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abuses actual advertising American amount annual appear association average basis believe carried cars cent a pound Chairman charge Chicago circulation City Commission companies Congress consideration copies cost daily deficit delivery distribution entire Exhibit expense express fact figures first-class freight give given Glasgow Government handling increase interests issue Journal less letters limit Madden magazines mail matter mean ment mile newspapers paid paper periodicals Post-Office Department postal Postmaster-General practice present Press printed privilege publications publishers question railroad railway reading reason received Record reference regard Representative OVERSTREET route rule sample second-class mail second-class matter Senator CARTER sent statement subscribers subscription suggestion Table thing Third tion transportation understand United VICE-CHAIRMAN weekly weight York
Page 137 - The basis of our government being the opinion of the people, the very first object should be to keep that right ; and were it left to me to decide whether we should have a government without newspapers, or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter.
Page 555 - ... failure to give any definition which would be at once perspicuous, comprehensive and satisfactory, there is wisdom, we think, in the ascertaining of the intent and application of such an important phrase in the Federal Constitution by the gradual process of judicial inclusion and exclusion, as the cases presented for decision shall require, with the reasoning on which such decisions may be founded.
Page 133 - That it shall be lawful to transmit through the mail, free of postage, any letters, packages, or other matters relating exclusively to the business of the Government of the United States : Provided, That every such letter or package, to entitle it to pass free, shall bear over the words 'Official business...
Page 18 - It must be originated and published for the dissemination of information of a public character, or devoted to literature, the sciences, arts or some special industry, and having a legitimate list of subscribers: Provided, however.
Page 391 - Third. It must be formed of printed paper sheets, without board, cloth, leather, or other substantial binding, such as distinguish printed books for preservation from periodical publications. Fourth. It must be originated and published for the dissemination of information of a public character, or devoted to literature, the sciences, arts, or some special industry...
Page 133 - And if any person shall make use of any such official envelope to avoid the payment of postage on his private letter, package, or other matter in the mail, the person so offending shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and subject to a fine of three hundred dollars, to be prosecuted in any court of competent jurisdiction.
Page 721 - Act all period, leal publications issued from a known place of publication at stated intervals, and as frequently as four times a year, by or under the auspices of a benevolent or fraternal society or order organized under the lodge system and having a bona fide membership of not less than one thousand persons, or by a regularly incorporated institution of learning, or by or under the auspices of a trades...
Page 184 - Provided, however, That nothing herein contained shall be so construed as to admit to the second-class rate regular publications designed primarily for advertising purposes, or for free circulation, or for circulation at nominal rates.
Page 721 - ... membership of not less than one thousand persons, or by a regularly incorporated institution of learning, or by or under the auspices of a trades union, and all publications of strictly professional, literary, historical, or scientific societies, including the bulletins issued by State boards of health, shall be admitted to the mails as Opinion of the Court.