pile Fire); February (Cleveland, Mississippi High School Fire); March (Philadelphia Fire Fighters Battling Race Street Blaze);

April (Home Fire in York County, PA); May (John L. Sullivan Presenting Navy Certificate of Achievement to General Manager Percy Bugbee); June(Community Church in Lower Harmony, New Jersey); July (La Salle Hotel in Chicago Where 61 People Perished); August (L.I. Pearson Lumber Yard and the J.C. Austin Construction Company’s Warehouse in Royal Oak, Michigan); September (“Fire is the Silent Partner of Inflation”); December (Rimmon Block is Manchester, New Hampshire);

1947

January (3 Alarm Fire of a Lumber Yard in Scranton, PA); February (Rescue of Woman Trapped on Ninth Floor of Kentucky Hotel in Louisville); April (Los Angeles O’Connor Plant Aerial View After Explosion); June (Texas City Firemen Fighting Blaze Aboard Freighter “Grandcamp” Moments Before it Explodes); July (Administration Building of Muhlenberg College, Allentown, PA); September (Minot, North Dakota Oil Storage Tanks Burn); October (Five Story Cold Storage Plant at Winchester, VA); December (Bar Harbor, Maine, After Forest Fires at Edge of Town);

1948

January (Cottage at Salisbury Beach, Mass); April (Firemen’s Home of the State of New York); August (Improvised Water Tower at the North Carolina Fire College at Durham); September (I.G. Farbenindustrie Chemical Plant Explosion in French Occupied Germany); October (Ethan Allen Farms in South Burlington, Vermont); December (Farmers Elevators and Drier (Rice Plant), Stuttgart, Arkansas);

1949

January (Photographer Joseph Boersig of the Cleveland, Ohio, Fire Department); February (Engine 16 and Truck 3 of Washington, D.C.) March (8 Story Factory in Chicago’s West Side); April (Sun Tent Luebbest Company of San Francisco); May (Arial View of Ruins of St. Anthony’s Hospital, Effingham, Illinois); June (78 Year Old Ida Walters Fleeing from her Burning Home in Kalamazoo, Michigan); July (Horse Racing’s Hollywood Park in Inglewood, California); August (2,000 Barrel Asphalt Tank Explosion at an Oil Refinery in Perth Amboy, New Jersey); September (Oak Island Section of Revere, Massachusetts); October (Milwaukee’s Fireboat “Deluge”); November (Roanoke, VA. Fire Department Demonstrating its Water Tower); December (Alabama Firemen Training Station at the University of Alabama);

1950

July (75 Foot Double Banked, American LaFrance Aerial Ladder Coming Out of a Pennsylvania Railroad Boxcar); August (One of the Step by Step Positions in Hose Evolutions); September (Three New Chemical Trucks in Miami, Florida); October (The Taos Volunteer Fire Department of New Mexico);

1951

January (New Home of the Salina, Kansas Fire Department); April (State Office Building in Lansing, Michigan); May (New 85 Foot Aerial Ladder of the Los Angeles County Fire Department); June (H.M. Smith, Inspector of Fire Services, The Home Office, London, England); July (Fire Fighters of the Jacksonville, Florida, Moving on the Double at Downtown Fire); August (Propane Gas Cylinders Exploding in Newark, New Jersey); September (Fire Fighters During Flood in Kansas City); October (State Armoury Building in Binghamton, New York); November (House Explosions in Brighton, New York);

1952

January (Turret Water Guns at Washington National Airport); March (Richard E. Vernor Honorary Chief of the Memphis Fire Department); April (Two Frustrated Fire Fighters, with No Water, at Elwyn Training School for Mentally Retarded Children in Elwyn, Pannsylvania); May (Palm Tree Fires in Phoenix, Arizona); June (Fireman Wood Comforting Wet Puppy, of Engine 23 of the Los Angeles Fire Department); July (Tobe Toff, Clown of the Rice Lake Township Organized Fire Fighters in Minnesota); August (Five-Alarm Fire at the Witco Chemical Company in Chicago); September (Paloma Oil Field Near Bakerfield California); October (Fire Destroying the Logan Dikie Barn in West Hartford, Vermont);

1953

February (Furniture Store fire in Chicago Attended by 27 Fire Campanies); June (The Bagdad Country Club in Grand Prairie, Texas); July (Lacquer Mill in Windsor, Ontario); September (Maritime Fire Chiefs Association Annual Meeting in Kentville, Nova Scotia); November (Training at the Maryland Fire School, University of Maryland, College Park);

1954

January (Farm Fire in East Blackstone, Massachusetts); February (Seaman Sowle Making a Rescue at a Fire in Newport, Rhole Island); March (Department Store Fire in Zion, Illinois); April (General Alarm Fire in Buffalo, New York); August (Testing Large Capacity Fog Nozzles on a Four Storey Warehouse in Kansas City, Missouri); September (Fireman Joseph R. Deitz of Chicago Hook and Ladder No. 19 Rescues Two Month old Baby from a Fire on West Erie Street); November (New Training Center in Rochester, New York);

