Coins have an ancient history the first coins were minted some 700 years before the birth of Christ, in the ancient kingdom of Lydia. Since that time coins have been the most universally excepted form of monetary payment. If you enjoy replica tokens we have them as well.
They were minted from 1948 through 1963. Only 15 years, the shortest series in modern American history.
Only two months after Kennedy's assassination on November 22, 1963, the first Kennedy Half Dollars were struck at the mint.
Starting with 1965-dated pieces, the percentage of fine silver was reduced from 90% to 40%.
The Washington quarter was designed in 1932 and is still in production today. However, only from 1932 to 1965 was in struck in silver.
It was designed by Adolph Weinman and is also known as the Winged Liberty dime.
It is still struck by the U.S. mint today, however, the composition is not the same.
President Theodore Roosevelt hired James Earle Fraser to design a new nickel.
Charles Barber was the Chief engraver of the Philadelphia Mint in 1881 and was directed to create designs for 3 coins.
Also known as the Indian Penny it was produced by the U.S. mint from 1859 to 1909.
In early 1938 the Treasury department held an open competition for all artists and sculptors to create a new design to replace the buffalo nickel.
"The Three Servicemen" statue is the result of the controversy surrounding Maya Ying Lin's design of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial.
The famous Indian Head design by Augustus Saint-Gaudens, considered by many the greatest of modern sculptors is captured on this magnificent silver bullion round. The design shows the head of Liberty crowned with an Indian war bonnet.
One ounce silver bullion round with a rendition of the famous Saint-Gaudens design that appeared on gold coins from 1907 - 1933. This design is considered one of the most beautiful in history.
One ounce silver bullion round with a rendition of the famous Standing Liberty Quarter design that appeared on coins from 1916 - 1930.
Little Orphan Annie first appeared in 1924 in a daily American Comic Strip.
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