The most common form of plain paper, computer-generated mailing labels, requiring special equipment to be affixed.
Specially prepared paper on which names and addresses are printed before being mechanically affixed, one at a time, to a mailing piece.
These labels look like normal white computer paper, but a special Cheshire machine cuts the paper into label-sized strips and glues them onto mailing pieces.
Specially prepared paper, which can come in rolls, fanfold or accordion folded, used by computer bureaus to reproduce names and addressed that will be mechanically affixed to a mailing piece.
Least expensive type of label.
Names and addresses reproduced on rolls or fan-folded paper which are then mechanically affixed to an envelope, self mailer, order card, etc.
Produced on continuous sheets of non-adhesive labels, 44 addresses to a sheet. Cheshire labels need to be machine affixed.