1955

March (South Main Street, Shenandoah, Pennsylvania); April (Pennsylvania Opens New Fire School); May (Fire Training School in Willimantic, Connecticut); July (Church Fire in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania); December (B-26 Bomber Crashes in a Residential District of East Meadow, Long Island, New York);

1956

January (Tenement Building in South Boston, Massachusetts); February (Aerial and Ground Ladders in Use at Rooming House in Milwaukee, Wisconsin);July (Navy Jet Trainer Crashes into House in Minneapolis); August (Drill Tower of the Florida State Fire College); September (McKee Refinery of the Shamrock Oil and Gas Corp. North of Amarillo, Texas, Blast Kills 19 Volunteer Firemen); October (Tower of Harvard University’s Memorial Hall Destoryed by Fire); November (Lumber Warehouse in Davenport, Iowa);

1957

January (Pier Fire and Explosion in Brooklyn, New York); February (St. Joseph’s Cathedral in Hartford, Connecticut); March (Multiple Tenant Factory Fire in New Haven, Connecticut); April (Rubber Reclaiming Factory in Buffalo, New York); May (Firefighters Climbing to Attack a 5 storey Brick Building on Waterfront in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania); June (Warehouse in Jersey City, New Jersey); July (Poster Selected by NFPA for Fire Prevention Week); August (Members of the Chicago Fire Department in Action); October (San Diego Fire Department Captain Wallace Eiter); November (Kobuta Plant of Koppers Company Inc. in Manaca, Pennsylvania);

1958

February (Amoskeag Steamer Built in 1865 at the Dalles, Oregon); March (Church Fire in Lindenwold, New Jersey); April (Fire Trucks Demonstration in Falmouth, Massachusetts); May (New Home fire in Maryland, Massachusetts); June (Oil Warehouse fire in North Bay, Ontario); July (Lumber Yard fire in Jersey City, New Jersey); September (Action at a Fireman’s Muster); October (Flax Fire in Winona, Minnesota); November (Night Training at the Tower in Murfreesboro, Tennessee); December (Plane Crashes into Another Plane on the Ground of Idlewild Airport in Queens, New York);

1959

January (Gas Fire in Allentown, Pennsylvania); February (Winter Fire Aftermath in Rochester, New York); March (Ice Coated Fire Truck in Action in Chicago); April (New Training and Communications Center in Memphis, Tennessee); May (Bottling Plant Fire in Clarksburg, West Virginia); June (Grain Storage Building Fire in Blackwell, Oklahoma); July (Two Buildings Burning in Downtown Midland, Michigan); August (Lumber Yard Fire in Massachusetts); September (Crayon Company in Los Angeles); October (Barn Fire in Bloomfield, Connecticut); November Bulk Plant Fire in Kansas City, Kansas); December (Nine Storage Warehouses on the Outskirts of Jersey City, New Jersey);

1960

January (View from Top of Aerial Ladder Straight Down); February (Fruit Packing Warehouse in Modesto, California); March (Warehouse Fire at Mitchel Air Force Base in New York); April (LP Gas Bottling Plant in Montreal, Quebec); May (Official NFPA Calendar Picture for 1961 Done by artist William C. Griffith); July (Dockside Fire in Oakland, California); August (Memorial to Tulsa Fire Fighters at Fire Station No. 22 in Tulsa, Oklahoma); September (Aerial View of U.S. Aircraft Carrier “Hornet” with Sailor Lining up to Spell “Stop Fires!”); October (Unsprinklered Mercantile Ruined by Fire in East Brunswick, New Jersey); November (Unsuccessful Resuscitation Attempt on Two Children); December (Fireman Kossup and Captain Marron Saving Two Children in Newark, New Jersey);

1961

January (United Air Lines DC-8 and a Trans World Airlines Constellation Collision and Crash Down on Brooklyn and Staten Island, New York/ Aircraft Carrier “Constellation” Burning in New York Harbor); February (Service Station in Fort Wayne, Indiana); March (Training Tower in Seattle, Washington); March (First Christian Church in Topeka, Kansas); July (Frame Dwelling Burned in Wisconsin Training Program); August (Dual-Tank Gasoline Truck, Before, after and During Fire in Toledo, Ohio);

1962

March (One of Portland, Oregon’s Refurbished Fireboats); April (Firemen Rescuing Four Year olf Boy in Hamilton, Ontario); July (Retail Furniture Store in Fort Wayne, Indiana); September (Various Firemen’s Duties); October (Volunteer Fire Department and Equipment of Latrobe, Pennsylvania); November (St. Mary’s Cathedral in San Francisco, California);

1963

May (Sherry Biltmore Hotel in Boston, Massachusetts); July Harmon H-43 Helicopter Used in Demonstration Battling Flammable Liquid Fire in Jamestown, North Dakota); August (Firemen’s Memorial in New Orleans, Louisiana); September (Propane Fire in Memphis, Tennessee); October (Marylands New Training Tower);



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Cover SCAN POLICY;

(1)>>> For SCANS of items priced US$0.01 to $19.99, we charge US$3.00 to defer some of the Costs of our Time & Effort.

