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Your Queries & Comments

Please see the FAQ’s tab on the top menu bar for answers to some of the most often asked questions. If that doesn’t help (or even if it does and you’d just like to say “hi”), please tell us your question below. We’re all volunteers, so it could take a few days to get an answer, but rest assured we will respond as soon as we can.


  1. Hello,
    I am hoping that someone in your club might be able to help me.
    My great uncle, W. Worth Davis was a jeweler/watch maker and a very serious collector of Canadian and British Commonwealth stamps.  He also took pictures of Main Street Tillsonburg and of some private homes and had them made into “photocards” (sorry, I’m not sure if I am using the correct term here).
    Uncle Worth’s daughter, Martha (Davis) Walcot ultimately took over his stamp collection and she helped get me started collecting Canadian stamps.  Martha spent years trying to track down some of her father’s postcards without any luck.  I have taken up the search, but have not found any either.  I do not know if Uncle Worth’s name is on the front or back of his postcards (or perhaps the name of his jewelry store [E.F. Davis Jewelers], but I do know that there were at least a dozen or so different postcards.
    Might any of your members have any of these cards or know who might?  I would really like to try to find some as they are part of our family history.  I realize this is probably a wild goose chase, but any help that you might be able to offer me would be greatly appreciated!
    Thank you very much,John Macdonald

    • Card Talk Editor

      Hi John, I will try to remember to include a note about this in the next edition of Card Talk. We have quite a few members from the London, Ont., area. – Andrew Cunningham, Editor, Card Talk

  2. What if anything is the significance of a postcard marked “proof”?

    • Hi Isobel. Quite sure that ‘proof’, probably on the back of your card? means it was a sample sent by the publisher to the client as a last check before it was printed for the client. Sometimes you see ones that have details of what title is wanted and the order quantity. Certainly a postcard that falls under the topic of ‘deltiology’.

    • Hello.
      I have some Silk postcards from the 1900.s. from family to family.
      Are they worth anything?

      • Hi Sian, Silk postcards are usually worth at least a couple of dollars apiece. But for a minority of them, the values can go much higher. It depends on what is depicted on them, the quality of the artwork, how uncommon the design is (some are very common and therefore not too valuable) and their condition. Usually the more connected they are to specific military themes, the more valuable they are, but that’s just a generalization that doesn’t hold true all of the time. Some of the non-military themes can be quite desirable too. – Andrew Cunningham, TPC.

  3. A few of us are researching the real photo postcards of The Winnipeg Photo Company of Napinka. These cards are usually imprinted on either the front inscription or the reverse. We estimate that there may as many as 6000 different images of which we have approximately 600 in our listing. These images depict mostly southwestern Manitoba and southeastern Saskatchewan. The range extends from Winnipeg to Regina. Any information, images, or examples we can add to our listing would be appreciated. The group has a Facebook Group “The Winnipeg Photo Company – Napinka Postcards”. Your participation is welcome.

  4. I was wondering if anyone could let me know when explanatory captions began to be added to the message side of postcards. Thanks for any information you can provide.

    • Interesting question! I thought the answer would be easy – in the later years, after printing presses became so mechanized and postcard production relatively, less costly. However looking at my collection I found a description of the view on the back that was used in 1915. Maybe there’s a connection to offset printing that began around 1912. Perhaps postcards as an advertising media was also a catalyst. In any case, I think that the answer is to start to note earliest known dates from looking at postcards wherever you can. Send us an update if you find one that’s earlier than 1915!

  5. Sir
    In cleaning. Out our house for a move we came over a picture catalogue of very old post cards Many seem to b a hundred years old. I was wondering where I could go to have someone look at them as I know nothing about post cards I would like to know if they are of any value before I discard them
    Thanks for your help
    Ian Murray

    • As to valuations, look at our FAQ page for our insights. Also you can look at actual sold prices using the advanced search option in EBay by checking the ‘sold’ box. The condition of the card affects the price as does the scarcity. Some like the time stamp of the cancellation, others prefer a pristine item. On the other hand, postal history buffs often look for unusual postmarks and stamps on old postcards. In the world of deltiology, the ‘real photo’ postcard of a known subject is the most prized. Modern ‘chromes’ are inexpensive today but 50 years from now may be highly collectible because fewer seem to be kept. And of course, as with all vintage items, the value to a collector is what they feel it’s worth as an addition to their collection.

