I know i said i would stop but. I hate a quiter. And i figured i would save the best for last.

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by Silversoul82, Jan 18, 2018.

  1. Silversoul82

    Silversoul82 Member

    1516329715565-1601688642.jpg 1516330321715858716711.jpg surely you can see the doubled pilliars on the reverse. Thats just what jumps out.
     
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  3. Silversoul82

    Silversoul82 Member

    I would lile to say a MS68 but it at least a 67.
     
  4. Pickin and Grinin

    Pickin and Grinin Well-Known Member

    It is strike doubling not a DDR. Although a nice looking coin, the carbon spot and nicks and dings especially in the focal points keep it below a 66.
     
    Kasia likes this.
  5. 352sdeer

    352sdeer Don’t piss off Mr. Sparkles

  6. ldhair

    ldhair Clean Supporter

    It's more like a 64 or 65. The doubling is really common. It's worth face value.
     
    MontCollector likes this.
  7. CoinCorgi

    CoinCorgi Derp, derp, derp!

    It's fake.
     
    Clawcoins likes this.
  8. 352sdeer

    352sdeer Don’t piss off Mr. Sparkles

    Yup, yup, yup. Derp, derp, derp!
     
  9. lordmarcovan

    lordmarcovan Eclectic & Odd Supporter

    It's a pretty cent. But it's just a common Memorial cent.
     
    furryfrog02 likes this.
  10. V. Kurt Bellman

    V. Kurt Bellman Guardian of The Farce, & Dead-Eye Master

    Gee, I'm starting to LIKE quitters. I'm not quite sure HOW I feel about quiters, though. Can I get back to you?

    That is some darned fine stapling technique there, old friend. One thing, though. Look into a "flat" stapler. The rounded type can easily scratch a coin stacked with it.
     
    Two Dogs and Pickin and Grinin like this.
  11. lordmarcovan

    lordmarcovan Eclectic & Odd Supporter

    Yes, uncrimped staples are a pet peeve of mine, because of the hazard they present to other coins stacked with those holders.

    If you must use a regular stapler instead of a flat-clinch one, at least get a pair of pliers and pinch those staples all the way flat against the cardboard.

    Otherwise, if they catch on something, and one of those ends come loose, there's a lethal weapon ready to scratch any other coin that gets near that holder.
     
  12. David Setree Rare Coins

    David Setree Rare Coins Well-Known Member

    It's a very nice example of the 1977 issue of the Lincoln cent.

    Congratulations.
     
    KarlB likes this.
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