*** $3.00 to by paid before scan is sent. [Additional Scans, in SAME email; add an extra $1.00 per extra scan];

** We accept VISA, American Express & MASTERCARD; -- OR -- Payments using PAYPAL are to be made to = cworld@mts.net

*** Items priced at $5.00 or LESS, NO credit applied, even if purchased;

*** Items priced at $5.25 to $10.00, we will give $1.50 credit toward that first item, (and $1 per extra item)

if you purchase the item(s);

*** Items priced at $10.25 to $19.99, we will give full $3.00 credit toward that item, (and $1 per extra item) if you

purchase the item(s);

(2)>>> For SCANS of items priced US$20.00 and UP = FIRST 1 to 3 SCANS are FREE, after that, please send

US$1.00 Per Scan; IF you buy the items, you can have future Free Scans; [ If you use up your 3 Free Scans

& do NOT buy items, FUTURE scans will cost $3.00 for First Scan & $1.00 Per Additional Scan in any price range];

** We accept VISA, American Express & MASTERCARD; -- OR -- Payments using PAYPAL are to be made to = cworld@mts.net

(3) >>> If you have NO intention of Buying the item, but would still like a SCAN;

PLEASE, kindly inform us UP FRONT if you are ONLY interested in a SCAN.We will be happy to oblige for a small & very reasonable fee, to cover some of our costs. Hopefully this will REDUCE the 100's of requests we get, from those who like to treat us as a Library, rather than a business that needs to make a profit. We do NOT mind helping out those that NEED scans, but PLEASE be FAIR to us too. THEN you will ALSO be more fair to the REAL BUYERS that actually want to make a purchase. We charge US$3.00 to defer some of the Costs of our Time & Effort.

*** $3.00 to by paid before scan is sent. [Additional Scans, in SAME email; add an extra US$1.00 per extra scan];

** We accept VISA, American Express & MASTERCARD; -- OR -- Payments using PAYPAL are to be made to = cworld@mts.net

WHY do we Charge for SCANS?

Unfortunately, customers massively abuse this Privilege. About 85-90% of people who ask for scans of items under

$20.00, seemingly having pre-determined they are not going to buy the item. It seems they want a FREE image at our time & expense. Items priced over $20.00 do much better, as buyers are usually more serious & about 50-65% of items selling.

[Even more strangely, about 85% of items that we normally quote, sell without need of a Scan];

We need to cover PART of the Labour Costs.[Employee #1 reads email, then needs to PRINT & take the email to our warehouse, one block over; Employee #2 take the inquiry & goes into our 8000 sqaure foot warehouse to pull item off it's shelf; Employee #2 needs to physically deliver the item one block over, back to our Computer Offices; Employee #3 makes the Scan, then forwards it to Employee #1 via email; Employee #1 must Write an email about the item, add the Scan to the email & send it; IF (and usually WHEN), the item is NOT purchased, Employee #1 must then make the return trip with item, back to our Warehouse one block over; Employee #2 must then goes BACK into our 8000 sqaure foot warehouse to physically replace the item back on it's shelf; >>> This Process takes 10-20 minutes of our time. Even at $3.00 per item, we often lose both time & money making Scans. The $3.00 shows that you have a More Serious interest in the item & that you UNDERSTAND that you will be using up some of our time & that you are KIND enough to at least contribute to our COSTS for this Privilege; NATURALLY, if you turn out to be a Serious Buyer, we will return some or ALL of the small fees for making scans; Thus it remains more of a Privilege & NON-PROFIT (if not money losing) Service to our customers. Thank You kindly, for your Understanding on this matter. We like to & do spend our TIME giving our actual Customers, the BEST SERVICE possible.