  6. Hi, Stuart from Scotland here. From about 1936 till early 1950’s 2 ice hockey teams played in Perth,Scotland. These were recruited by a local millionaire who was obsessed with ice hockey and brought over players from North America,mainly Canadians. I have a postcard of one of the teams ‘Perth Panthers’ 1938-39 with players names eg Bob Purdie, Les Japp 9 more. Looking for more information re: these players/teams. As well, cards slightly bigger than postcard size were issued by the local paper. Thanks for any insights.

  7. Hello All, I have been looking at a postcard on e-bay and after it’s title in brackets it says 57.2. Can anyone tell me what these numbers mean? The title if I remember correctly is Gathering rice near Gore’s Landing Rice Lake (57.2).

  8. I am seeking information about a postcard supplier under the name “R. Archambault who was active in Montreal about 1906. I have a card with this name overprinted on a Valentine & Sons card of Prince Edward Island. Do other collectors have cards with the Archambault overprint. For details see https://straitpost.wordpress.com/2021/04/01/the-real-mccoy-really/

  9. A query. Does anyone have information on a Canadian postcard publisher which operated under the name “Small-wares (or Smallwares) Distributions Company” of Toronto? They seem to have been active in the 1940s and 1950s. I have encountered cards when looking at multi-location use of view images. The name does not appear on the cards but the wordmark S.D.C. bracketed above and below by “made in Canada” appears in the card’s “T” line. In appearance the cards have a similar format to the Miller Art cards from the 1930. I have found reference and seen cards from P.E.I,. Quebec, Ontario, and B.C. locations but I expect they supplied cards across the country

    • Your query popped up when I did a search for “Made in Canada S.D.C” as I have a postcard entitled “Greetings from Deep River, Canada, Ontario, Canada” with this same identification in the “T” line. The image on my postcard also appears on postcards with the titles “Greetings…” from two Nova Scotian locations and a location in Quebec, all of which I have found using reverse image lookup. Each of these postcards has the same identification on the reverse; my card is dated in the 1950s as well. Interesting!

  10. Hello, I just had a thought. Am I the only one who collects postcards, but has never received one? It’s a silly thing to ask however during this time of Covid I seem to have a lot of think time.

  11. I have recently been looking closely at cards from unidentified publishers and have noticed a numbered series with a recognizable style. My cards are all from Prince Edward Island and I would be interested in thoughts as to the extent of this series for other provinces and who the publisher might be. The full details are published on my Straitpost blog site at https://straitpost.wordpress.com/2020/10/23/where-ever-two-or-three-are-gathered/

    • Great question … just going on the authority of Mike Smith, these seem to be MacFarlane cards. I made a comment to that effect on the blog. Not a common style, I would agree.

  12. I am trying to get a date range and a photographer for a northern Ontario postcard. The postcard is an RPPC from Creighton Mine, which was in the Sudbury area. It’s printed on semi-gloss sepia paper and probably dates from 1915-25. I’ve never seen a back like this. You can see the images here.

    Anyone out there with expertise on northern Ontario photographers who used this type of postcard stock? Thanks.

  13. I am trying to date an unnumbered black and white “Valentine & Sons Pub. Co. Ltd.,Toronto” postcard. The front is titled “Bird’s eye view of St. Andrews, N.B.

    While the web site article on Valentine & Sons is very detailed and helpful, it does not refer to any unnumbered cards.

    • Hi Brett, Sometimes the numbers don’t appear because the card was cut a bit off-line in the production process, so that the number was inadvertently sliced off. Other cards just don’t seem to have been numbered at all, for whatever reason. I’d have to see the card to tell you much more than that. It doesn’t seem to be in our database. If it says “Valentine & Sons Pub. Co. Ltd., Toronto”, it would likely be pre-1920. You’re welcome to send me a scan (both sides, preferably, but at least the picture side) to edit-r@t-r-nt-p-stcardclub.c-m, substituting “o” for each hyphen. Regards, Andrew

  14. When looking for particular postcards we search for the location from where the card came from. Card dealers have done an excellent job in organizing their cards in boxes at card shows and on line auctions. This has been great for me as a collector, however I am finding it more difficult to locate cards I don’t have. I have now begun to collect cards from the area which I collect by the names of those who either sent the card or have received the card. Case in point I typed in the name of my grand-father on E-bay and one dealer had the smarts to post my grand-fathers name along with the view of the front of the card. The reverse was also shown. Needless to say I got the card. This could be another avenue for dealers to make more sales. On the other hand it might be too just much work.

