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The card below was issued on June 17th, 1906, to commemorate the eleventh anniversary of the Taiwan Government General.Accordingly, its back is undivided, since this date falls into Period I.Any messages needed to be written on the front, or picture side, of the card.Here is a postcard stamped with the date “December 27th, 1905.” It was sent from a Japanese colonial official in Taipei to Nara Prefecture. Here is the front of the postcard, which has both the picture and the message from the sender (this is a new year’s card for 1906).The back is divided so that 1/3 of the space is reserved for a message, and 2/3 is reserved for the address.
1926 Taipei Industrial Exposition Real Photo Postcard Commemorating an August 1933 Air Defense Drill Commemorating invasion of Shanghai, 1937 Japanese picture postcards published for use in the postal systems of “Manchukuo” (1932-1945) and “The Chinese Republic” (1940-45) employed Chinese-language terms for “postcard” (明信片) and “post office” (郵政).Precise regulations were published regarding the size of the postcards, and the format.During this earliest period for picture postcards, the only information allowed on the back of the postcard was the addresses of the sender and and the recipient.The front of the card is bilingual Russia-Japanese.
The back says “postcard” in Russian, Chinese, and Japanese.When hiragana was used, pre-1933 cards omitted the “ten-ten mark” that turns “ka” into “ga” (see card on right).