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Satisfaction Guaranteed. Mail Order since 1971; >>> STRICT Condition Grading;

SEE the COMIC & Magazine Condition GRADING GUIDE (further down on this page if required);

We take; Visa, MC, Amex, Paypal, MO, etc. Prices in USA Funds, Plus Postage (as listed further down in this eMail);

>>> (NOTE; Complete Address & Ordering info listed below, please SCROLL down this page to see ALL this info);

>>( Note; USA letters to Canada, need 60 cents in stamps ); Send to & make payment to;

Doug Sulipa's COMIC WORLD

BOX 21986

STEINBACH, MANITOBA CANADA

R5G 1B5

Email; cworld@mts.net

(Phone; 1-204-346-3674) (FAX; 1-204-346-1632)

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POSTAGE BELOW, is for the TOTAL Weight of JUST the Books! (We have allowed for packaging in totals);

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USA; add, POSTAGE & HANDLING of;

(101-200 Grams; Un-insured Small Packet Surface= $3.00; OR Airmail / Lettermail = $4.00); /// (201-400 Grams; Un-Insured Small Packet Surface= $4.00; OR insured Small Packet Airmail= $6.00); /// (401-850 Grams; Un-Insured Small Packet Surface= $7.50; OR insured Small Packet Airmail= $10.00);

/// (Xpresspost for; 50-850 Grams; 6-9 Days; Post Office Air Shipping, with Full Tracking Number & FREE insurance included = $15.00);

/// (851-1800 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $10.00; OR Xpresspost=$18.00); /// (1801-2700 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $13.00; OR Xpresspost=$20.00); /// (2701-3600 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $14.00; OR Xpresspost=$23.00); /// (3601-4500 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $15.00; OR Xpresspost=$28.00); /// (4501-6500 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $16.00; OR Xpresspost=$31.00); /// (6501-8400 Grams; Expedited Surface Mail= $18.00; OR Xpresspost=$34.00); (8401-10,000 Grams; Expedited Mail Surface Mail=$22.00; Xpresspost= $45.00);

>>> [Surface parcels cannot be insured, unless over 1 KG = 1000 Grams]; >>> All AIRMAIL & Xpresspost PARCELS are INSURED for FREE!

USA; insured Small Packet Airmail ; [ 7-14 Days; (average is 9 days), FREE insurance included ];

USA; insured Small Packet Surface ; [ 14-28 Days; (average is 18 days), NO insurance availiable ];

USA; Expedited Surface Mail ; [10-20 Days; (average is 16 days), Post Office Surface shipping, with Limited Tracking Number & FREE insurance included ]; USA; Xpresspost Shipping ; [ 5-9 Days; (average is 7 days), Post Office Air Shipping, with Full Tracking Number & FREE insurance included ];

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POSTAGE BELOW, is for the TOTAL Weight of JUST the Books! (We have allowed for packaging in totals);

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CANADA; add POSTAGE & HANDLING of;

50-400 Grams ONLY if UNDER 20mm or 3/4" THICK = (AIR Lettermail = US$3.00);

50-400 Grams = IF Over 3/4" or 20mm THICK package; = (insured Regular/Expedited Mail = US$6.00);

401-850 Grams = (insured Regular/Expedited Mail = US$6.00); 851-2700 Grams = (insured Regular/Expedited Mail = US$8.00);

2801-5500 Grams = (insured Regular/Expedited Mail = US$10.00); 5501-9500 Grams = (insured Regular/Expedited Mail = US$12.00);

NOTE; Canada Post offers NO surface rates for CANADA (but DOES to the rest of the World); ALL Canadian PARCELS are INSURED for FREE!

Expedited Mail to CANADA; (4-7 Days; Post Office Surface Priority shipping, with Limited Tracking Number & FREE insurance included); Xpresspost Shipping to CANADA; (2-3 Days; Post Office Air Shipping, with Full Tracking Number & FREE insurance included);

CANADA; (for FASTER shipping) XPRESSPOST;

50-600 Grams = 8-1/2" x 11" or SMALLER (Xpresspost to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta & B.C.= US$6.00);

50-600 Grams = LARGER than 8-1/2" x 11" (Xpresspost to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta & B.C.= US$9.00);

50-600 Grams = (Xpresspost to OTHER Canadian Provinces = US$9.00);

600-1800 Grams = (Xpresspost to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta & B.C.= US$8.00);

600-1800 Grams = (Xpresspost to OTHER Canadian Provinces = US$14.00);

2801-5500 Grams = (Xpresspost to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta = US$18.00);

2801-5500 Grams = (Xpresspost to to OTHER Canadian Provinces = US$25.00);

5501-9500 Grams = (Xpresspost to Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta = US$23.00);

5501-9500 Grams = (Xpresspost to to OTHER Canadian Provinces = US$35.00);

Expedited Mail to CANADA; (4-7 Days; Post Office Surface Priority shipping, with Limited Tracking Number & FREE insurance included); Xpresspost Shipping to CANADA; (2-3 Days; Post Office Air Shipping, with Full Tracking Number & FREE insurance included);

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POSTAGE BELOW, is for the TOTAL Weight of JUST the Books! (We have allowed for packaging in totals);

------------------------------------------------------------------------ Worldwide/FOREIGN/international - POSTAGE & HANDLING; =

[(100-200 Grams; Un-insured small packet Surface= US$4.00; Insured small packet Airmail= US$6.00);

(201-400 Grams; Un-insured small packet Surface= US$6.00; Insured small packet Airmail= US$11.00);

