No. The state abbreviation is there for clarity in mailing. You fill out wedding invitation envelopes the same way that you'd address any other envelope. The only thing that may need special attention is the names of the people you are sending your invite to. On the invitation itself the state, city and the date should all be written out ex. The honour of Your Presence is Requested at the Wedding of Mary Smith to Arnold Walker at Seven- thirty in the evening on the Twenty-first of June Two-thousand and nine Chicago Botanical Gardens Chicago, Illinois
A letter and a thousand dollars to buy a ticket to a town in Texas where he can cross the border to Mexico a meet Andy in Zihuatanejo.
Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.Yes, by about a thousand years.
2,000/ two thousand
A thousand thousand million has 12 zeroes.
thousand: 6,172,000 ten thousand:6,170,000
There are 4 thousand ones in 4 thousand.
There are 30 thousand ones in 30 thousand.
There are thirty thousand ones in thirty thousand.
One thousand thousand
Ten hundred thousand is a thousand thousand which is a million = 1,000,000
A million is a thousand times a thousand, so the answer is 1 thousand.
One thousand of them
One thousand one (1,001)
1 thousand is in one thousand
it is 2 thousand
One thousand times.One thousand times.One thousand times.One thousand times.
If you do a Google search for "preston lord enterprises scam", you'll turn up all kinds of hits from sites with names like "RipoffReport" and "RealScam". That's not promising.A little bit of further research reveals it's an envelope stuffing ... I don't want to write "scam" here without actual evidence, but really, in practice envelope stuffing is always a scam*. One person posted that careful reading of the offer says you get $10 per response, not $10 per letter you send out. You're likely to stuff thousands of envelopes before you see a single response. And they want you to pay up front for a "kit". If the alarm bells aren't going off yet, they sure should be.* There are professional direct mail companies. They don't offer ridiculous amounts per envelope, they typically pay their workers an hourly rate that amounts to a few bucks per thousand pieces, and are very up front about what that rate is. I'm not talking about them.