1914 1c Washington, green, vertical perf 10

# 452 - 1914 1c Washington, green, vertical perf 10

$12.00 - $230.00
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335246
Mint Stamp(s) Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 22.50
$ 22.50
0
335247
Mint Stamp(s) Fine Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 29.00
$ 29.00
1
335248
Mint Stamp(s) Fine, Never Hinged Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 37.50
$ 37.50
2
335255
Mint Line Pair Usually ships within 30 days. Usually ships within 30 days.
$ 105.00
$ 105.00
3
335251
Mint Stamp(s) Very Fine Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 37.50
$ 37.50
4
335252
Mint Stamp(s) Very Fine, Never Hinged Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 65.00
$ 65.00
5
335257
Used Single Stamp(s) Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 21.00
$ 21.00
6
No Image
Mint Stamp(s) Extra Fine Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 62.50
$ 62.50
7
335244
Unused Stamp(s) small flaws Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 16.50
$ 16.50
8
270427
Used Line Pair Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days.
$ 230.00
$ 230.00
9
335245
Used Stamp(s) small flaws Ships in 1-3 business days. Ships in 1-3 business days. Free with 3,600 Points
$ 12.00
$ 12.00
10
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U.S. #452
1914-16 1¢ Washington

Issue Date: November 11, 1914
Printed by: Bureau of Engraving and Printing
Method:
 Rotary Press
Watermark: Single line
Perforation: 10 vertically
Color: Green
 
The 1914-16 Rotary Press Coil Stamps
By 1914, the demand for coils had grown even greater. Once again, the Bureau was in search of a new method that would increase production and hopefully reduce costs at the same time. It was this need that prompted Benjamin Stickney, a mechanical expert at the Bureau, to develop the rotary press.
 
His invention, which utilized a continuous roll of paper to print the stamps, would eliminate the “paste-up” stage entirely, thus saving a great deal of time. This resulted in both an increase in production and lower operation costs. Having been tested successfully, the rotary press was adopted as the method for printing all coil stamps. These stamps were slightly larger in size than stamps printed on a flat bed press.
 
Eventually, the rotary press was used to print sheet stamps and booklet panes as well. By the mid-1920s, production rates had jumped from 1,000,000 stamps per day to nearly 6,000,000! Through the years, Mr. Stickney’s invention has proved to be one of the most productive pieces of equipment ever created by the Bureau. Today, with the exception of an operator and someone to transfer the stamps between various stages, modern machinery has nearly eliminated the need for human workers.

 

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U.S. #452
1914-16 1¢ Washington

Issue Date: November 11, 1914
Printed by: Bureau of Engraving and Printing
Method:
 Rotary Press
Watermark: Single line
Perforation: 10 vertically
Color: Green
 
The 1914-16 Rotary Press Coil Stamps
By 1914, the demand for coils had grown even greater. Once again, the Bureau was in search of a new method that would increase production and hopefully reduce costs at the same time. It was this need that prompted Benjamin Stickney, a mechanical expert at the Bureau, to develop the rotary press.
 
His invention, which utilized a continuous roll of paper to print the stamps, would eliminate the “paste-up” stage entirely, thus saving a great deal of time. This resulted in both an increase in production and lower operation costs. Having been tested successfully, the rotary press was adopted as the method for printing all coil stamps. These stamps were slightly larger in size than stamps printed on a flat bed press.
 
Eventually, the rotary press was used to print sheet stamps and booklet panes as well. By the mid-1920s, production rates had jumped from 1,000,000 stamps per day to nearly 6,000,000! Through the years, Mr. Stickney’s invention has proved to be one of the most productive pieces of equipment ever created by the Bureau. Today, with the exception of an operator and someone to transfer the stamps between various stages, modern machinery has nearly eliminated the need for human workers.