The Pawtucket and Central Falls Directory (Google eBook)

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Page 319 - ... different States. Avoid as much as possible using envelopes made of flimsy paper, especially where more than one sheet of paper, or any other article than paper, is enclosed. Being often handled, and even in the mail-bags subject to pressure, such envelopes not infrequently split open, giving cause of complaint.
Page 318 - Over $5 and not exceeding $10 8 cents. Over $10 and not exceeding $15 10 cents. Over $15 and not exceeding $30 15 cents. Over $30 and not exceeding $40 20 cents. Over $40 and not exceeding $50 25 cents.
Page 335 - Excelsior," and Importers of English Grass Bleached and Colored Tissue Papers, from the celebrated 39 Mill. Proprietors of "SILVER WHITE," Best Article for Polishing Sitter, And Miller,s "JEWELRY CLEANING CASKET" and "SILVER WHITE CASKET." JEWELERS' BOXES, Jewelers' Cards, Pink and White Cotton, Fine Twines, etc., etc.
Page 319 - See that every letter or package bears the full name and post-office address of the writer, in order to secure the return of the letter, if the person to whom it is directed cannot be found. A much larger portion of the undelivered letters could be returned if the names and addresses of the senders were always fully and plainly written or printed inside or on the envelopes. Persons who have large correspondence find it most convenient to use ' ' special request envelopes ;' ' but those who only mail...
Page 319 - A much larger portion of the undelivered letters could be returned if the names and addresses of the sendere were always fully and plainly written or printed inside or on the envelopes. Persons who have large correspondence find it most convenient to use " special request envelopes ;" but those who only mau an occasional letter can avoid much trouble by writing a request to return if not delivered,
Page 319 - Never send money or any other article of value through the mail except either by means of a money order or in a registered letter. Any person who sends money or jewelry in an unregistered letter not only runs a risk of losing his property, but exposes to temptation every one through whose hands his letter passes, and may be the means of ultimately bringing some clerk or letter- carrier to ruin.
Page 319 - Mail all letters, etc. , as early as practicable, especially when sent in large numbers, as is frequently the case with newspapers and circulars. All mail matter at large...
Page 335 - Gummed Labels and Gummed Paper of all Colors; Legal and Notarial Seals; Folding and Fancy Tickets; Mentzel's Patent Suspension Rings; The Star Copying Pads; Dennison's Game Counters; Wedding Cake Boxes; Visiting and Playing Card Cases, Etc., Etc. DENNISON'S TARGETS FOR RIFLE PRACTICE, Phillips...
Page 319 - To use, or attempt to use, in payment of postage a postage stamp, or stamped envelope, or any stamp cut from...
Page 335 - Stratton's Gummed Labels and Gummed Paper of all Colors; Legal and Notarial Seals; Folding and Fancy Tickets ;Mentzel's Patent Suspension Rings; The Star Copying Pads; Dennison's Game Counters; Wedding Cake Boxes; Visiting and Playing Card Cases, Etc., Etc.

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