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VINTAGE TRACTOR-RETURN ADDRESS LABEL

£2.60

per sheet of 30

Qty:
5
21% off with code MADMARCHSALE
  • Front
    Front
  • Full Sheet
    Full Sheet
Designed for youby NedHReece
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About This Product
Style: Return Address Labels

Add the perfect detail to your letters, invitations and packages with our Signature Return Address Labels. Your photos, images and text will look vibrant with full colour printing. Featuring a matte finish, these labels are easy to write on, making them great stickers for custom gift tags. Our return address labels are comparable to Avery® 6870 labels.

  • Dimensions: 22 cm x 28 cm (8.5" x 11") per sheet
    (30 labels per sheet).
  • Each label measures 1.9 cm x 5.7 cm (0.75" x 2.25").
  • Easily writeable.
  • Matte finish.
  • Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customisable design area measures 1.9 cm x 5.7 cm (0.75" x 2.25"). For best results please add 0.16 cm (1/16") bleed.
About This Design
VINTAGE TRACTOR-RETURN ADDRESS LABEL
VINTAGE TRACTOR-RETURN ADDRESS LABEL-----------------Between the mid-1880s and 1902, a vicious battle known as “the Harvester Wars” was waged on America’s grain fields. The farm equipment manufacturer’s capacity to build harvesting machines far exceeded demand, so sales representatives of the two giants, McCormick Harvesting Machine Co. and Deering Harvester Co., along with their smaller rivals, tried every trick possible to sell their binders to reluctant farmers. The struggle became so intense that competing salesmen would not only bribe farmers to buy, but also allegedly sabotaged the competition’s machines and physically attacked people. As the war dragged on, binder prices fell drastically and selling expenses grew to more than 40 percent of total sales. Something had to be done and, in 1902, a merger among the five largest companies was brokered by the J.P. Morgan banking firm. The McCormick, Deering and Milwaukee Harvester companies, Piano Mfg. Co., and Warder, Bushnell & Glessner (Champion harvesters) merged to become the mighty International Harvester Co. For many years after the merger, IHC sold two parallel lines of equipment, one named McCormick and one named Deering, each slightly different from the other, but wearing the IHC logo. This was deemed necessary since each line had its loyal customers, and there was usually both a McCormick and a Deering dealer in every farm community. The U.S. government filed an antitrust action against IHC in 1912, and the suit dragged on until a consent decree was signed in 1918. One of the terms of the agreement called for IHC to have only one dealer in each town, meaning that the dual McCormick and Deering lines of equipment could no longer be maintained. Indeed, the expense of designing, building and supporting both lines of equipment had been a serious drag on the company, so in 1923 a new grain binder – one combining the best features of each of the older machines – was introduced and called the McCormick-Deering. All of IHC’s other farm implements soon followed suit, and the famous McCormick-Deering line was born. McCormick-Deering farm implements and Farmall tractors helped IHC become the giant of the industry.---YOU ADD YOUR OWN TEXT--YOU CAN CHANGE FONT,COLOR , BACKGROUND AND PICTURE-MAKES A NICE GIFT.
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Other Info
Product ID: 106004944919163461
Created on
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