(401-850 Grams; Un-insured small packet Surface= US$10.00; Insured small packet Airmail= US$21.00);

(851-1800 Grams; Un-insured small packet Surface= US$14.00; Insured small packet Airmail= US$33.00);

*** Parcels from 1800-2700 Grams, are OFTEN Cheaper to SPLIT into 2 or More Smaller Parcels, to take advantage

of the "Small Packet" Rates above;

[(1801-2700 Grams; Xpresspost/Airmail =$47.00; Surface Parcel=$24.00);

(2701-3600 Grams; Xpresspost/Airmail =$62.00; Surface Parcel=$36.00);

(3601-4500 Grams; Xpresspost/Airmail =$78.00; Surface Parcel=$44.00);

(4501-5400 Grams; Xpresspost/Airmail =$85.00; Surface Parcel=$48.00);

(5401-6300 Grams; Xpresspost/Airmail =$92.00; Surface Parcel=$52.00)];

>>> Xpresspost & Airmail PARCELS are INSURED for FREE!

>>> Overseas Xpresspost & Airmail PARCELS take 7-14 Days to arrive, average is 10 Days.

>>> Overseas Surface PARCELS take 25-60 Days to arrive, average is 30 Days.

>>> Small Packet Surface (1800 or less Grams before packing) parcels cannot be insured & are shipped at customers choice & risk.

*** Parcels over US$300.00 value are REQUIRED to take insurance.

>> SURFACE Parcels (1800 or MORE Grams before packing) are INSURED for FREE. //////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////////

*** ALL PRICES IN USA FUNDS, unless noted;

>>>(Canadian's may pay, if desired, in Canadian funds, by adding CURRENT exchange to the USA funds price);

>>>IMPORTANT: With your payment please include; FULL NAME, Complete Mailing ADDRESS, PHONE NUMBER (if we put on outside of parcel, it might arrive quicker), AMOUNT of Money you are sending, WHAT you are ORDERING.

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>>> WE ACCEPT payment by; (1) We gladly accept DIRECT payment by VISA, American Express & Mastercard; >>For CREDIT CARDS, we highly recommend sending information, split in to 2 or 3 separate E-Mail's, for safety! (This is very fast & easy; 1000's of previous customers have paid in this way for many years. This is the most common & safe method our customers use to make payments); For example; Send first 8 digits in email #1, second 8 digits in email #2 and send Expiry Date in email #2 or #3; Send your shipping address, & phone number. Do not forget expiry date; PLEASE, Double check the numbers before sending (it is very easy to make a single digit error);

OR you can Phone/Fax the information to us; Our FAX Line is secure & private;

( PHONE; 1-204-346-3674 ); or ( FAX; 1-204-346-1632 ) ] (2) *** We accept payment thru PAYPAL = www.paypal.com **** Payments using PAYPAL are to be made to = cworld@mts.net (3) MONEY ORDERS or CERTIFIED BANK CHECKS; [Note; We have a USA Bank Account; THUS we CAN accept USA domestic MONEY ORDER's (7-11, Western union, post office, etc)! >>[For USA buyers = international MO's are NOT required! So do not waste money on the extra fees! ] >>[Foreign orders, MUST send International MO's only; Or MO's drawn on a USA or Canada address] (4) CASH (Maximum of $50.00 for safety; We do NOT accept responsibility for "LOST" cash, as we do not know if you actually sent it; But 99.9% does arrives safely; Please send NO money in coins, as it rips envelopes); ( 5 ) PERSONAL or Business CHECKS; [From USA & CANADA ONLY; *** $50.00 or less, we ship immediately; *** Checks from $50.01-$200.00 = (CANADA takes 2 weeks to clear, before we will ship)(USA takes 4 weeks to clear, before we will ship); *** Checks from $201 & up = (Canada takes 3 weeks to clear, before we will ship)(USA takes 6 weeks to clear, before we will ship); eBay Buyers with excellent feedback over +100 we will accept check to $100 without waiting to clear; NO Exceptions, due to bad experiences!];

*** [ It is recommended that you provide your Phone Number {with area code} to put on your parcel, in case Post Office needs to contact you ]***

*** [ USA customers, if you know the 4 digit extention to your ZIP CODE, thus making it 9 digits, please provide it = Your parcel will arrive faster ]***

>> Our WEB PAGE; [with HUGE Inventory of COMICS, Magazines, Books & other Collectibles IN STOCK;

WORLD'S BIGGEST Selection, on the Entire INTERNET, for MANY items! If you see items of interest, ASK for current Availiability, Price & Condition ] = www.dougcomicworld.com

I am Douglas W. Sulipa, an Overstreet Comic Book Price Guide SENIOR ADVISOR for 33 years {since Guide #2 way back in 1972; See Overstreet #32-35 on page 9 & 10 to confirm}; >> Read my MARKET REPORTS; (in the New Overstreet 2005 Annual #35, pages 94 thru 109, and see our AD on page 172);

