Think stamps are only worth the paper they’re printed on? Philatelists will tell you to think again. The tiny One-Cent Magenta stamp, now on display at the National Postal Museum, recently sold for $9.5 million. 

Of course, that sole-surviving stamp of the British Guiana penny issues is the rarest stamp in the world. Other stamps deemed collectible by the philatelic community are also worth a pretty penny. 

Take the 1918 Inverted Jenny 24-cent airmail stamp. It is one of the world’s most collectible stamps because a sheet of 100 misprinted stamps showing an upside-down biplane was accidently sold to a customer. In today’s market, an Inverted Jenny stamp could fetch close to $1 million. 

Yes, collectors are passionate about their stamps. Indeed, stamp collecting even has a month – October – designated to recognize an activity that can range from a hobby to an obsession. Two years ago to celebrate National Stamp Collecting Month, the U.S. Postal Service reissued 2.2 million Inverted Jenny souvenir stamp sheets. The souvenir stamp sheets feature six $2 stamps and sells for $12. Collectors could buy the stamps at select postal retail counters and through USPS.com, eBay.com, and by ordering via a toll free phone number. The Postal Service’s goal was to sell all 2.2 million stamp sheets in the first 60 days for $26.4 million in revenue. As of March 31, total stamp sales were about $13 million.

To generate interest in stamp collecting and engage new generations of stamp collectors, the Postmaster General requested that the Postal Service create 100 additional stamp sheets that showed the biplane upright. Seventy of these Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets were distributed to be sold in the top 50 markets along with 1.2 million Inverted Jenny stamp sheets. The remaining 30 Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets were to be randomly distributed in the first 60 days of release.

While an innovative idea, this action had the unintended consequence of creating and improperly distributing a philatelic rarity, our recent management advisory noted. The Postal Service strongly and inappropriately influenced the secondary market by creating a rarity, the report said. In 2014, at least two Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets sold for more than $50,000 each. Our report recommended the Postal Service develop a formal process for philatelic promotions. 

What reaction did you have to the issuance of the upright Jenny stamp? What types of activities do you think would enhance support of the philatelic program? 

Comments (383)

