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2016 United States eCatalogue (Vol. 1 listings)

2016 United States Vol. 1 listings No longer available for sale
$18.00

This 2016 Scott eCatalogue is no longer available for sale.

Buy the new 2017 edition of this Scott eCatalogue.

 

This eCatalogue contains the Scott listings for United States, Confederate States of America, U.S. possessions and United Nations as found in Volume 1 of the 2016 Scott Standard Postage Stamp Catalogue.

In the Postage section, there are approximately 1,000 value changes. The true scarcity of the 3¢ rose Washington, type II (Scott 25A) in used condition is reflected in a solid value jump: from $950 last year to $1,100 this year. A few early classic stamps see no-gum values decline somewhat. Typical is the 30¢ orange Benjamin Franklin, which moves from $1,000 to $950. Values for several of the Bank Note “I” grill stamps have been adjusted, and accompanying footnotes have been updated, to reflect new discoveries. A new color variety of the 1908 2¢ Washington booklet pane — scarlet — has been added to the catalogue as Scott 319Fl. For many years, the editors have known that some of the listed colors for 3¢ stamps of the 1940s are not correct. Specifically, many stamps described as “violet” or “deep violet” are anything but. A careful analysis of the stamps in question has resulted in a number of changes to listed colors, beginning with Scott 708 and concluding with Scott 965. For example, the 3¢ Mothers of America, Scott 737, formerly described as deep violet, is now called purple.

 

A color-missing error (due to a misregistration of the blue) of the 1973 8¢ Drummer enters the listings as Scott 1479a. Two listed errors of the 1976 24¢ Bicentennial souvenir sheet, Scott 1688k and 1688n, are valued for the first time at $12,500 each in mint condition. Neither error is known used. A large number of values for recent nondenominated forever stamps have been adjusted upward to $1 in mint, never-hinged condition, to keep the Scott catalogue double-face values in line with the stamps’ current face value of 49¢. In the back of the book, values for the special printings of the 1879 postage due stamps (Scott J8-J14) have softened about 10 percent. The 3¢ deep brown descends from $25,000 last year to $22,500 in the 2016 catalogue. On the other hand, values rise for selected newspaper stamps. The $6 ultramarine special printing, Scott PR50, jumps from $80,000 to $85,000. In postal stationery, the cut square of the 1887 2¢ green on manila paper (Scott U308) is now valued at $12,500 unused for the first time. Finally, there is a new listing for Fort Valley, Georgia, in the Confederate States 3¢ 1861 Postmasters’ Provisionals section: Scott 7AXU1.

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