And MY REPORTS in (Overstreet 2004 Annual #34, pages 89-100)(Overstreet 2003 Annual #33, pages 86-95)(Overstreet 2002 Annual #32, pages 72-81)(Overstreet 2001 Annual #31 on pages 64-75);

>>> ( Do not waste money on Global Priority, because to Canada, it is NOT any faster than Airmail )

>> We have IN STOCK; [ 1,300,000 COMICS, 1950's thru 2004, & some Older, with 95% of everything ALL Publishers & titles from 1960-2004 ]

[250,000 MAGAZINES, ALL types] [250,000 Mass Market PAPERBACKS, ALL types, 1940-1990's] [60,000 Hardcover Books, ALL subjects, from 1900-1990's] [100,000 Vinyl Records] [8,000 Music Cassette Tapes] [8,000 VHS Movies] [10,000 POSTERS; Movie (50's-90's), Video store (1980's & 90's) & chain store types (70's-early 90's)] [VIDEO GAMES; Atari, Coleco,Intellivision, Nintendo, Super-Nintendo, Sega, Genesis, etc] [HOCKEY CARDS, most 1951/2-1993] [Digests = Most Comic types, plus a selection of SF, Mystery & many Misc types] & MORE! >> 600,000 Pounds of inventory jam packed into an 8000 Square Foot Warehouse! So much material, we will NEVER get it all catalogued! BUT you can view our HUGE inventory lists at our website = www.dougcomicworld.com >>> SEND YOUR WANT LISTS! [Please limit to SERIOUS WANTS & limit the number of items, to 50 or less most wanted items! Filling want lists takes time! We reply ASAP! Thank You]! **** ORDER Multiple Items ALL from one seller; (1) SAVE on POSTAGE; (2) SAVE TIME locating the items; (3) GET them from a RELIABLE source; (4) Receive items PROPERLY GRADED by Condition; (5) Satisfaction Always Guaranteed! >>> MAIL ORDER since 1971, with OVER 25,000 DIFFERENT Satisfied Customers, with over 250,000 completed Mail Orders!

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Condition Scale, from Best at top, to worst at bottom; >> [Note plus "+" and Minus "-" Grades are not in common use, except on more expensive comics!] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - MT = (10.0 Mint); Absolutly Flawless in every way. Mostly a fantasy grade. Out of the 30 to 50 BILLION Comics so far Printed, so far only about 1000 Comics in Total grade a strict 10.0 or Perfect Mint; *** [ Imagine that you had 50 hours to pick the Single Best Copy, out of 5000 Copies on the DAY the item was printed, THAT copy MIGHT approach MINT; But if you could find the Tiniest of Flaws, inside or outside, where "It could be ever so slightly better", then it is NOT Mint. Less than 1 in 5000 collectors, will have a single book in their entire collection that grades MINT; At this time there is ONLY ONE comic in the World, Pre-1980 that is considered MINT; The current market value of a CGC graded 10.0 MT copy, is 50-100 Times Guide 9.2 price]; - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - MT- (9.9) = MINT minus = Virtually FLAWLESS in EVERY Way, inside & outside. Might have only the tiniest of Flaws, almost microscopic in size, & probably not visible to the Human Eye, except to the most trained experts. [ current market value of a CGC 9.9 MT- copy, is 15-50 Times Guide 9.2 price] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NM/MT (9.8) = NEAR MINT to MINT; Only about (1 in 100) to (1 in 1000) Extremely Carefully Hand-Picked still Brand NEW items can attain this Lofty essentially Flawless Grade. Only the tiniest of nearly invisible flaws is allowed. The untrained eye will not be able to see a flaw.

[ current market value of a CGC graded 9.8 NM/MT copy, is about 6-20 Times Guide 9.2 price ] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NM+ (9.6) = NEAR MINT plus; Superb & Almost Flawless example. BETTER than MOST items when still Brand NEW on the Newsstands; MOST Brand New comics on day of release are not this high in grade. IF you get to hand-pick the BEST copy availiable out of about 50 copies upon day of Release, you will likely have a NM+; [ current market value of a CGC graded 9.6 NM+ copy, is about 4-10 Times Guide 9.2 price] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NM = (9.4 Near Mint); This grade is NO LONGER listed in the Overstreet Annual Guide, due to the scarcity. [9.2 is currently the TOP guide grade] NM copies are almost LIKE NEW, & almost flawless. Most 1976-1985 items are SCARCE in this grade, if Strictly graded. Most 1975 & Older items are RARE in this grade, if Strictly graded. [Most 1975 & Older Non-Marvel/DC Super-Hero comics are VERY RARE in this grade, MANY with NO KNOWN copies in 9.4 condition]; We Rarely use this grade on our regular inventory, even on Original Un-Used Warehouse copies. [Unlike many dealers who incorrectly throw the grade around like they are common. If another dealer is NOT charging a premium for this grade, it is probably not a "True" NM]; Even MANY

older Pedigree collection & File copies are not this high in grade [Most older File-Copies are more in the 9.0 condition range];

