#B1-3 – 1925 Liechtenstein

Condition
Price
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- Mixed Used Stamp(s)
Ships in 1 business day. i$44.25
$44.25

Are You Missing the First 3 U.S. Semi-Postal Stamps?

 

Semi-postal stamps are issued to serve a double purpose.  Priced higher than regular postage, they pay the current postal rate, but they also contribute a portion of their cost to a charitable cause.

In 1997, the U.S. Congress enacted a bill authorizing the Postal Service to issue the first U.S. Semi-Postal stamp in 1998, to benefit breast-cancer research.  By June, 2002, almost $27 million had been raised through the sale of this stamp.

 

Breast Cancer Research – 32¢ + 8¢, when issued:  Breast cancer claims the life of one woman every 12 minutes in the United States, and more than 2.6 million women are living with the disease.  One out of eight women are expected to develop breast cancer by the age of 80.  In recognition of these statistics, the U.S. Postal Service has issued the first stamp in its history to have its proceeds earmarked for research organizations.

The Stamp Out Breast Cancer Act, which was signed into law on August 13, 1997, by President Bill Clinton, directed the Postal Service to create a special first-class postage stamp.  This issue could be priced at 25 percent above regular first-class rates.  Seventy percent of the value above the postal rate was for the National Institute of Health, and 30 percent for medical research by the Department of Defense.

Heroes of 2001 – 34¢ + 11¢, when issued:  Before September 11, 2001, the most New York City firefighters to have died in a single disaster was twelve.  The terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center claimed the lives of over 300 firefighters.  At the stamp’s unveiling, Postmaster General John E. Potter said, “The Postal Service is proud to honor the men and women who gave their all in the rescue efforts following the terrorist attacks of September 11th.”

This second U.S. semi-postal stamp is valid for first-class postage at the current rate.  The stamp price includes a portion which goes to the Federal Emergency Management Agency to assist the families of emergency personnel killed or permanently disabled during the September 11, 2001, attacks.

Stop Family Violence – 37¢ + 8¢, when issued:  Funds raised by the sale of this stamp were directed to the Department of Health and Human Services to support domestic violence programs, in accordance with the provisions of the Stamp Out Domestic Violence Act of 2001.

Domestic violence is a serious crime which often results in serious injury, even death.  In addition, child abuse is also present in over half the households where violence occurs between the adults.  Even when they are not physically harmed, children suffer emotionally from witnessing such violence.  The artwork on this stamp is a child’s drawing of the sadness caused by domestic violence.  

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Are You Missing the First 3 U.S. Semi-Postal Stamps?

 

Semi-postal stamps are issued to serve a double purpose.  Priced higher than regular postage, they pay the current postal rate, but they also contribute a portion of their cost to a charitable cause.

In 1997, the U.S. Congress enacted a bill authorizing the Postal Service to issue the first U.S. Semi-Postal stamp in 1998, to benefit breast-cancer research.  By June, 2002, almost $27 million had been raised through the sale of this stamp.

 

Breast Cancer Research – 32¢ + 8¢, when issued:  Breast cancer claims the life of one woman every 12 minutes in the United States, and more than 2.6 million women are living with the disease.  One out of eight women are expected to develop breast cancer by the age of 80.  In recognition of these statistics, the U.S. Postal Service has issued the first stamp in its history to have its proceeds earmarked for research organizations.

The Stamp Out Breast Cancer Act, which was signed into law on August 13, 1997, by President Bill Clinton, directed the Postal Service to create a special first-class postage stamp.  This issue could be priced at 25 percent above regular first-class rates.  Seventy percent of the value above the postal rate was for the National Institute of Health, and 30 percent for medical research by the Department of Defense.

Heroes of 2001 – 34¢ + 11¢, when issued:  Before September 11, 2001, the most New York City firefighters to have died in a single disaster was twelve.  The terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center claimed the lives of over 300 firefighters.  At the stamp’s unveiling, Postmaster General John E. Potter said, “The Postal Service is proud to honor the men and women who gave their all in the rescue efforts following the terrorist attacks of September 11th.”

This second U.S. semi-postal stamp is valid for first-class postage at the current rate.  The stamp price includes a portion which goes to the Federal Emergency Management Agency to assist the families of emergency personnel killed or permanently disabled during the September 11, 2001, attacks.

Stop Family Violence – 37¢ + 8¢, when issued:  Funds raised by the sale of this stamp were directed to the Department of Health and Human Services to support domestic violence programs, in accordance with the provisions of the Stamp Out Domestic Violence Act of 2001.

Domestic violence is a serious crime which often results in serious injury, even death.  In addition, child abuse is also present in over half the households where violence occurs between the adults.  Even when they are not physically harmed, children suffer emotionally from witnessing such violence.  The artwork on this stamp is a child’s drawing of the sadness caused by domestic violence.