    • Card Talk Editor

      That is a very good point. There was (and perhaps still is) one dealer from the UK who sells relatively low-value cards primarily as genealogical items. It’s not common to include names of senders or recipients, though. Something for dealers to think about!

  15. Hello,

    I am looking for historical information about Alex Wilson from Dryden, Ontario.

    He printed many chrome postcards from the 1950’s through the 1970’s.



    • Card Talk Editor

      He certainly did. Relatively few collectors specialize in chrome cards so information might be hard to come by.

    • A. N. Butch Pearson

      Wilson’s was an office supply company that I believe originated in Dryden. There were other locations as well as I remember one in Thompson, Manitoba

  16. My family own a tourist camp at Rice Lake Ontario and the year 2021 will mark it’s 100th anniversary. As a part of our celebrations I have been collecting postcards of Rice Lake and surrounding villages.(Harwood, Gore’s Landing, Bewdley, Keene, Hiawatha, Hastings and Roseneath) There were only 2 views of our camp ever produced that we know of. Our business was called The Old Homestead up until 2000 when my husband and I purchased it from my parents estate. It was at this time we attempted to incorporate, but soon learned the name had been incorporated by another business. As a result we incorporated under the name of “The Old Burrison Homestead Ltd.” after my father. Over the years there were only 2 views of the camp made into postcards that we know of. If you have any cards of the lake and area especially The Old Homestead Rice Lake, please contact me. Thanks for checking this out. Isobel.

  17. I can’t claim an exhaustive list but I can give you what I have if you want it. I currently have 16 numbered real photo cards although a couple seem to be from a different series. I have a notion that the Royal York used them at different times but all were likely promo cards that you get in any typical upper end hotel. Let me know if I can help.

  18. I have a 16 Photographic Views of Petawawa War Camp. They are of world war 1 time . The first picture is of Premier Borden,Lt-Gen.Sir Sam Hughes and H.R.H. Duke of Connaught. Published by The College Bookstore,Kingston on. There are 2/ 1 cent stamps affixed to envelope which is in poor condition,pictures are excellent shape.I was wondering if worth anything? I also have a post card that says Declaring The Poll, Pockington Lan 9.7.190?. There is no personal writing on card. The card says Slights, Photo, Pocklington,and the postage to says half-penny for inland,one penny foreign. Again worth if any?

    • We have an overview of valuation on our FAQs page here, Michael. Suggest that you give it a look. WWI postcards are a topic in a postcard dealers box and I suspect yours would be of interest to a collector of that topic. Because its an intact ‘booklet’ from your description, you might expect a multiple of the single card value of a Petawawa Camp postcard. The other postcard that you have seems to be of a British topic and in Canada, less interesting therefore.

  19. Hi Everyone,

    Has anyone ever tried to track down what became of the original negatives and photographs for the Valentine and Sons images of Canada? I would assume that the ones showing eastern Canada would have ended up in Percy Black’s possession? Has anyone ever tried to research what happened to Percy Black’s collection after his company, Valentine Black, closed?

    • Card Talk Editor

      Hi Marc, Not that I’ve heard of but it wouldn’t surprise me if someone has tried this (or to do the same thing with the Edy family – I forget Edy’s first name – in Winnipeg). We’ll see if there are any responses. (Andrew Cunningham)

  20. Hello I have 7 postcards from 1910 all have the copyright Canada by Canadian postcard Co Toronto. They have been in my family for many years and were given to my parents after a family friend passed away. The pictures on the front of the cards are all scenes of either giant rabbits/hares either being chased by men in cars or have been caught and being carried on a pole. A giant corn on the cob being on a wagon being pulled by 2 horses. giant potatoes also on a cart being pulled by horses and a man sitting on top of one. Huge watermelon being sawn into slices by 2 men. A house being lifted by large pumpkin and lastly 2 men in a boat fishing huge fish. I’m not able currently to take photos but was looking for some information on these on the back of some are a stamp on the reverse which says the office of divisional car foreman May 19th 1910 NORTH BAY Ont any help with any information would be great

    • Card Talk Editor

      Hi Benjamin,
      Those are known as “exaggeration” postcards and were fairly popular around 1910. Exaggeration cards are recognized as a collecting area, especially by U.S. collectors (a little more than in Canada because they were all, or almost all, made in the U.S.).

      Another visitor to our site was asking us about them a few years ago — he seemed to know about them and noted that the Canadian Postcard Co. series were “taken from images by William H. Martin from Ottawa, Kansas, USA. I believe these cards were first released in 1910 and continued for some time.” So in reality they were imported from the U.S. and imprinted by the Canadian Postcard Co. with Canadian town names or other information and sold here.