>>> Essentially in Hand-Picked AS NEW, Never Read, Never handled & immediately Bagged and BOARDED Condition; With only the tinest of Flaws, usually not apparent to the Un-Trained Eye. [About 50% of the BRAND NEW Comics Printed, do not quite Grade STRICT Near Mint, upon the Day they are released. IF you get to pick the BEST copy availiable oot of about 10 copies upon day of Release, you will likely then have a NM ]; **** [ current market value of a CGC graded 9.4 NM Copy, is about 3-6 Times Guide 9.2 price ] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - NM- (9.2) = Near Mint minus; Currently the HIGHEST grade listed in the Overstreet Annual Guide. This is about the AVERAGE condition for a NON hand-Picked comics that is still Brand-New on day of release. Flaws usually include; 1-2 NON Sharp corners OR 1-2 very tiny STRESS marks on spine or elsewhere on comic. **** [ Current market value of a CGC graded 9.2, NM- Copy, is about 2 to 4 Times Guide 9.2 price ] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VF/NM (9.0) Very Fine to Near Mint; >>> This is the condition the average NEW ITEM is in on DAY 2-14 after New Release (after packing, shipping, sorting & NORMAL handling by Distributors, Store Keepers & Customers); Flaws usually include; 1-3 NON Sharp corners OR 1-4 small STRESS marks on spine or elsewhere on comic. Might have a small dinged corner. Might have minor spine kinks. Might have MINOR handling wear or MINOR rubbing or shelfwear. [Often mistaken as NM or NM+ to the untrained eye]; **** [ current market value of a CGC graded 9.0, VF/NM Copy, is about 1.5 to 3 Times Guide 9.2 price ] - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VF+ (8.5) VERY FINE plus; Basically an overall NM appearance, but with several minor flaws, as described in the 9.0 description. A Scarce "High Grade" for most 1975 & older item's; - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VF = (8.0 Very Fine); Nearly AS NEW copy, usually normal minor handling or shelf wear. Most of our Un-Read Original Warehouse copies fall in this catagory, usually with only minor shelf wear. [ This is the AVERAGE grade for an UN-Used condition example, or moderately well cared for, comic & magazine of the 1980-1990 period. Most 1980's Collectors did NOT use STIFF Back-Boards with their comic bags on 1985 & older

comics, thus many small flaws have accumulated on MOST copies on the market & even in MOST Original Owner collections]; *** [ Many inexperienced sellers, VERY commonly Mis-Grade FN/VF or VF copies as NM or "Mint" on eBay; Many INCORRECTLY assume if they bought it new & are Original Owner, it has to be "Mint"]; A Scarcer "High Grade" for most 1975 & older item's; - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VF- (7.5) VERY FINE minus; - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FN/VF = (7.0) FINE to VERY FINE; a Beautiful & WELL Above Average example on most items over 20 years old.The beginning of "Higher Grade" for most items 1975 & older. An Un-Common Grade for most 1975 & older item's; - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FN+ = (6.5) FINE+ - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FN = (6.0 Fine); Above Average condition, for any comic Pre-1973; a NICE example. NO major problems. Nice, Clean, Solid & still very attractive example. Average Used condition for comics & magazines of the 1976-1984 period. Possibly an Un-Read Copy, with light handling, shelfwear, or rubbing wear. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FN- (5.5) - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VG/FN (5.0) = VERY GOOD to FINE! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VG+ (4.5); - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VG = (4.0 Very Good); Decent average used condition example. No major flaws. Usually a few Reading Stress Lines, & light edgewear, or minor creasing at corners. Occasionally only a minor amount of Hidden & Non-Obvious Magic Tape repairs usually inside the covers; (Magic Tape is not allowed

on FN or higher grades, unless with specific special mention); AVERAGE Used Condition Copy, still Collectible & still Attractive with Nice Eye Appeal. This is the average condition that 1964-1975 Comics & Magazines are found in! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - VG- (3.5); - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - G/VG = (3.0) GOOD to VERY GOOD! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - G+ (2.5); - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - G = (2.0 Good); Well Used, but still COMPLETE, & intact, but not badly abused copy; Great as a still DECENT Reading Copy; Appears to have been Read lovingly several times. Still relatively attractive & NOT De-Faced. NO big chucks out, or NO severe damage. Minor to Moderate amounts of Magic tape Repairs are common & often present in this grade, but should not detract too much from the "Look"

