Smithsonian National Postal Museum

Smithsonian National Postal Museum America's History is in the Mail. Welcome to our page! Please feel free to share thoughts about our posts, ask us questions, or tell us about your visit.
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Operating as usual

Happy Diwali! USPS released this Forever stamp celebrating the festival of lights on October 5, 2016. Also known as Deep...
11/14/2020

Happy Diwali! USPS released this Forever stamp celebrating the festival of lights on October 5, 2016. Also known as Deepavali, Diwali celebrates the triumph of good over evil. The stamp depicts a traditional diya oil lamp aglow on a bright gold background.
© USPS. All rights reserved.

In 1893, the US Post Office Department pioneered the use of a series of underground pneumatic tubes, using six-inch iron...
11/14/2020

In 1893, the US Post Office Department pioneered the use of a series of underground pneumatic tubes, using six-inch iron water pipes to carry mail underground between post offices and railway stations. Powered by pressurized air, canisters would fly between stations at 30 mph. Based off pneumatic systems in Europe, Philadelphia started the trend in America with a tube line that connected the central post office at 9th and Market Streets with a railway station four blocks away at 24th and Chestnut Street.

Mail sent through the tubes moved between the stations in just two minutes, compared to 15 minutes the trip usually took by wagon. In attendance on launch day was Postmaster General John Wanamaker, who had made certain that the first test of the service would be in his hometown of Philadelphia. He placed a Bible wrapped in an American flag into a tube with the following message: “First use of the pneumatic postal tube in the United States is to send through it a copy of the Holy Scriptures, the greatest message ever given to the world. Covering the Bible is the American flag, the emblem of freedom of 65,000,000 happy people.” The tube went flying out with a loud whish and was returned with its within minutes. The experiment had been a success. Postal officials and workers continued testing the tubes with a decreasingly iconic collection of items including postcards, newspapers, a pair of shoes, a loaf of bread, oranges, apples, a bunch of violets, and a laundered shirt.

Pneumatic mail took off in larger US cities, including New York City, St. Louis, and Boston. By 1918, the Post Office Department began replacing its horse-drawn wagons with automobiles, which carried mail between railway stations and post offices even more rapidly than the pneumatic tube system. During World War I, the Post Office Department suspended the service to conserve funding for the war effort. After the war, the system was restored, but it never regained its popularity. New York City continued using a portion of the pneumatic tube service into the 1950s, but by then it was basically obsolete. The Post Office Department suspended it in 1953, pending review, but never reinstated it.

Use of pneumatic mail systems survived in Paris until 1983, when it was finally replaced by telexes and fax machines. The same sort of pneumatic dispatch system is still in use in the US today at some large stores as well as hospitals, and, of course, banks!

11/11/2020
Building the National Native American Veterans Memorial

Today, the Smithsonian opens the new National Native American Veterans Memorial. You can watch a short, virtual program honoring the service and sacrifice of Native veterans and their families online at https://americanindian.si.edu/visit/washington/nnavm.

Earlier this year, the central ring was installed at the National Native American Veterans Memorial on the grounds of the Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian in Washington, D.C. Commissioned by Congress to give "all Americans the opportunity to learn of the proud and courageous tradition of service of Native Americans in the Armed Forces of the United States" and supported entirely by donations, the memorial was designed by artist Harvey Pratt (Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma) after extensive consultations with Native American veterans, their families, and their communities. Check out the installation in this video!

When it is safe to do so, the museum will host the memorial's dedication and the procession to honor Native veterans and their families.

On September 8, 2020, the central ring was installed at the National Native American Veterans Memorial on the grounds of the Smithsonian's National Museum of...

Happy Veterans Day to all those who have served or are currently serving. For your bravery, hard work, and dedication to...
11/11/2020

Happy Veterans Day to all those who have served or are currently serving. For your bravery, hard work, and dedication to our country, we thank you and honor you. Originally recognized as “Armistice Day,” signifying the end of WWI, Veterans Day is commemorated each year at Arlington National Cemetery, where many veterans are also buried.

Earlier this year, Arlington Cemetery historians opened a time capsule sealed inside the Memorial Amphitheater’s 105-year-old cornerstone. Among the contents were U.S. coins and postage stamps in circulation during 1915. The National Postal Museum’s philatelic curator, Dan Piazza, was invited to identify the stamps for the cemetery and select modern issues to be sealed in a new time capsule later this year.

