Central Post Office

Central Post Office may refer to:

Read more about Central Post Office:  See Also

Other articles related to "central post office, office, post office, post":

Manila Central Post Office
... The Manila Central Post Office is the central post office of the city of Manila, Philippines ... It is the head office of the Philippine Postal Corporation, and houses the country's main mail sorting-distribution operations ... Arellano, the post office building was built in neoclassical architecture in 1926 ...
Central Post Office - See Also
... Post office General Post Office (disambiguation). ...
Japanese Addressing System - Address Order
... For example, the address of the Tokyo Central Post Office is 〒100-8994 東京都中央区八重洲一丁目5番3号 東京中央郵便局 〒100-8994 Tōkyō-to Chūō-ku Yaesu ... The format recommended by Japan Post is Tokyo Central Post Office 5-3, Yaesu 1-Chome Chuo-ku, Tokyo 100-8994 In this address, Tokyo is the prefecture Chuo-ku is one of the special wards Yaesu 1-Chom ... resulting in the somewhat shorter Tokyo Central Post Office 1-5-3 Yaesu, Chuo-ku Tokyo 100-8994 ...
Saigon Central Post Office
... Saigon Central Post Office (Vietnamese Bưu điện Trung tâm Sài Gòn) is a post office in the downtown Ho Chi Minh City, near Saigon Notre-Dame Basilica, the city's main church ... Inside the Saigon Central Post office of special note are two painted maps that were created just after the post office was first built, the first one located on the left side of the building is a ...

Famous quotes containing the words post office, office, central and/or post:

    A demanding stranger arrived one morning in a small town and asked a boy on the sidewalk of the main street, “Boy, where’s the post office?”
    “I don’t know.”
    “Well, then, where might the drugstore be?”
    “I don’t know.”
    “How about a good cheap hotel?”
    “I don’t know.”
    “Say, boy, you don’t know much, do you?”
    “No, sir, I sure don’t. But I ain’t lost.”
    William Harmon (b. 1938)

    No people is wholly civilized where a distinction is drawn between stealing an office and stealing a purse.
    Theodore Roosevelt (1858–1919)

    The fantasies inspired by TB in the last century, by cancer now, are responses to a disease thought to be intractable and capricious—that is, a disease not understood—in an era in which medicine’s central premise is that all diseases can be cured.
    Susan Sontag (b. 1933)

    My business is stanching blood and feeding fainting men; my post the open field between the bullet and the hospital. I sometimes discuss the application of a compress or a wisp of hay under a broken limb, but not the bearing and merits of a political movement. I make gruel—not speeches; I write letters home for wounded soldiers, not political addresses.
    Clara Barton (1821–1912)