  • anon

    Thanks for your suggestion, Fred. Our recommendation 2 asked the Postal Service to develop a plan to address the remaining stamps sheets. The Postal Service plans to have an action plan in place by August 31, 2015.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    This stamp was a fiasco from the beginning. 2 dollars? Why? To rip off collectors. It should have been a 49 cent stamp. It would have sold many millions. It would have made more money than this dumb idea of a created rarity. Creating rarities is dumb, it didn't work to sell more stamps, also numb. The people who thought this up should be fired for incompetence. Usps should have a philatelist board, to judge all things philatelic. And please don't tell me that the stamp advisory board fulfills this function. This is just a bunch of celebrities. When I say philatelists, I mean real philatelists. I have been collecting for 51 years, and have served on numerous professional boards and advisories. You want some professional people who have a proven track record of good judgment.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for your suggestions, Chuck. The Postal Service will develop a formal process for philately promotions by December 31, 2015. Perhaps they may consider including a focus group of philatelists.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    I feel this issue was a total mistake. Stamps given to people. Only a few made, for what? This does not make sense. I hope the USPS stops this non-sense and issue stamps in a fair and equitable way. I have supported the USPS. use the mail, but so many speculative issues, hurts us all. The USPS miscalculated this. they expected the public to rush to their post offices and buy these $12.00 sheets in droves. People are not stupid.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    I loved the idea of creating 100 un- inverted Jenny's , I bought them when I would never of done so, to me it was like buying a lottery ticket. The problem the postal service had was that it did not promote it , nothing, the general public had no idea and neither did any of the postal employee's selling at the windows, I would tell the story to them as how this all started. I told one of my friends about it and he started buying them, he's not a collector, I'm the collector,, long story short, he got one of the panes, with the congratulations notes, lucky him. The last thing I would like to add is this, I didn't like that they gave away three of the sheets to collectors and then I read that they forgot to insert them into the ones they were selling through the fullfillment center, anyone that was looking for the golden ticket has been mislead about this from the start. I love that 100 was created but very disappointed on how it was handled.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thanks for sharing your experiences, Todd. It is interesting to read the varied opinions and journeys of collectors. We hope our report results in some improvements.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    It seemed like an exciting idea at first, until I spent several thousand dollars hoping to get one of these rarities (I didn't) only to learn later that the uprights were not evenly distributed as promised and some were held back and given, as gifts, to at least 2 "collectors" that we know of. Now the entire program seems to reek of corruption.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for the opportunity to opine on this matter. The deliberate creation and questionable distribution of this "error", though well intended, was clearly a misstep. This hobby recognizes philatelic items used in the normal course of business. When accidental errors occur in the manufacturing (printing) of stamps, the rarity is acknowledged as such, and awarded status as a genuine error. The deliberate creation of a unique philatelic item and leveraging the mystique of a genuine error, smacks of prostituting this wonderful hobby. I trust that this will be the first and last time the U.S. Postal Service pulls this stunt.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for your comments, Edward. The OIG hopes its report has emphasized the need for improved controls.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    I've collected US stamps for most of my life. In the past, the USPS made some attempt to provide special services to stamp collectors. Considering most of the sales to collectors are never redeemed as service (profit), one would think the Postal Service would consider the collector in its policies. Creating a new rarity, too many new issues, issues having multiple printers....all make the hobby expensive and leaves the collector feeling used. As example, the practice of issuing coil stamps which require the collector to purchase the entire roll or purchase from a secondary market for much more than face. Since some coils are made available in strips of 25, clearly it could be done with all new issues. I appears to me to be another way USPS milks the collector. Another example is the failure to offer philatelic windows at the local PO. Even worse, having USPS employees working the windows without any knowledge about the very stamps they're selling. Lastly, having employees at the Fulfillment Center mishandling and damaging stamps while processing orders. Protective, safe packing should not be a "special request." In other words, if the USPS expects to attract new collectors or keep the loyalty of long time collectors, I suggest you consider demonstrating a little more respect to the hobby.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thanks for your comments, Richard. We will consider these issues for future audits or reviews over the subject matter.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    Great idea, but poorly implemented.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Frankly, I love the idea of the upright-up side down Jenny. I know I have almost no chance of acquiring one, but the idea was fun, exciting and a much needed boost to the hobby of stamp collecting and to interest in United States' stamps in general. The issue led to hundreds of posts about it on Facebook and lots of blog entries were devoted to it. I don't think the USPS should be creating artificial rarities on a continual basic but this might be the most appropriate issue to create such a rarity given that it commemorates the creation of one of the most famous rarities in history. The last time it happened was Farley's Follies in 1940, so once every 65 years or so seems reasonable. (And Farley's Follies are well loved now and also still generate lots of discussions about stamps on social media). The USPS is blocked from normal revenue generation, like raising postal prices (have you seen the price of mail in the rest of the world???), dropping expensive services (there's hasn't been Saturday deliveries in Canada for example since the 1970's). They are not allowed to compete against private businesses by creating and selling items that private businesses can sell but are still expected to generate a profit like the businesses they aren't allowed to compete against, and so on. Generating revenue in this unique and fun way can easily be forgiven in my mind.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for taking the time to express your opinion, Stamphound. As you can tell from the blog responses, people are passionate about stamp collecting and it’s interesting to hear from collectors on the pros and cons of the Jenny stamp sheets. We appreciate your interest in stamp collecting and your viewpoints on this subject.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    this whole issuance is offensive. the USPS lied about the "random" nature of the inverted panes. many of us purchased these with the expectation we had a "fair" chance to get an inverted pane - only to find out there werent any (or as many as there should have been) in the KC supply. The USPS should stop manufacturing rarities and should accept opened panes back for money back since this violated both its own laws AND was false advertising.

