Non-adhesive 4-up address labels printed on computer listing paper and fixed to magazine wrappers by a special “Cheshire” machine
Cheshire labels were the standard means of addressing mail for many years. Addresses are printed out usually four-across on wide computer paper. The paper is cut into individual labels, and the labels are then glued on the mail pieces by special equipment. CDM no longer offers this service. Back
Labels normally printed on plain paper and then machine cut and glued onto the mailing piece.
4 Up (4 Across) labels that are made of paper. When a mailer orders these they are generally provided at no charge. The mailer needs a special machine that separates and adheres these labels to their mail piece.
Computer-generated labels printed on plain continuous-form computer paper. The labels are cut out and glued onto mail pieces by a Cheshire labeling machine.
Paper that has printed names and addresses which are to be mechanically affixed individually to each mailing piece.
a standard label format is printed on (blank) standard 11x14-7/8 computer paper, 4-across. The label size is 1 x 3.4 with no gutter.
Mailing labels prepared for use with automatic labeling machines. The machine affixes the labels individually to the mailing envelope, letter, or order form.
Continuous computer paper containing names and addresses which are printed by a computer printer and are prepared in a special format (usually four across and eleven down, 44 per page) for processing on a labeling machine.
Paper labels, commonly seen used as address labels on magazines.
Address labels printed on specially prepared paper and mechanically affixed to mailing envelopes one at a time.
Computer print out of names and addresses which are then individually cut and glued by mechanical means.