or appeal of the cover. (Defects might include, one or more of the following; Possible Creases to covers, Cover Partly splitting at spine, light to moderate stains, tears in cover at edges, some soiling to covers, bumped corners, cover wrinkles, minor small pieces out, etc); This is the average condition that 1933-1963 Comics, Magazines & other items are found in. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - G- (1.8); - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FA/G = (1.5) FAIR to GOOD! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - FA = (1.0 Fair); Very Heavily Used & "Beat Up" Copy, but still complete; Cover is no longer attractive & most wear & tear is usually to the covers. Interior is typically much better; (Defects might include, one or more of the following; Writing, creases, rips, Defaced front cover, Stains, Water Damage, heavy tape repairs, fragile covers or pages, cover plit spine, detatched cover, possibly 5-15% of cover missing, etc); Still great as a Cheap Reading Copy! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - PR/FA = POOR to FAIR! - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - PR = (0.5 Poor); Horrible condition, nearly destroyed, usually NOT complete, pieces out, badly defaced, possibly big chunks of cover missing, etc. Special notes & descriptions usually stated. Often has 3 out of 4 stories complete, & might be partly readable. Often useful in repairing other copies.A "filler" copy at best, until a better copy comes along.

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>> Our WEB PAGE; [with HUGE Inventory of COMICS, Magazines, Books & other Collectibles IN STOCK;

WORLD'S BIGGEST Selection, on the Entire INTERNET, for MANY items! If you see items of interest, ASK for current Availiability, Price & Condition ] = www.dougcomicworld.com

>>SEE our eBay auctions, & superb FEEDBACK as " dwscw " = http://cgi6.ebay.com/aw-cgi/eBayISAPI.dll?MfcISAPICommand=ViewListedItems&userid=dwscw&include=0&since=-1&sort=2&rows=0

Please allow 7-10 DAYS for your LETTERS to arrive since you are sending to Canada. (We usually get it in 7 days average); We ship Mail orders within 24 hours of Payment (except weekends), but usually SAME DAY. [Unlike many eBay sellers & our competitors, who can take as long as 2-3 weeks to ship] *** All Shipments sent by AIRMAIL, unless o/w requested, if if too little shipping costs included; If you prefer CHEAPER Surface mail, on any lot where postage is $5.00 or more, please ask & we will quote; Allow 7 to 14 days for AIRMAIL Parcels to arrive, from day we get your payment; (7-10 days is average) *** SURFACE or "Expedited" MAIL = [In USA allow 2-4 weeks for delivery; Average is 3 weeks] [Canada = allow 1-2 weeks for delivery][Foreign Surface= allow 3-8 weeks for delivery = 4 weeks is average]; ** Expedited Surface Mail is the Least Expensive shipping method to USA for parcels weighing over 1 KG (or 2.2 pounds), it comes with a Tracking Number & FREE insurance; (Allow 10-20 Days for USA Expedited Parcels to arrive); >>All AIRMAIL shipments include INSURANCE, at OUR cost, as we have Private insurance for this purpose. >>>Note; "Priority mail" or "Global Priority" is not an availiable option in Canada, SORRY! >>>[X-Presspost is availiable for USA shipments, for about 50% MORE than the Expedited/Airmail Cost; This may speed your shipment by 1-2 weeks; Xpresspost to USA takes about 6-9 days]; >>> [ FED-EX, UPS & other COURIER PARCELS are expensive from Canada = $30.00 Minimum & up, for smaller or oversized letter parcel, but is availiable upon request. If you have a FED-EX account, we can havve charged billed to that account, if you provide the account number. Please triple check the account number ];

>> I am a strict and accurate grader. I do NOT overgrade or undergrade. I just try to grade as accurately as the current Professional Dealer market dictates. Unfortunately most sellers DO NOT know how to grade accurately especially when dealing with comic books (which has been my main specialty since 1971). >> I also pack all shipments VERY WELL , to avoid damage in transit; >>We have been selling by Mail Order since 1971; We are CBG customer service award winners; I am an Overstreet Comic Book Price Guide, Senior Price Advisor, since Guide #2 in 1972, ONE of only 12 advisors to reach the Over 25 Year status; SATISFACTION IS ALWAYS GUARANTEED! ** [Return anything you are NOT happy with, within 7 days of the day you receive the parcel. Wrap well & clearly, in large letters, on outside of parcel, put "Returning Goods to Sender" = This is REQUIRED, to avoid Customs Hassles & Long Delays]; (The ONLY exception for Returns, is CGC professionally graded comics, these are NOT returnable, as with CGC you know in advance, what you will be getting) >>> [WE HAVE an eBay 99.98% SATISFACTION RATE, with over 1800 Positive Feedbacks] >> Superb Service for OVER 33 years; For the last 5 years, our average is well UNDER $25.00 in returns, per each $10,000. in Sales (1/4 of One percent) & most of those are Customer Errors!!! >>> MAIL ORDER since 1971, with OVER 25,000 DIFFERENT Satisfied Customers, with over 250,000 completed Mail Orders!

THANK YOU! ..... Douglas W. Sulipa