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    I suggest a reprint on water activated paper. Print enough to meet collector demand. This will not destroy the value of the self adhesives and will give collectors a example. I know not exactly the same but will last indefinately where the self adhesives will turn brown after a couple of years if the layers have been left out that stop bleeding and allow soaking off. I would suggest printing all stamps on water activated paper for the collector community thereby allowing the cheapest production of the self adhesives. No special paper for the self adhesives needed. Collectors would use the water actived stamp creating a stock of used stamps that would soak and not deteriorate after a couple of years from the adhesives. I still have sheets of the USPS first self adhesives and they are brown!!! I have collected US stamps from the midle 50's and quit when the non soakable self adhesives came out. I now collect countries that mainly produce water actived stamps. Also no mention has been made of the special circus sheets that cost a substantial ammout to acquire. Seems inapropiate. Espeically if they don't have the adhesive layer block in the paper. Good luck in fixing the issues you face in making the Post office competitive and profitable. H B

    Aug 22, 2015
  • anon

    This is a good and sensible suggestion except for one thing -- the primary missions of the USPS are to sell MINT stamps and discourage the collection of USED stamps. 'Nuff said.

    Aug 27, 2015
  • anon

    Thanks for your suggestions, Henry. We are keeping all comments from this blog and will consider a future follow-on audit or review. Additionally, our audit scope did not include the circus collectible you mention.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    I have purchased many of the Inverted Jenny sheets in hopes of getting one of the one hundred unverts. To learn the someone within the Post Office could dig into their draw or safe and pull out a couple of the 100 special sheets to give away, leads me to believe, based on the numbers that so far have been reported, that the sheets were NOT randomly dispersed among 2.2 million invert sheets, but more likely between 40 and 60 sheet are sitting in some executive's safe and will turn up in the aftermarket in 10 to 15 years, making a nice retirement package for someone. Cynical, maybe, maybe not. I think that all the unvert sheets that can be gathered up and should be made available as a lottery like the Post Office did for the recalled Legends of the West sheet in 1994. It should be fair and equitable! The Post Office handling of the valuable sheets so far has not had any appearance of transparency or truthfulness This need to be corrected NOW.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for your comments, Jerry. Seventy of the 100 Un-Inverted Jenny Stamp Sheets were randomly disbursed with 1.2 million Inverted Jenny stamp sheets to retail units in the top 50 markets. Thirty of the 100 Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets were retained at the Stamp Fulfillment Services (SFS) who had 700,000 of the Inverted Jenny stamp sheets. The remaining 300,000 are in inventory to replace retail unit stock. The stamp sheets that were given away were from the 30 in inventory at the SFS. In response to our recommendation 2, the Postal Service is developing a plan to address the remaining Un-Inverted Jenny stamps sheets held in inventory.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    As a Canadian collector of US stamps, I buy all my US issues through the Stamp Fulfillment Center and I ordered a couple of extra panes in the hope of raising my chances of getting one of the elusive non-inverted panes. I now find out that I never had a chance to get one of the non-inverted panes this way. Frankly, I think that I was defrauded since this was advertised in the catalog I received from the USPS that was designed for mail order sales through the Stamp Fulfillment Center. The USPS should be forced to accept back for credit any unwanted panes that were ordered through the Stamp Fulfillment Center. If there was a class action suit against the USPS on this issue I would happily join it. I collect the stamps of Canada, the US, the UK, New Zealand, Finland, and Liechtenstein. The USPS stands out above all the rest for it's collector unfriendly policies. No other country makes me purchase so much extra postage to get a booklet or coil stamp for my collection or even just regular issue stamps that are sold in "indivisible panes". The non-inverted Jenny fraud has me thinking more and more that I should close the covers on my US collection as of 2015.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for taking the time to comment, Barry. At the time of our report, the Postal Service had 80 stamp sheets in inventory (or at least were not registered purchases). Our recommendation 2 asked the Postal Service to develop a plan to address the remaining stamps sheets. The Postal Service plans to have an action plan in place by August 31, 2015.