      There are many varieties and they aren’t usually too expensive if you want to collect some more!

  21. I would like to solicit the assistance of any members with Rumsey or P.E.I. collections. I am compiling a catalogue of early (pre WWI)Rumsey cards of P.E.I. and have identified 25-30 cards. Gaps in the known series suggest there may upwards of 20 additional cards. The Rumsey cards have number in the stamp box and there appear to be there are two main series of P.E.I. cards in the form 253?? and 480?? My current problem is that I have four cards where the number is unreadable owing to a stamp on the card. If anyone has unstamped copies of any of the following Rumsey cards I would appreciate learning what the number may be:
    Charlottetown Harbour P.E. Island
    Market Square, Charlottetown, P.E.I.
    Queen Street, Charlottetown, P.E.I. [monotone]
    Birds Eye View from the Post Office, Summerside, P.E.I.
    With regard to the latter card there are actually two cards with the identical title – the one I am seeking information about is not card #48028. My guess is it is probably either 48027 of 48029.

    It is my intention to add the Rumsey information to my on-line illustrated catalogue of P.E.I cards found at https://straitpost.wordpress.com/publisher-lists/

  22. I have found a card by the International Stationery Co. of Picton that’s in colour – looks like water colour but it’s original to the card. This is the first ISC card I’ve ever seen that’s colour, at least for Toronto. Do any of you have ISCs in colour?

  23. I am wondering if anyone is doing work on Pugh Manufacturing? The company seems to have been very busy. For Prince Edward Island alone I have identified more than 60 pre-WW1 cards and the numbering sequence suggests there are at least 75 with a high probability of a lot more. If anyone can help interpret the numbering sequence, usually in the format XXX-XX I would be most appreciative. There doesn’t seem to be a specific number for a province or a city – I have several sequences for Charlottetown for example. I have just posted a revised illustrated catalogue of the P.E.I. cards that I am aware of at
    Of you can simple search for “Straitpost” and drill down from there. I would be interested in learning of additional PEI Pugh series or the titles of the missing cards in the listing.

    • Card Talk Editor

      Thanks for your question, Harry. We will see if anyone is doing work on Pugh Manufacturing beyond the limited information in our publisher biography. The first three digits in the numbering series would likely have represented a specific “order” from a retailer or wholesaler in PEI. If there were repeated orders, there would presumably have been various numeric designations that wouldn’t be consecutive because other non-PEI orders would have been fulfilled in the meantime.

      I’ve come to recognize that most publishers weren’t engaged in a grand, patriotic program of printing up postcards of the whole country, after which they hoped to sell what they’d produced. Rather, a company like Pugh was principally an order-taker or middleman that would receive submitted photos (e.g. of PEI scenes) and then send them off to the printers in Germany (typically) to have postcards made from them. Once received, the finished cards would be dispatched by Pugh to the local distributor or retailer for sale. Some companies were probably more active and actually did send photographers out to take photos — e.g. I’d expect Valentine & Sons mostly worked in that way. It’s all guesswork, of course. (Andrew Cunningham, Editor, Card Talk)

  24. I have visited your page twice and enjoyed reading some of your detailed articles. While I no longer remember when I acquired my first vintage postcard, I did belong to the Vancouver and Saint John, N.B. clubs for a time in the mid-1980s. Currently I web-publish THE LOST VALLEY BLOG which explores the history of Saint John, New Brunswick [290 articles so far]. Frequently I employ cards as illustrations as they are often the only evidence of vanished streetscapes, industries, landmarks etc.

    The current article “A Penny Worth of History” (May 8, 2017) describes Bruce ERB, an accountant who was a very serious philatelist, and who took his postcard exchanges very seriously. I published a sampling from an exchange he did with an advanced collector in Portugal from 1914-15, and I feel certain other knowledgeable postcard historians will have encountered Erb’s mailings. If any of you can add to the story I would be happy to append your remarks to the article. Googling “The Lost Valley Blog” will be sufficient to find my web publication.

    Ron Jack in B.C.

    • The second instalment of the article is now web-published.
      It is entitled “ISAAC ERB – The Postcard King”, and I do feel that
      with these two articles I have broken new ground. There is certainly more to
      discover. Our work is collaborative as well as cumulative, which is why I
      invite comments from card experts in your Club. It would help to learn, for
      instance, the purchase prices or contractual arrangement between firms
      like Valentine and Sons, and Canadian photographers.

