Commercial Correspondence and Postal Information
Macmillan, 1904 - Commercial correspondence - 204 pages
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Common terms and phrases
ability acceptance acknowledging amount answer application asking business letter cards cents character charge Chicago circular letter clerk close complete concerning considered containing contract copy correspondence countries customers DEAR SIR delivered delivery desires dollars effect Electric envelope Exercise express facts feel firm give given hand immediately inclosed interest introduction issued John limit Market matter means meet Messrs method mistake money order month necessary offer parcel particular payment person post office postal Postmaster pounds present President printed receipt received recommend references registered remittance reply request require Salutation secure sender sent shipped shown stamps statement Street telegraph third tion truly United unless Washington Write letter written York
Page 38 - In your hands, my dissatisfied fellow-countrymen, and not in mine, is the momentous issue of civil war. The government will not assail you. You can have no conflict without being yourselves the aggressors. You have no oath registered in heaven to destroy the government, while I shall have the most solemn one to "preserve, protect, and defend it.
Page 192 - No letter or circular concerning lotteries, so-called gift concerts, or other similar enterprises, offering prizes, or concerning schemes devised and intended to deceive and defraud the public, for the purpose of obtaining money under false pretences, shall be carried in the mail.
Page 1 - ... range to their own fancies, and communicate to each other whatever trifles they thought fit, provided neither of them ever failed at the appointed time to answer his correspondent's letter. ' I believe I may venture to affirm that the generality of boys would find themselves more advantaged by this custom, when they come to be men, than by all the Greek and Latin their masters can teach them in seven or eight years. ' The want of it is very visible in many learned persons, who, while they are...
Page 154 - I while I live must regret a comfort of which I was deprived so early. I can truly say, that not a week passes (perhaps I might with equal veracity say a day) in which I do not think of her. Such was the impression her tenderness made upon me, though the opportunity she had for shewing it was so short.
Page 155 - ... valuable present, is making me happier every moment I look at it. It is so pleasant to be thought of by our friends when they have so much to draw their thoughts away from us ; it is so pleasant, too, to find that they have cared enough about us to study our special tastes, — that you can see why your beautiful gift has a growing charm for me. Only Mrs. Holmes thinks it ought to be in the parlor among the things for show, and I think it ought to be in the study, where I can look at it at least...
Page 1 - I cannot forbear mentioning a particular which is of use in every station of life, and which, methinks, every master should teach his scholars; I mean the writing of English letters. To this end, instead of perplexing them with Latin epistles, themes, and verses, there might be a punctual correspondence established between two boys, who might act in any imaginary parts of business, or be allowed sometimes to give a range to their own fancies, and communicate to each other whatever trifles they thought...
Page 81 - ... undergo an Imprisonment, by separate or solitary confinement at labor, or by simple Imprisonment, not exceeding two years,
Page 189 - SEC. 10. That mailable matter of the second class shall embrace all newspapers and other periodical publications which are issued at stated intervals, and as frequently as four times a year, and are within the conditions named in sections twelve and fourteen.
Page 187 - Prepaid letters will be reforwarded from one post-office to another upon the written request of the person addressed, without additional charge for postage. The direction on forwarded letters may lx changed as many times as may be necessary to reach the person addressed.
Page 155 - ... show, and I think it ought to be in the study, where I can look at it at least once an hour every day of my life. I have observed some extraordinary movements of the index of the barometer during the discussions that ensued, which you may be interested to see my notes of: — Barometer.