    Aug 26, 2015
  • anon

    If the USPS is going to produce a stamp, it should produce sufficient quantities so that everyone who wants the issue can buy it at a reasonable cost. The USPS should stop creating these artificial rarities. I think that they discourage people from collecting stamps. It certainly has discouraged me. These same comments apply to the imperforate stamps issued over the last few years. With respect to enhancing support of philatelic programs, I think that the USPS should consider issuing fewer stamps.. They issue too many stamps and the subjects have become trivial. There are so many stamps that it is hard to keep up with all the new issues. Fewer stamps and more significant subjects would allow time for more publicity and generate more interest for the stamps issued.

    Aug 20, 2015
  • anon

    I believe that this issue should be again printed and sold to everyone. Printed from the same plates as the originals with no differentiating. It was a mistake to begin with and should be rectified. Thank you, Tom Roberts

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for your suggestion, Tom. Printing additional Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets may devalue the original 100; however, a large inventory of Jenny stamps remain. If those stamps don’t sell and are eventually destroyed, those that have sold may potentially become even more valuable. If the Jenny stamp sales met or exceeded sales projections, another print run may be a viable option. The Postal Service is working with the OIG to address the recommendations, with final actions completed by December 31, 2015.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    It should not be the job of USPS to influence the market! Your answer demonstrates the wrong thinking that pervades the philatelic services of USPS. It is your job to create meaningful and beautiful stamps, and to serve the philatelic community, not to influence the market for intentionally created rarities. This must stop!

    Aug 27, 2015
  • anon

    The willful creation of rarities is inappropriate for the long term sustaining of the hobby. Regarding the remainder of both the common inverted and rarer noninverted panes they should be collected and sent to the USPS station at the American Philatelic Society (APS) (Bellefonte, PA) for exclusive purchase by that organization for their mailings over several years. Any of the rarer panes purchased would be auctioned off for the benefit of the APS. There is no revenue loss to the USPS. The APS justly deserves this support by the USPS for all the publicity it provides to the hobby which results in hundreds of millions of dollars per year in revenue and considerable profit to the USPS.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for your suggestion Norman. In response to our recommendation 2, the Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets in circulation at the Post Office retail counters are individually wrapped, concealed, and comingled with the Inverted Jenny stamp sheets. It would be too costly to locate and identify approximately 57 stamp sheets currently in circulation. However, the Postal Service will be developing a plan for approximately 23 Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets at Stamp Fulfilment Services. The Postal Service is working on strengthening controls and addressing the OIG’s recommendations. Planned action is scheduled for December 31, 2015.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    Do you remember when the USPS ruined a real rarity by making a full run of it for everybody? Somebody found a sheet/pane of Dag Hammarskjold commemoratives with inverted yellow background and announced it too early, while the stamp was still in production. The USPS simply inverted the yellow "on purpose" and made another complete run of stamps. I have used them for postage, since there were so many.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Basically, this is just one more example of the USPS heading in the wrong direction. From impossible-to-soak peel and stick products, to incredibly boring subject matter, to poor quality product, to retail sales policies that make it difficult for the individual collector to purchase a simple block of 4 for most stamps (where one is kept and the other used for postage) …….It all adds up. As a collector for over 50 years, I have stopped collecting US stamps. Bottom line……They continue on a path that will degrade all collections.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Hi Ned… again, multiple comments regarding soakable stamps. Thanks for your idea. We will consider a possible follow-on audit.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    I believe the creation of the intentional rarity was a bad policy decision. The Postal Service is, and in my opinion should be, in the business of moving mail. This may require printing postage stamps, so that is an appropriate activity. Creating collectibles is not an appropriate activity as it is unrelated to the business of moving mail. If the Postal Service seeks to raise money through collectibles, I believe it should license it's stamp designs to the myriad of private companies that create collectibles as part of THEIR business models. This is a very simple method to separate the printing of necessary postage from creation of collectible products, while still preserving the ability to create revenue for the Postal Service.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Donald, thank you for your suggestion. Our audit did not include benchmarking against other businesses in the collectible industries. We will use your comments for potential future follow-on audits or reviews.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    reprint the stamps like the dag h stamp as this stamp will never be accepted as being legitimate and considered a scam stamp. the usps should make upright copies immediately or stamp collecting will be considered a joke.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    I also strongly feel that the Postal Service was wrong to create an instant rarity. If you recall, when the Hammerskjold error was discovered, the Postal Service issued more stamps so that there wouldn't be a rarity. They should do the same with the upright Jennys, i.e., issue millions more. This would make a few current holders much poorer, but would satisfy the bulk of the philatelic community, and remove the stigma.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thanks for your suggestion, Norman. Printing more stamps would make the 100 Un-Inverted Jenny stamp sheets less valuable; however, the Jenny stamp sheets have not sold as well as anticipated. The Postal Service is striving to make improvements and respond to all recommendations by December 31, 2015.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    I think its a rip off !!!! Same with the circus stamps in the yearbook. Its not your job to create rarity stamps that only a few people can ever get. Its you job to deliver the mail. Its tricks like these that people who already collect stamps quit and why new collectors don't start. Look back at the mess the post office found themselves in when they make stamps for Pres Roosevelt. I myself have cut way back on US stamps because of this foolishness and putting my interest in other counties.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Hi Inspector General It´s time to stop to suck stamp collectors and get serious as it still wont get USPS on the feet. Why don´t you concentrate on your core business instead of closing post offices and tricking American citizen? I got tired of your stamp policy and quit the American new issues and get a new issues service for peanuts for North Korean stamps and added Vietnam and Mongolia and I still pay less. What happens when USPS violate its own rules? You ask the people what they think, huh? Well here you got my answer - RESIGN and someone more competent can clean up the mess and consumers´ rights can be protected or maybe you want more cleaver ideas how to make "smart fixes". Well, no from from me budy! Cheers, Kalle

