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Poppy to remember World War I   WORLD WAR I REMEMBERED   Poppy to remember World War I

2014 to 2018 marks the 100th Anniversary of World War I, also known as "The Great War" or the "The War to End All Wars".   The war and its aftermath created numerous coin and currency issues.  Old empires were swept away and new nations created. The lands of the former Austro-Hungarian Empire went to the form the nations of Austria, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and with parts going to create Poland and Yugoslavia. The collapse of the Czarist government of Russia brought on by the Bolshevik Revolution allowed Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Poland to gain independence.  Other portions of the Russian Empire also gained temporary independence before coming back under Russian control.  From the lands of the Ottoman Empire: Turkey, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Palestine (now Israel, Jordan and maybe someday an independent Palestine), Kingdom of Hejaz and the Sultanate of Nejd (today Saudi Arabia), the Mutawakkilite Kingdom of Yemen, and the Arab States of the Persian Gulf were created.    The financial and political instability that followed the war helped instigate World War II. This page includes a number of historic banknotes and coins associated with World War I and its aftermath.  

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THE BEGINNINGS

COINS OF THE GERMAN EMPIRE

German Empire 1, 2, 5 & 10 PfennigIn 1871 Otto Von Bismark united the German States under Prussian King Wilhelm I, forming the Second Reich, also known as the German Empire. The Empire disintegrated as a result of World War I.  This 4 coin set includes the copper 1 & 2 Pfennig and the copper-nickel 5 and 10 Pfennig dating from 1874 to 1916.  All four coins feature the Imperial German Eagle on the reverse. 
Item DE-EMP-SET4 GERMANY EMPIRE 4 COIN SET 1 - 10 PFENNIG 1874-1916 F-XF $6.00


LAST SILVER COINS OF THE GERMAN EMPIRE 

German Empire silver 1/2 Mark and 1 Mark coinsWith Germany’s defeat in World War I, the German Empire, also known as the 2nd Reich, came to an end. This set includes the two last silver coins issued by the German Empire: the 1/2 Mark and 1 Mark. Both feature the crowned Germanic Eagle on one side and the denomination on the other. The 1 Mark was minted from 1873 to 1916.  The 1/2 Mark was minted from 1905 until 1919. The 1/2 Mark is about the size of a nickel, the 1 Mark is about the size of a quarter. Both are struck in .900 fine silver.  We offer the set in two grades: Circulated and Brilliant Uncirculated.  The coins  grade Very Good to Extra Fine.
Item DE-SSET2C GERMAN EMPIRE SILVER 1/2 AND 1 MARK 1873-1919 Circulated (VG-XF) $18.00


MAGNIFICENT LARGE 1910 IMPERIAL GERMAN BANK NOTE 

German Empire 1000 Mark note 1910
 DISPLAYED AT REDUCED SIZE
This old German 1000 Mark notes dated 1910 is large and impressive! The note features the allegorical figures of Navigation and agriculture flanking the imperial German arms. The over-sized note is 187mm x 110mm (7.3” x 4.3”) and is printed in various shades of brown on special ridged hemp paper containing blue silk threads. The note is dated April 21, 1910.  At that time it was worth about $238 (which had the equivalent buying power of about $6000 today!)  The note continued to be printed during and after World War I with the same date.  The note shows virtually no circulation, having been stashed away shortly after it was printed, then sat in storage all these years. It is an impressive old note in top condition at a moderate price.
Item PM-DE-1000M-10 GERMANY 1000 MARK NOTE 1910 P44  AU-UNC. $6.00

