Just before Christmas, department store clerk Steve Mason meets big spending customer Connie Ennis, really a commercial spy. He unmasks her but lets her go, which gets him fired. They end up on a date, which doesn't sit well with Connie's steady suitor, Carl, but delights her son Timmy, who doesn't want Carl for a step-dad. Standard (if sweet) romantic complications follow. Written by
Rod Crawford <email@example.com>
Baby, you're just what I want for Christmas
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Did You Know?
Lionel introduced the streamlined F-3 diesel locomotive in 1949 in both Santa Fe and New York Central markings. However, they did not offer the streamlined aluminum passenger cars to go with them until 1952. The toy train in the movie uses the old-style "Madison" cars, a holdover from their prewar line. See more
When Timmy opens the box containing the train set his mother buys, he quickly re-wraps the box leaving a small amount of the tissue paper hanging on the outside of the box. In the next scene, the paper is not hanging outside the box. See more
Carl isn't the real threat to me. Maybe I'm not to him. This isn't two fellows and a girl, you know. This is two fellows, a girl and her husband. I can't fight a shadow - I tried - competition's too tough. You were even going to play it safe and settle for someone you didn't love so you wouldn't be unfaithful to your husband.
Oh, you're always so wrong about me. I have a wonderful memory of a husband and a marriage. You're trying to take it away from me.
Nobody wants to do that. I know. I'm ...
Remade as Holiday Affair
Auld Lang Syne
Written by Robert Burns See more