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Pure USPS greed - the $2 price of the stamps ($12) for a sheet was strictly a revenue generator. Add in the rare 'un-inverted' sheets, and I decided that collecting mint stamps wasn't for me. Of course, collecting used stamps is a challenge now that they can no longer be soaked from the envelope. USPS is definitely not stamp collector friendly.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you, Steve. We’ve received several comments regarding the soakable stamps. We will consider this for a future audit or review.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    Concerning the upright Jenny, I am disappointed that the PO did not follow policy when it issued these stamps, although the PMG should have authority to issue a deviation. More importantly, I believe it is criminal that the postal authorities did not comply with their public commitment to disperse randomly the upright panes. Besides retaining panes at KC (Kansas City), it is my understanding that the "random" panes only went to the busiest offices. The people responsible for rigging the system should at least be fired and, preferably, be prosecuted, especially if they have since resigned. Going forward, I believe it would be best for the hobby if the PO stuck to only issuing stamps at face value in quantities adequate to remain on sale for a minimum period of 6 months. The PO should issue more APV stamps/labels. These should be expanded (using the British Royal Mail "Post and Go" stamps as an example to follow) both in terms of varying the stock and the values. Concerning the imperforate press sheets of commemoratives that are issued routinely in very limited quantities, these imperf stamps should be made available in standard sheets the same size as sheets of the normal stamps. Most of the press sheets are too expensive for the average collector. To pretend that the press sheets are intended for interior decorators , in my opinion, is nonsense. If I want a conventional sheet of any of these stamps, I have to buy them from a dealer at about 3x face value - I am not willing to do this. I find that the packaging of stamps which I buy from KC should be improved. Too often, the sheet of cardboardwithin the transparent packet is not large enough to protect the stamps and sheet corners and edges get wrinkled in the mail. Usually, I ask my local post office th exchange the stamps, if they have them in stock. I do not enjoy buying stamps from KC. The people who take the orders by phone are not at KC and do not understand philatelic needs. They may record special requests but these rarely make it to the person who fills the order. When following up with staff at KC, most of the time, again, I encounter people who are not sympathetic to collectors' quality requirements. Years ago, when it first opened, KC was the Philatelic Bureau and staff were trained appropriately; occasionally, I am lucky and encounter one of the old-timers and then all goes smoothly. My recommendation is that a dedicated philatelic team be established at KC. It is my opinion the the PO's chronic need to save money is costing it money because of loss of orders due to inadequate customer service. I hope this helps