The stamps found in the cornerstone were low values (1¢ through 10¢) of the “Third Bureau Issue,” in postal use between 1908 and 1922.
Learn more about the Third Bureau Issue here: http://web.archive.org/web/20160307074928/http://arago.si.edu/category_2028276.html
Learn more about the Arlington Memorial Amphitheater here:
http://web.archive.org/web/20160202221531/http://arago.si.edu/category_2033939.html

Image credit: U.S. Army/Arlington National Cemetery

The National Postal Museum is pleased to announce a partnership with Smithsonian Education for this month’s #Smithsonian...
11/10/2020
Make Your Own Time Capsule

The National Postal Museum is pleased to announce a partnership with Smithsonian Education for this month’s #SmithsonianEdu challenge! This challenge includes a history of time capsules and tips for creating your own from household supplies.

People of all ages can be self-reflective and document this moment in history, as documenting moments in time are also a means to process them. The year 2020 is a particularly interesting period of modern life to preserve through a time capsule since our daily lives have changed significantly due to the coronavirus pandemic. For many of us, our worlds have become physically smaller in the past few months, which gives the everyday objects that surround us even more significance. Objects tell a unique story, and a time capsule places this story in a personal or historical context.

Learn more at the link, which includes virtual time capsules via Smithsonian's Learning Lab and other resources that identify steps you could take to create your own, including ideas for what contents to include.

11/06/2020
Chicago Brewseum

On November 6, 1639—more than a century before the Continental Congress named Benjamin Franklin Postmaster General—a Boston tavern owned by Richard Fairbanks was designated the colonies’ first post office by the Massachusetts General Court.

The Boston post office was set up in a tavern because that was familiar to the colonists. The practice of using taverns and inns as post offices mimicked European practices. After all, what better place to designate as a post office than a spot where everybody came and where everybody knew your name well before “Cheers” hit the airwaves. Although one imagines that the TV bar’s resident know-it-all letter carrier—Cliff Clavin—would have loved having a post office in his favorite watering hole.

Our friends at the Chicago Brewseum recently hosted National Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh for a lively exploration of the United States Postal Service’s history and institutional significance, from its Colonial-era predecessor based in Fairbanks' tavern to today and you can view the recording right now to commemorate the 361st anniversary of the first post office. (Yes, Cliff Clavin's uniform is part of our collection and yes, the uniform makes an appearance in the talk!)

America’s Journey from Fairbanks’ Tavern: A History of the Post Office with Smithsonian Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh

The National Postal Museum is working with the Smithsonian Glass Deterioration Working Group to undertake a collection-w...
11/05/2020

The National Postal Museum is working with the Smithsonian Glass Deterioration Working Group to undertake a collection-wide survey of glass in the collection, including historic building glass, postal vehicle glass, and the glass used to create these fascinating lantern slides. The slides are part of a collection of approximately 200 images documenting late 19th and early 20th century postal employees, stamps, and postal equipment. Click through the images to learn more about what is depicted on the slides, and how the National Postal Museum surveys and cares for these unique objects!

In ONE hour, join historians and curators - including National Postal Museum Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh - on Zoom (at 4pm)...
11/03/2020

In ONE hour, join historians and curators - including National Postal Museum Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh - on Zoom (at 4pm) for "Pandemic Perspectives: Voting During a Pandemic." Register at this link: https://smithsonian.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_JzktCpt8ROqiFWsGrmI83Q

The 2020 United States presidential election comes in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Some have suggested delaying the election, but history has much to say about campaigning and voting during an pandemic. Panelists will examine “front porch” campaigns, voter turnout, U.S. mail capability, and historical traditions of voter suppression. During the talk, audience questions are encouraged and will be addressed in the moderated dialogue.

Panelists will virtually share objects from the past as a springboard to a lively discussion of how to better understand the present, such as this official war ballot request which enabled the absentee service member to vote in the upcoming 1944 election. Like all election materials of the time, it is clearly marked for free postage including the faster airmail service. The insignia markings are printed in red, designed to make the cards stand out as a mailing priority.

Moderator:
Peter Liebhold, National Museum of American History
Panelists:
John Grinspan, PhD, National Museum of American History
Lynn Heidelbaugh, National Postal Museum
Duchess Harris, PhD, Macalester College

Join historians and curators - including National Postal Museum Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh - on Tuesday, November 3 at 4pm...
11/02/2020
Welcome! You are invited to join a webinar: Pandemic Perspectives. After registering, you will receive a confirmation email about joining the webinar.

Join historians and curators - including National Postal Museum Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh - on Tuesday, November 3 at 4pm on Zoom for "Pandemic Perspectives: Voting During a Pandemic."

