Mr.Bill347

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  1. James they have changed their timeout for security. You have to completely log off and back on again then you can across the chats.
  2. I purchased the 2021 Morgan CC and wondering when the mint might begin shipping . Anyone know?
  3. Karen, it sure isn’t a normal thing. Here is an 81 no lines by any columns. I would suspect dIe deterioration doubling.
  4. I Did Conder101. I shouldn't have bought it anyway and I paid too much. My Bad.
  5. My Latest Editions with my own brand of labeling. Pay no attention to the scratch on the inside of the slab on the US Constitution coin. OOPS!
  6. David, thank you for sharing that very informative video. Your knowledge is incomprehensible and I appreciate your comments.
  7. Awesome RWB! Funny, the city I live in was not yet founded when this coin was minted. Now population is 75,000! in fact, Indiana had only been a state for 31 years! Thanks I’ll add it to my wish list for Santa Claus!
  8. I realized this past week, that I am acquiring quite a few British coins. The designs are diverse, historical, and interesting to look at. I started out with a 2021 Britannia 2# and it sorta sprung up from there. They are really a lot more cost effective over buying US quarters. Am I off the rails here?
  9. I bought a 1921 Morgan dollar, based on the dual picture attached. Upon receiving the coin, I discovered a big fat fingerprint right smack on Liberty’s cheek. Any suggestion of what I could try.? TIA
  10. I agree, I’m not sexist, but What’s next abortion rights? The Quarter needs to stay traditional.
  11. The US mint has just announced it’s plan for the 2022 quarters. Glad I got so many WCD and Tuskeegee now. U.S. Mint: News Release United States Mint Announces Designs for 2022 American Women Quarters™ Program Coins WASHINGTON – The United States Mint (Mint) is pleased to announce the official designs for the first five coins in the American Women Quarters Program. Authorized by Public Law 116-330, this four-year program features coins with reverse (tails) designs emblematic of the accomplishments and contributions of trailblazing American women. Beginning in 2022 and continuing through 2025, the Mint will issue five quarters in each of these years. The ethnically, racially, and geographically diverse group of individuals honored through this program reflects a wide range of accomplishments and fields, including suffrage, civil rights, abolition, government, humanities, science, space, and the arts. The 2022 coins recognize the achievements of Maya Angelou, Dr. Sally Ride, Wilma Mankiller, Nina Otero-Warren, and Anna May Wong. “These inspiring coin designs tell the stories of five extraordinary women whose contributions are indelibly etched in American culture,” said United States Mint Acting Director Alison L. Doone. “Generations to come will look at coins bearing these designs and be reminded of what can be accomplished with vision, determination and a desire to improve opportunities for all.” 2022 Reverse Designs The Secretary of the Treasury selected the final designs in accordance with the design selection process, which is available here. All reverse designs were created by United States Mint Artistic Infusion Program (AIP) Designers and sculpted by United States Mint Medallic Artists. Line art of the designs is available here. Maya Angelou—celebrated writer, performer, social activist Designer: Emily Damstra, AIP Designer Sculptor: Craig A. Campbell, Medallic Artist The design depicts Maya Angelou with her arms uplifted. Behind her are a bird in flight and a rising sun, images inspired by her poetry and symbolic of the way she lived. Inscriptions are “UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,” “MAYA ANGELOU,” “E PLURIBUS UNUM,” and “QUARTER DOLLAR.” Dr. Sally Ride—physicist, astronaut, educator, and first American woman to soar into space Designer: Elana Hagler, AIP Designer Sculptor: Phebe Hemphill, Medallic Artist This design depicts Dr. Ride next to a window on the space shuttle, inspired by her quote, “But when I wasn’t working, I was usually at a window looking down at Earth.” The inscription “E PLURIBUS UNUM” is intentionally positioned over the Earth next to America, indicating that out of all women in the United States, Dr. Ride was the first into space. The additional inscriptions are “UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,” “QUARTER DOLLAR,” and “DR. SALLY RIDE.” Wilma Mankiller—first woman elected principal chief of the Cherokee Nation and an activist for Native American and women’s rights Designer: Ben Sowards, AIP Designer Sculptor: Phebe Hemphill, Medallic Artist This design depicts Wilma Mankiller with a resolute gaze to the future. The wind is at her back, and she is wrapped in a traditional shawl. To her left is the seven-pointed star of the Cherokee Nation. Inscriptions are “UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,” “E PLURIBUS UNUM,” “QUARTER DOLLAR,” “WILMA MANKILLER,” “PRINCIPAL CHIEF,” and “CHEROKEE NATION,” which is written in the Cherokee syllabary. Nina Otero-Warren—a leader in New Mexico’s suffrage movement and the first female superintendent of Santa Fe public schools Designer: Chris Costello, AIP Designer Sculptor: Craig A. Campbell, Medallic Artist The design features an image of Nina Otero-Warren on the left, flanked by three individual Yucca flowers—New Mexico’s state flower. Inscriptions are “UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,” “QUARTER DOLLAR,” “E PLUIBUS UNUM,” “NINA OTERO-WARREN,” and “VOTO PARA LA MUJER,” the Spanish counterpart for the suffragist slogan “Votes for Women.” Anna May Wong—first Chinese American film star in Hollywood, who left a legacy for women in the film industry Designer: Emily Damstra, AIP Designer Sculptor: John P. McGraw, Medallic Artist This design features a close-up image of Anna May Wong with her head resting on her hand, surrounded by the bright lights of a marquee sign. Inscriptions are “UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,” “E PLURIBUS UNUM,” “QUARTER DOLLAR,” and “ANNA MAY WONG.” Common Obverse (Heads) Design The obverse design of all coins in the American Women Quarters Program is by Laura Gardin Fraser, one of the most prolific female sculptors of the early 20th century, whose works span the art and numismatic worlds. Fraser’s design depicts a portrait of George Washington, which was originally composed and sculpted as a candidate to mark George Washington’s 200th birthday. Though recommended for the 1932 quarter, then-Treasury Secretary Mellon ultimately selected the familiar John Flannigan design. Inscriptions are “LIBERTY,” “IN GOD WE TRUST,” and “2022.” On-sale dates for products containing the 2022 American Women Quarters Program will be published on the Mint’s Product Schedule here. When available,
  12. Thank you Alex, I think this would have slipped by me with the valid PGCS cert #.