      Again, the articles are easily found by Googling THE LOST VALLEY BLOG

      Ron Jack, Blog Author and Publisher.

      • Card Talk Editor

        Thanks, Ron.

        The blog is very interesting. There is definitely a lot there that would interest postcard collectors. I have the thick Saint John card with the door and accordion-style fold out images that you mention in your post 291. It’s an example of a Warwick Bros. & Rutter “Series 59” card (according to the numbering in the WB&R guide book). Those cards appear to have been produced by the Rotograph Co. of New York (and marketed by Warwick Bros. in Canada). There are eight known Canadian cards of this type, of which three are from New Brunswick – Saint John, Fredericton and Moncton.

        I haven’t heard anything about purchase prices or contractual arrangements, although I would expect that some of that information is out there somewhere — perhaps you will receive a response as a result of this posting. If you’re able to attribute common Valentine & Sons or other postcard images to Erb or anyone else, please keep us informed.

        You might want to give some thought to joining our club so you can get our magazine 3x per year — we have members from nearly every province so it by no means just a Toronto thing.

        Andrew Cunningham

  25. Inspired by the recent publication on the TPC site of very useful and interesting histories of smaller postcard publishers I have added a number of pages to my StraitPost site to include capsule histories and checklists of several P.E.I. publishers (although retailers or distributors may be the more accurate term). These pages include histories of several small firms whose name appears as publishers on P.E.I. cards as well as illustrated checklists for those firms and for P.E.I. cards from national publishers such as Pugh and Warwick Bros. & Rutter. The pages can be found at https://straitpost.wordpress.com/publisher-lists/
    Both the histories and lists are works in progress and I am interested in any information which can correct errors or add to the completeness of the records. The companies included to date are: R.F. Maddigan, Taylor’s Book Store, Pugh Manufacturing, and Warwick Bros. and Rutter with work continuing on the Charlottetown firms Haszard and Moore, and Carter and Company

  26. Great to see more information about the Canadian Postcard Publisher histories. There are probably scores, if not hundreds of local, regional and national publishers out there and additional information about them is most welcome. Lots of confusion still about differences between publishers and printers and in some sources the terms seem to be used interchangeably.

  27. I am looking to buy a postcard of St Joseph’s hospital in downtown Toronto. I was born there in 1955. Also any photos of Old Toronto, Zorra St in particular. Thank you so much.

  28. Just wondering how many J.Ed.Terryberry postcards there are? I have two cards and his own personal photo album witch I inherited all photos of Toronto and the Muskoka’s dated back to the early 1880’s just wondering if some of the photos could be real photo cards if any one knows please let me know thanks and have a wonderful day Geoff

  29. Beverley Foulkes-Jones

    Does anyone know where I can find an archive of postcards produced by Constable Picture Postcards of Canada? My great grand father is said to be featured on one around 1902. He won the world Ploughing Championship. Thank you.

  30. Victor Daniel Caratun


    I am a recent member of the club and most recently attended my first Post Card Show at the Japanese Cultural Center. I had a great time, and came out with a lot of cards for my collection, new contacts, some great stories and stiff neck !

    I collect Toronto RPPC, Toronto Photographs and ephemera pre 1960. However I am also looking for help in locating post cards produced in Romania from 1960-1980 by a photographer by the name of Tibor Lowy.

    If anyone knows of collectors of Romanian post cards from this time period, please email me at victor78@sympatico.ca

    I look forward to meeting fellow members at the upcoming meeting in April.

    All the best,

  31. Martin Proctor

    I have recently been collecting postcards to do with Weston, Ontario for the benefit of the Weston Historical Society. I’m aware of Weston postcards at least as early as 1904 and as late as 1966. Many of these postcards appear to be parts of sets. In some instances the sets appear to be local, and in other instances the Weston postcards seem to be part of a broader set. Does anyone know how many sets of Weston postcards were produced?

  32. Collecting and doing research on postcards produced by the Winnipeg Photo Company of Napinka. Can anyone help me out?

  33. Fraser Ecclestone

    I would like to know how collectors catalogue post cards ? And what the best method for storing post cards is.
    As I have some very old cards is there is a way to value the collection? Or is it a market drive force for value ?
    As I am completely new to this subject any help and advice would be useful.

    • Good questions! Where to start. Probably the quickest way to learn is to connect with other collectors through a postcard club or postcard show. We list Canadian clubs on the ‘connections’ pages of this web-site and there is a show calendar page too.