The 2020 United States presidential election comes in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Some have suggested delaying the election, but history has much to say about campaigning and voting during an pandemic. Panelists will examine “front porch” campaigns, voter turnout, U.S. mail capability, and historical traditions of voter suppression.

Panelists will virtually share objects from the past as a springboard to a lively discussion of how to better understand the present. Audience questions are encouraged and will be addressed in the moderated dialogue.

Moderator:
Peter Liebhold, National Museum of American History

Panelists:
John Grinspan, PhD, National Museum of American History
Lynn Heidelbaugh, National Postal Museum
Duchess Harris, PhD, Macalester College

Join the Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History for an engaging series of panels offering perspective on the current pandemic. Curators and historians will use important objects from the past as a springboard to a lively discussion of how critical explorations of the past help us to bet...

When V-Mail operations ceased on November 1, 1945, the specially-designed correspondence had helped millions of American...
11/01/2020
MacArthur History Podcast Season Nine | MacArthur Memorial, VA - Official Website

When V-Mail operations ceased on November 1, 1945, the specially-designed correspondence had helped millions of American military service members and their loved ones stay in contact during World War II. The light V-Mail stationery and microfilming process saved crucial space, weight, and fuel for wartime shipping.

Learn more about how V-Mail worked as National Postal Museum Curator Lynn Heidelbaugh discusses the so-called “victory mail” in a 2020 podcast produced by the @@macarthurmemorial (also available on major podcast platforms).

On Desperate Ground – Book Talk (July 2020) On February 13, 2020, the MacArthur Memorial hosted bestselling author Hampton Sides for a discussion of his book On Desperate Ground: The Marines at the Reservoir, the Korean Wars’ Greatest Battle.  On Desperate Ground explores the Korean War and a c...

Happy Halloween! Enjoy our spooky stamp album, full of thrills, chills, and things that go bump in the night!
10/31/2020

Happy Halloween! Enjoy our spooky stamp album, full of thrills, chills, and things that go bump in the night!

10/28/2020
What do stamp collectors and baseball memorabilia collectors have in common?

Baseball collectors and stamp collectors – similar, but different. Chief Curator Daniel Piazza explains how as he describes some of the rare items that will be featured in our upcoming exhibition “Baseball: America’s Home Run!”

#WorldSeries #Baseball #SmithsonianBaseball #Collecting #Philately #USPS #AmericasHomeRun

10/28/2020
Behind the upcoming exhibition "Baseball: America's Home Run"

Did you know that baseball and postage stamps have a rich and intertwined history? The stamp images alone may not tell the full story, but we will in our upcoming exhibition “Baseball: America’s Home Run!” Hear a little more about some of the stamps that will be featured in the exhibition – along with rare accompanying objects like uniforms and artwork – from Chief Curator Dan Piazza.

Never underestimate the power of a stamp! Postage stamps not only have the ability to document history, they can also ch...
10/26/2020
A Stamp That Changed History: How the Panama Canal Was Almost the Nicaragua Canal | National Postal Museum

Never underestimate the power of a stamp! Postage stamps not only have the ability to document history, they can also change it. In fact, one such Nicaraguan stamp changed American & world history by playing a role in the completion of the Panama Canal.

Learn more in a new blog from Department of Education and Visitor Service's intern Jordana Bickel entitled "A Stamp That Changed History: How the Panama Canal Was Almost the Nicaragua Canal."

Excellent article from Smithsonian Magazine featuring a Civil War-era absentee ballot from our collection & insight from...
10/25/2020
The Debate Over Mail-In Voting Dates Back to the Civil War

Excellent article from Smithsonian Magazine featuring a Civil War-era absentee ballot from our collection & insight from Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh!

In 1864, Democrats and Republicans clashed over legislation allowing soldiers to cast their ballots from the front

As mail volume continued to grow in the late nineteenth century, the Post Office Department began using mail wagons to c...
10/25/2020

As mail volume continued to grow in the late nineteenth century, the Post Office Department began using mail wagons to carry pouches and sacks full of mail between railway stations, post offices, and occasionally between towns. The Department contracted with companies that provided their own wagons for carrying the mail. Mail security became an issue with these wagons, most of which used canvas covers over the side that could easily be ripped by potential thieves.

To provide greater security, the Department began using wire-caged mail wagons in the late 1880s. While the mail was being moved, a lock secured the back doors of each mail wagon. Because of this design, the wagons were quickly nicknamed 'screen wagons'. Postmasters found the screen wagons easier to maintain and cheaper to operate. Another benefit to postmasters was the wagon’s tight turning radius. The front wheels could turn completely under the body, allowing the vehicles to easily pivot into tight loading docks.

