German Post Offices

Some articles on german post offices, german, office, post, posts:

German Post Offices In The Ottoman Empire - German Post Offices in The Ottoman Empire
... the postal service of the North German Confederation) opened its first office in Constantinople (Istanbul) using definitive stamps without overprint ... After January 1872, the Reichspost took over the management of the office and expanded it further as "Deutsche Post in der Türkei" ... Prior to 1884, this office used ordinary definitive German stamps without any distinctive overprint ...
List Of Entities That Have Issued Postage Stamps (F–L) - List - German Post Abroad
... Albania (German Occupation) 1943–1944 Alsace (German Occupation) 1940–1941 Alsace-Lorraine 1870–1871 Belgium (German Occupation) 1914–1918 China (German Post Offices) 1898–1917 ...
Queen Post
... A queen post is a tension member in a truss designed to span longer openings than a king post truss ... A king post uses one central supporting post, whereas the queen post truss uses two ... it is a tension member, rather than a compression member, they are commonly still called a post ...
German Post Offices In The Ottoman Empire - See Also
... German post offices abroad German post offices in China German post offices in Morocco German post offices in Zanzibar List of postal services abroad ...
Internet Forum - Forum Structure - Post
... A post is a user-submitted message enclosed into a block containing the user's details and the date and time it was submitted ... usually allowed to edit or delete their own posts ... Posts are contained in threads, where they appear as boxes one after another ...

Famous quotes containing the words offices, german and/or post:

    Of course we women gossip on occasion. But our appetite for it is not as avid as a man’s. It is in the boys’ gyms, the college fraternity houses, the club locker rooms, the paneled offices of business that gossip reaches its luxuriant flower.
    Phyllis McGinley (1905–1978)

    I have known a German Prince with more titles than subjects, and a Spanish nobleman with more names than shirts.
    Oliver Goldsmith (1728–1774)

    I had rather be shut up in a very modest cottage, with my books, my family and a few old friends, dining on simple bacon, and letting the world roll on as it liked, than to occupy the most splendid post which any human power can give.
    Thomas Jefferson (1743–1826)