Dating postcards u k
S42 1995 in the Delaney Southwest Research Library Reference bookcase at the Center of Southwest Studies].
Allmer notes (page 19) that "postcards created directly from photographic negatives and printed onto photographic paper are difficult to date when they have not been postally used." She refers the user to Prairie Fires and Paper Moons by Hal Morgan and Andreas Brown (Boston: David R.
Mike Roberts pioneered his WESCO cards soon after World War II.
They may or may not have a white border, or a divided back, or other features of postcards, depending on the paper the photographer used.
Click here for links for dating rea Postcards with a divided back were permitted in the U. Many millions of cards were published in this era -- it was the golden age of postcards.
Up to this point, most postcards were printed in Germany, which was far ahead of the United States in the use of lithographic processes.
These cheap cards allowed the use of gaudy dyes for coloring.
The firm of Curt Teich flourished because of its line of linen postcards.