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    David, thanks for sharing your viewpoints and opinions. The OIG’s Office of Audit (whom issued this report) evaluated compliance with regulations and statutory requirements. We also looked at the business process in place for managing innovative ideas related to stamp promotions. The OIG’s Office of Investigations has performed a full investigation regarding any potential legal or disciplinary actions. We appreciate your feedback, especially concerning your experiences with stamp packaging from the Stamp Fulfilment Services. Your ideas may be considered for future audits or reviews in this area.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    At first blush, the Un-inverted Jenny sheet idea was very exciting - even to this 71 year old - lifelong colector who still fondly remembers the 1956 Fipex Show in New York City. The US stamp program oftentimes falls into the malaise of boring, familiar commemorations & kiddie issues. One of the adrenaline-rush aspects of collecting is the "hunt". Just the possibility of obtaining one of the limited edition sheets was quite exciting. That feeling, however, did not last long. Realizing the slim-to-none chance of acquisition, euphoria changed to bitter anger. Completeness, you see, is quite imortant to us. Sure, only one collection can technically be complete ( i.e. the Z grill ), but this was on more obstical to the endevour. The USPS can still salvage this mistake. You got it right for the Dag Hamersholdt & the Legends of the West issues by making the issues available to all colectors. You'll make a lot of us very happy ! Thanks, Grampa Bill

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for taking the time to share your thoughts, Grandpa Bill. The Postal Service is working with the OIG to address the recommendations in our report. All improvements are scheduled to be completed by December 31, 2015.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    I thought the idea was unique but have been deeply disappointed to learn that some panes were given out as "gifts". How could those panes have been found if they had been distributed "randomly"? Clearly the panes were NOT distributed randomly and thus this project has left the USPS with a "black eye". This project should never be repeated again. This is no better than the Circus stamps that you could only buy if you purchased the year album. The USPS is making it harder for collectors, no wonder there are fewer young collectors of US stamps.

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Steven, thank you for taking the time to response to this blog. Our recommendations are intended to improve controls over the implementation of innovative ideas, engaging strategies, and promotions related to the philatelic operations.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    The USPS should be held accountable to their own rules; this organization should NOT be in the business of creating intentional rarities. The "upright Jenny" program as it was implemented should never have been allowed to happen - HORRIBLE idea! Stamp collectors have for decades been loyal supporters of the US stamp program and have maintained a mutually beneficial relationship. But no longer - the USPS seems determined to destroy that relationship. Go back to issuing stamps with appropriate designs, that can be easily soaked off in water, and are widely circulated - available to everyone who wants them. Other nations are winning awards for their beautiful, well-designed stamps; it's too bad that, with few exceptions, our are so poorly designed, and are in a few cases, downright ugly!

    Aug 19, 2015
  • anon

    Thank you for expressing your views and opinions, Tom. Your comments will be considered for potential future audits or reviews in the Philatelic world.

    Aug 21, 2015
  • anon

    Utterly dumbfounded. Like others have already said, the USPS should not be in the business of creating rarities. All items produced should be available to the general public, no matter the variation of any of them. An idiotic proposal that unfortunately came to fruition.

    Aug 18, 2015
  • anon

    I didn't even know about it until I saw the news piece on CBS Sunday Morning where they were talking about the man who bought hundreds of the sheets so he could find one of the upright sets. I didn't think it was a BAD thing that the postal service did, but I did think they did an awful job getting the word out about it. In my opinion, collectors, buying stamps to keep, taking them out of service, have been keeping the postal service afloat for years. I think they should do more - such as "limited editions" that they might sell out of - targeted to collectors. Like movies, book characters, cats, dogs, birds, butterflies, etc. Thanks for asking.

    Aug 18, 2015

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