This restored screen wagon was used to transport mail between Winchester, Virginia, Martinsburg, West Virginia, and Hagerstown, Maryland. It was built by the Terre Haute Carriage & Buggy Company, which secured the exclusive contract to build screen wagons from the Post Office Department in 1897. Postal specifications called for the main body, belt and window panels to be painted blue, the running gear and screens red, and roof white. By the mid-1920s, the wagons had been mostly phased out in favor of automobiles.

The second image is a photograph of horse-drawn screen wagons lined up outside an unidentified post office; city and date unknown.

STARTING in ONE HOUR on Zoom/Facebook live...the Chicago Brewseum hosts National Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh ...
10/24/2020
America’s Journey from Fairbanks’ Tavern: A History of the United States Postal Service — Brewseum

STARTING in ONE HOUR on Zoom/Facebook live...the Chicago Brewseum hosts National Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh for a lively exploration of USPS' history & institutional significance, from its Colonial-era predecessor based in a Boston tavern to today.

Stream at the link!

In the more than two centuries since Benjamin Franklin was appointed as the first Postmaster General in 1775, the United States Postal Service has grown and changed with America, boldly embracing new technologies to better serve a growing population. During this conversation with Lynn Heidelbaugh

Join the Chicago Brewseum and National Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh tomorrow - Saturday 10/24 at 3:30 EDT - fo...
10/23/2020
America’s Journey from Fairbanks’ Tavern: A History of the United States Postal Service — Brewseum

Join the Chicago Brewseum and National Postal Museum curator Lynn Heidelbaugh tomorrow - Saturday 10/24 at 3:30 EDT - for a virtual event that is exceedingly relevant in today’s current events. 📬⁣

In the 2+ centuries since Benjamin Franklin was appointed as the first Postmaster General in 1775, the United States Postal Service has grown and changed with America, boldly embracing new technologies to better serve a growing population. 📩⁣

Engage in a lively exploration of the USPS’s history and significance, from its Colonial-era predecessor based in a Boston tavern, to today. (Yes, of course it started in a bar, all good things do! 😝)

Zoom/FB Live @ 3:30pm ET on Saturday! More info about the event and how to view at the link below!

In the more than two centuries since Benjamin Franklin was appointed as the first Postmaster General in 1775, the United States Postal Service has grown and changed with America, boldly embracing new technologies to better serve a growing population. During this conversation with Lynn Heidelbaugh

Address

2 Massachusetts Ave NE
Washington D.C., DC
20002

METRO: Take Metro's Red Line to Union Station. As you get off the escalator, the National Postal Museum will be across the street. PARKING: The National Postal Museum does not have a parking lot. Street parking is available near the museum and all-day paid parking is available at Union Station, located accross the street. BUS: The DC Circulator just announced the new Navy Yard-Union Station route: www.dccirculator.com Union Station is also served by many other bus routes including: 96 to 14th & U NW D3 to Ivy City D4 to Ivy City D6 to Stadium Armory Station D8 to Washington Hospital 96 to Capitol Heights Station 97 to Capitol Heights Station D1 to Glover Park D3 to Dupont Circle D6 to Sibley Hospital X8 to Carver Terrace RAIL: Union Station is well-connected by rail, serviced by both MARC and VRE trains.

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Today in History: American diplomat Hiram Bingham IV was born on July 17, 1903, in Cambridge, Massachusetts. Bingham was featured as part of the Distinguished American Diplomats Series at the Washington 2006 World Philatelic Exhibition. (Thanks! Autograph by Art Director: Howard E. Paine from Delaplane, VA)
I love the US Postal Museum!
A bit of a postal history lesson for these times from the RI Philatelic Society. Back in the early 1920's, just after the Influenza epidemic, authorities were required to report communicable diseases via postal cards!
My Mom (Marguerite Schroeder) worked at the Washington DC Post Office in the Registered Mail Department in 1947-1948. Last week I toured the National Postal Museum in her honor. Thought you'd enjoy this photo from her archives
#Zeppelin collectors, please check out this group. https://www.facebook.com/groups/ZeppelinCollectors/
Do you need a loan if yes email us on [email protected]
You're welcome to use these on your web site. They are from my collection
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Today's Photo of the Day by Donten Photography comes from the National Postal Museum
Came across these with a type of cancellation I haven’t seen before and couldn’t find any Information using Google (as I probably haven’t gotten enough information to make a sensible search). Anyone who can explain what they are?
I found a picture of my Mother standing in front of the Metal Egg Crate Co. probably in Fredericksburg, Va. Is the building still standing?