This white border postcard was mailed to the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company in Cleveland, Ohio on October 2nd 1928. The card features a view of the post office in Lexington, Kentucky, and has this message written on the reverse:
Spent the evening at a Moving Picture Show at Lexington, Ky. Staying at the La Fayette Hotel. Intend to continue our trip early tomorrow morning.
Edwin & Alice
Published in the 1920s, this postcard shows the post office in Worcester, Massachusetts. On the back:
A Post Office was first established in Worcester in 1775, with Isaiah Thomas as postmaster. In 1897, the new Government Building was opened, which cost $400,000 and is one of the best and handsomest in the country.
The post office in Auburn, New York. Mailed in 1912, a brief message written on the back reads, “I am right here at present – E. Griffin”.
Architectual subjects from the linen area are plentiful, and often boring, but at least this view of the Manchester, N.H. post office includes cars to break the monotony. It was produced by Tichnor Bros.
This crudely printed white border card is the handiwork of the Miller Art Co., and shows the post office in Laconia, New Hampshire.
Yesterday I posted a card showing the Haverhill, Mass. Post Office, a divided back card published by Hugh C. Leighton. This time we have an earlier, undivided back card, also from Leighton, that shows what looks to be the previous incarnation of the post office.
Published by W. H. Wood and printed by Hugh C. Leighton, this divided back card shows the post office in Haverhill, Massachusetts.
The new $5,000,000 Boston Post Office. The card was printed by Colourpicture, a publisher/printer that is best known for their linen view-cards. Based in Boston and Cambridge, Massachusetts, they produced postcards from 1938 to 1969.