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 Well-Known Member

  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 Well-Known Member

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

    lordmarcovan Eclectic & odd Moderator

    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 Moderator

    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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