      As for storage, most of us keep our postcards in binders in archival binder pages with 4 to a page so that both the view side and the stamp side can be seen. You can get (with difficulty in Canada) archival quality plastic as well as regular plastic sleeves in various configurations. See the FAQ page for sources of these supplies. Another method is in a shoe-box or similar, or boxes such as the dealers use. This has the disadvantage of not being acid free storage and the postcard edges may be damaged by flipping through them to find a particular one.

      The cataloging question has as many answers as there collectors, I suspect. Some just have a razor sharp memory. Filing by roughly the geography of the street/building is common. A larger collection might warrant a detailed Excel list with the card’s title, publisher, a general description of the view/subject for example. Dealers keep their inventory by country/province (state)/county/ town or topic (animals, Easter, bridges etc.) Some collectors collect a series for which the manufacturer/publishers numbers on the cards is the basis of their system.

      As to valuations, look at our FAQ page for our insights. Yes, it’s market driven to some extent. The card has to find a collector who wants it and who wants to pay for it. A collector may pass on a $2.00 card that doesn’t speak to them but will jump on something special that’s $20.00 or more. The condition of the card affects the price as does its scarcity. Some like the time stamp of the cancellation, others prefer a pristine item. On the other hand, postal history buffs often look for unusual postmarks and stamps on old postcards. In the world of deltiology, the ‘real photo’ postcard of a known subject is the most prized. Modern ‘chromes’ are inexpensive today but 50 years from now may be highly collectible because fewer seem to be kept. And of course, as with all vintage items, the value to a collector is what they feel it’s worth as an addition to their collection.

  34. Hi!

    I am also trying to date a postcard showing a monument in Québec City, which was manufactured by The Post Card & Greeting Card Co. Ltd of Toronto. I know my postcard has been published after 1908, but any information about the company’s dates of activity whould be appreciated!

    Thanks 🙂

  35. I am looking for old and new postcards of the Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu region which includes: St. John, Iberville, St-Luc, L’Acadie, St-Blaise, St-Paul-de-l’île-aux-Noix, Lacolle, Noyan and Napierville. If you have any, please get in touch.

  36. I have a small collection of the Northern Navigation sailor boy cards
    and wonder if there is a listing of known cards in this series.

  37. katrina brookman

    I’m trying to get an unused colour postcard of “Le Parc des Champs de Bataille” (Battlefield Park, Quebec) published by Les editions Lumen, no. C.P. 48031. I’m in England so any help to point me in the right direction would be much appreciated!
    Many thanks!

  38. I am looking for a copy of the Ridgetown Golf Club postcard, probably from the 1930’s. It shows a man putting and some women golfers. In the backgound is the clubhouse.

  39. I’m looking for a postcard of Malvern (Scarborough) Ontario. The photo is of the intersection of Sheppard Avenue and Markham Road. It looks like a tiny little country lane. On the left of the photo is the Cowan’s Store and on the right is the Calendar’s Hotel / Standard Bank (this was once my family’s home). If someone could help me locate this card I would be grateful and I would be prepared to pay good money for one. A few photos of the house can be found here –> http://www.flickr.com/photos/sew_luvli/sets/72157604496979128/ The most distinctive feature of the house is the cross and circle medallion which sits just below the peak of the roof on the North side of the house.

    If you have one of these cards for sale please email me at kebusato@thursdayschild.ca

  40. I am studying Shell Oil Co emblem ‘Scallop’ on postcards and covers (both sides) any country any era including ex Canada. Has any one any availability or information especially cards I believe C.1937/8 from countries outside Canada to Canadian destinations I gather these organised by Shell Co, Canada?

  41. Hi . I am looking for any postcards or paper from Drumbo ontario and area. This is in oxford county ontario.Other towns im interested in this area are Princeton , Plattsville, Wolverton, Washington, Richwood, Bright, Innerkip,Gobals. Thanks

  42. Upper Canada College, Toronto, Canada
    My interest area is small, but as a former student, I am collecting memorabilia- history, school crest, postcards about the life and times of the college. I have a collection of postcards, but would like to know more about them, and learn if I am missing any. I would appreciate any help and assistance anyone is willing to provide. Sincerely.. Stephen Burkart

  43. I am looking for a specific postcard: a mint (unused) 1932? THE CANADA SEPIA SCENES #354 – Street Scene, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. I would very much appreciate it if you could direct me to someone who has the card, or can tell me where I may find one. I can be reached at: brianmoir at telus.net Thanks!

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