HISTORIC SILVER COINS OF PRUSSIA COMMEMORATES DEFEAT OF NAPOLEON

After Germany was unified in 1871, the states were allowed to strike their own higher denomination coins.  The coins were all struck to the same standard, so that they could circulated throughout the country. The 2 Mark is 28mm in diameter and contains .321 troy ounces of silver, the 3 Mark is 33mm and contains.4823 troy ounces of silver.
Prussia 2 and 3 Mark, 1913, 100th Anniversary of defeat of Napoleon, KM532 & KM534In 1913 Prussia struck a pair of beautiful silver coins commemorating the 100th anniversary of the Defeat of Napoleon.  The silver 2 and 3 Mark both have the same design.  One side shows an eagle attacking a snake while the other side shows King Frederick Wilhelm III on horseback being hailed by soldiers, civilians, and children.  The legend at the top "K÷nig Rief Und Alle Alle Kamen" (The King Called and All Came) and the date "17.3.1813" refers to his call to arms against Napoleon.   With the help of the Prussian army, Napoleon and the French army were defeated at the Battle of Leipzig in October of 1813.  Ironically, within a year of the time the coins were struck, Prussia, now part of Germany, would again be at war with France.  This time however, the French, not the German forces that would be victorious.  With Germany's disastrous loss in the war, Wilhelm was forced to abdicate and lived his remaining days in seclusion in the Netherlands. The coins have minimal or no wear, but may have some rim nicks. These were the last commemorative coins issued by Prussia.
Item PRUS-NAP PRUSSIA 2 & 3 MARK 1913 DEFEAT OF NAPOLEON, KM532 & KM534 XF-AU $65.00



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THE WAR YEARS  1914-1918

THE FAMED BRITISH LUSITANIA SINKING MEDAL

British copy of Goetz Lusitania Medal, 1915Book: Commemoration of Death, by Greg Burns On May 7, 1915 a German submarine torpedoed the British passenger liner Lusitania off the coast of Ireland, while she was on her way from New York to Liverpool.  The huge liner sunk in just 18 minutes, causing the deaths of 1,198 passengers and crew.  The destruction of the ship was one of the events that drew the United States into World War I.  German Medalist Karl Goetz created a biting satirical medal marking the event.  On one side a skeleton (representing death) sells passage at the Cunard Line ticket office. Along the top of the medal are the German words for “Business Above All” mocking the Cunard Line for willingly placing passenger’s lives at stake. At left is a man reading a paper on which are the German words for “U-Boat danger”, while behind him is the figure of the German ambassador, Count Johann-Heinrich von Bernstorff, raising a wagging finger as a reminder that the Germans had placed a warning in New York papers that the ship was liable to be destroyed. The other side of the medal depicts the sinking of the ship, above is the legend that translates as “No Contraband”.  An airplane, cannon and other contraband war goods are portrayed on the deck of the sinking ship.  Below is the legend that translates as “The liner Lusitania sunk by a German submarine May 5, 1915.”  Unfortunately Goetz got the date wrong on his initial version of the medal.  The British claimed this was proof that the sinking was pre-meditated and used the medal for propaganda purposes.  British and American firms produced reproductions of the medal to sell to the public and help inflame passions against the Germans.  These British reproductions of the Goetz Lusitania were made during World War I and are approximately 55mm diameter.  The medal shows no wear however it may have traces of rust. It is probably the most famous German propaganda medal due to its infamous topic and shocking design.  Though the original German medal was intended to deride the greedy British for putting lives in danger by carrying passengers and war goods on the ship through a war zone, the propaganda piece ended up being used against the Germans.   We also have available autographed copies of the excellent book “Commemoration of Death” by Greg Burns.  The 181 page soft cover book provides the history of the Lusitania medals, the ship, the events leading to its sinking and lists the varieties and copies of the medal.
Item LUSITANIA BRITISH REPRODUCTION OF GOETZ LUSITANIA MEDAL $55.00
Item BURNS BOOK: COMMEMORATION OF DEATH by GREG BURNS $49.95
Item LUSITANIASET ABOVE 2 ITEMS: ABOVE 2 ITEMS, LUSITANIA MEDAL & BOOK $89.95


GERMAN WORLD WAR I ERA COIN SET 

Germany World War I era coin setBecause of the difficulty in obtaining nickel and copper needed for coins due to World War I, Germany made a number of changes in their coinage.  In 1917 the copper 1 Pfennig was switched to aluminum and shrunk in size.  It was discontinued shortly after that.  The copper 2 Pfennig was discontinued due to the war.  The copper-nickel 5 Pfennig was changed to iron in 1915 and continued to be produced until 1922.   The copper-nickel 10 Pfennig was produced in two metals: iron, starting in 1916, and zinc starting in 1917.  Both continued to be struck until 1922.  All the coins had the denomination on one side and the imperial German Eagle on the other.   This World War I era four coin set includes the aluminum 1 Pfennig, iron 5 Pfennig and both the iron and zinc 10 Pfennig in Very Fine of better condition.
Item DE-WWISET GERMANY WWI 4 COIN SET, 1915-1922 VF $6.00


