#2906 – 1996 10c Automobile, self-adhesive coil

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U.S. #2906
1996 10¢ Automobile
American Transportation
   
Issue Date: June 15, 1996
City: San Antonio, TX
Quantity: 450,000,000
Printed By: Stamp Venturers
Printing Method: Photogravure
Perforations: Serpentine die cut 11.5 vertically
Color: Black, brown and red
 
This 10¢ self-adhesive stamp was issued to fill the regular third-class rate. It pictures the front of a classic automobile, and is part of the "American Transportation" series. Like the 5¢ Butte stamp, this stamp offered customers more design variety and was issued to supplement supplies of the 10¢ Tractor Trailer and 10¢ Eagle and Shield coil stamps.
 

First Battle of the Marne

1985 22¢ World War I Veterans stamp
US #2154 pictures US troops at the Second battle of the Marne in 1918.

The First Battle of the Marne began on September 6, 1914.  An important Allied victory, it was one of the most decisive battles in history and inaugurated the start of trench warfare that would last for much of the war.

1943 Overrun Countries: 5¢ Flag of France stamp
US #915 – The battle occurred along the Marne River, near Brasles, east of Paris, France.

In August 1914, the Germans invaded neutral Belgium and marched toward Paris, France.  Along the way, they defeated French armies at the Battles of the Frontiers at Lorraine, Ardennes, Charleroi, and Mons.  The French government grew anxious that the German army would reach and take the capital city of Paris by September 5.  The city’s military governor, General Joseph-Simon Gallieni, convinced the French commander in chief to save the 6th Army from the front and allow them to defend the city.

1996 10¢ Automobile, self-adhesive coil stamp
US #2906 – This battle marked the first use of motorized transport in any war.

By September 1914, the Germans had pushed the French and British forces to within 30 miles of Paris.  But as a consequence of advancing rapidly, the Germans had outrun their supply lines and heavy artillery.  The Allies took advantage of their enemy’s troubles.

The French had used air reconnaissance and intercepted German radio transmissions to determine the location and state of their opponents.  They realized the German 1st Army had crossed the Marne River, disobeying orders from chief of the German general staff, Helmuth von Moltke.  This separated the unit from the rest of the army.

2015 $10 World War I; Battle of the Marne souvenir sheet
Item #M12327 – Mint souvenir sheet picturing generals and a scene from the First Battle of the Marne.

Gallieni saw this as an opportunity for his newly formed Army of Paris to attack.  The French Army was additionally supported by members of the British Expeditionary Force (BEF).  The battle began on September 6, with 150,000 French soldiers in the 6th Army attacking the German 1st Army’s right flank.  The 1st German Army had turned to meet the attack, leaving a 30-mile gap between them and the 2nd Army.  The combined French and British assault filled the gap and attacked the German 2nd Army.

2015 $3.25 WWI: Battle of the Marne, Mint, Sheet of 4 Stamps
Item #M11509 – Four-stamp sheet picturing scenes from the battle.

Heavy fighting occurred in the marshes of Saint Gond, when the Germans repeatedly attacked the French 9th Army.  On September 7, a force of more than 6,000 reinforcements were rushed to the front lines using Paris’s taxis and buses.  This was the first use of motorized transports during any war, and the cabs were later called the “taxis of the Marne.”

2014 $3.25 WWI 100th Anniversary - Trench Warfare, Mint Sheet of 4 Stamps
Item #MFN029 features scenes of trench warfare.

The reinforcements helped turn the tide of the battle.  On the 10th, von Moltke ordered his forces to regroup to the northwest, but the French pursued them toward the Aisne River.  This time, the Germans built defenses the Allies could not penetrate.  Each side tried to outflank its opponents in a series of maneuvers known as the “race to the sea.”  This was the beginning of the trench warfare that would continue for four more years.

2014 $5 WWI 100th Anniversary - Trench Warfare, Mint Souvenir Sheet
MFN030 – Souvenir sheet of two stamps picturing trench warfare.

The Battle of the Marne was a decisive victory for the Allies.  It stopped the German advance and led to the end of their two-front war strategy.  It also changed the opinion of many people on both sides of the conflict about the length of the war.  When World War I began, the popular belief was it would be a short war.  This battle and the subsequent development into trench warfare proved otherwise.  Political leaders and military commanders now realized this would be an extended struggle.

 
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U.S. #2906
1996 10¢ Automobile
American Transportation

 

 

Issue Date: June 15, 1996
City: San Antonio, TX
Quantity: 450,000,000
Printed By: Stamp Venturers
Printing Method: Photogravure
Perforations: Serpentine die cut 11.5 vertically
Color: Black, brown and red
 
This 10¢ self-adhesive stamp was issued to fill the regular third-class rate. It pictures the front of a classic automobile, and is part of the "American Transportation" series. Like the 5¢ Butte stamp, this stamp offered customers more design variety and was issued to supplement supplies of the 10¢ Tractor Trailer and 10¢ Eagle and Shield coil stamps.
 

First Battle of the Marne

1985 22¢ World War I Veterans stamp
US #2154 pictures US troops at the Second battle of the Marne in 1918.

The First Battle of the Marne began on September 6, 1914.  An important Allied victory, it was one of the most decisive battles in history and inaugurated the start of trench warfare that would last for much of the war.

1943 Overrun Countries: 5¢ Flag of France stamp
US #915 – The battle occurred along the Marne River, near Brasles, east of Paris, France.

In August 1914, the Germans invaded neutral Belgium and marched toward Paris, France.  Along the way, they defeated French armies at the Battles of the Frontiers at Lorraine, Ardennes, Charleroi, and Mons.  The French government grew anxious that the German army would reach and take the capital city of Paris by September 5.  The city’s military governor, General Joseph-Simon Gallieni, convinced the French commander in chief to save the 6th Army from the front and allow them to defend the city.

1996 10¢ Automobile, self-adhesive coil stamp
US #2906 – This battle marked the first use of motorized transport in any war.

By September 1914, the Germans had pushed the French and British forces to within 30 miles of Paris.  But as a consequence of advancing rapidly, the Germans had outrun their supply lines and heavy artillery.  The Allies took advantage of their enemy’s troubles.

The French had used air reconnaissance and intercepted German radio transmissions to determine the location and state of their opponents.  They realized the German 1st Army had crossed the Marne River, disobeying orders from chief of the German general staff, Helmuth von Moltke.  This separated the unit from the rest of the army.

2015 $10 World War I; Battle of the Marne souvenir sheet
Item #M12327 – Mint souvenir sheet picturing generals and a scene from the First Battle of the Marne.

Gallieni saw this as an opportunity for his newly formed Army of Paris to attack.  The French Army was additionally supported by members of the British Expeditionary Force (BEF).  The battle began on September 6, with 150,000 French soldiers in the 6th Army attacking the German 1st Army’s right flank.  The 1st German Army had turned to meet the attack, leaving a 30-mile gap between them and the 2nd Army.  The combined French and British assault filled the gap and attacked the German 2nd Army.

2015 $3.25 WWI: Battle of the Marne, Mint, Sheet of 4 Stamps
Item #M11509 – Four-stamp sheet picturing scenes from the battle.

Heavy fighting occurred in the marshes of Saint Gond, when the Germans repeatedly attacked the French 9th Army.  On September 7, a force of more than 6,000 reinforcements were rushed to the front lines using Paris’s taxis and buses.  This was the first use of motorized transports during any war, and the cabs were later called the “taxis of the Marne.”

2014 $3.25 WWI 100th Anniversary - Trench Warfare, Mint Sheet of 4 Stamps
Item #MFN029 features scenes of trench warfare.

The reinforcements helped turn the tide of the battle.  On the 10th, von Moltke ordered his forces to regroup to the northwest, but the French pursued them toward the Aisne River.  This time, the Germans built defenses the Allies could not penetrate.  Each side tried to outflank its opponents in a series of maneuvers known as the “race to the sea.”  This was the beginning of the trench warfare that would continue for four more years.

2014 $5 WWI 100th Anniversary - Trench Warfare, Mint Souvenir Sheet
MFN030 – Souvenir sheet of two stamps picturing trench warfare.

The Battle of the Marne was a decisive victory for the Allies.  It stopped the German advance and led to the end of their two-front war strategy.  It also changed the opinion of many people on both sides of the conflict about the length of the war.  When World War I began, the popular belief was it would be a short war.  This battle and the subsequent development into trench warfare proved otherwise.  Political leaders and military commanders now realized this would be an extended struggle.