WORLD WAR I GERMAN MILITARY LEADERS ON BANKNOTE  Restocked

Bad Kruznach 50 Pfennig note 1917-1918The German town of Bad Kreuznach is noted for its radon inhalation and radon spas. For many years radon was used for reducing pain of rheumatism and treatment of many other ailments. Today it is known for being a major cause of cancer.  During the winter of 1917-1918 Kaiser Wilhelm moved the German High Command to Bad Kreuznach in order to take advantage of the spas.  One side of this crudely printed Bad Kreuznach 50 Pfennig note depicts the three leaders of the German High Command: Kaiser Wilhelm II, Field Marshal Paul von Hindenburg and General Erich Ludendorff.  The note bears the dates "1917 1918" and the city’s coat-of-arms.  The other side has a picture of a bridge and a spa. The Uncirculated note measures approximately 100mm x 75mm (4” x 3”).
Item PM-KREUZNACH BAD KREUZNACH 50 PFENNIG NOTE, 1917-1918 UNC. $6.00



WWI AUSTRIAN POW CAMP NOTERestocked

Austria Aschach Prisoner of War Camp 20 Heller note (circa 1916)This 20 Heller note was issued for the Aschach A.D. Prisoner of War camp during World War I.   The camp was located near the small town of Aschach an der Donau, which is in Upper Austria on the Danube River. The POW Camp primarily held Officers and Non-commissioned officers from Serbia and Montenegro. The Serbian government estimated some 6000 of its citizens died at the camp due poor living conditions, lack of hygiene and inadequate medical care.  Today Aschach is a town of about 2000 people, which is not much larger than it was during the Great War. The undated note has the same design on the front and back, featuring a "modern" Austrian eagle. The light blue note was issued from about 1916 to 1918.  It measures 110 x 70mm.
Item PM-AU-POW AUSTRIA, ASCHACH POW CAMP 20 HELLER AU-UNC. $15.00

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NEWUNCIRCULATED COIN FROM FINLAND’S CIVIL WAR

Finland 1 Penni 1917 of Kerenski government. KM16Finland was a Russian possession from 1809 until 1917.  The collapse of the Czarist government in March of 1917 created the opportunity for Finland to demand independence.  Fighting broke out between various pro-Russian and anti-Russian factions.  The Provisional Russian Government of Alexander Kerenski, often called the "White Government"  issued these coins for the pro-Russian forces fighting in Finland.  The design is similar to the previous Czarist issues, featuring the denomination on one side and the Russian eagle with the Finnish lion on its breast on the other,  however the Czarist crown was removed from the eagle.  In November 1917 the Bolsheviks took over Russia, and on December 6, 1917 Finland gained independence, thus ending this short-lived series. We have an Uncirculated copper 1 Penni from this series.  The 15mm coin still displays its original mint luster, however may have a few minor spots or dark areas.   The price is remarkably low for an historic, 100 year old coin in Uncirculated condition.
Item FI-1P FINLAND-CIVIL WAR 1 PENNI 1917 KM16 UNC. $5.00



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THE AFTERMATH

HISTORIC AUSTRIAN NOTGELD NOTES

Austrian local emergency money, circa 1920Reduced size image
With the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire following World War I, hundreds of local communities briefly issued their own emergency currency, known as notgeld, for use within the town.  These notes are denominated in Heller and usually depict scenes of the issuing community.  They are an inexpensive, interesting and historic collectable. Most of the notes are dated 1920 and grade AU to Unc.  Every lot is different, with few duplicates between lots.
Item PM-AU-NOTx10 10 DIFFERENT AUSTRIAN NOTGELD NOTES $8.00
Item PM-AU-NOTx50 50 DIFFERENT AUSTRIAN NOTGELD NOTES $40.00
Item PM-AU-NOTx100 100 DIFFERENT AUSTRIAN NOTGELD NOTES $79.50



OLD BANKNOTE FROM VIENNA

Vienna 50 Heller 1920 banknoteWith the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire at the end of World War I the economy of Austria went into a tail-spin.  In order to combat a serious coin shortage, the capital city of Vienna issued their own currency.  This 50 Heller note is dated December 3, 1920.  It was good only until December 31, 1921. The small (75mm x 48mm) note has a view of the city and the city’s arms.
Item PM-VIENNA VIENNA 50 HELLER NOTE, 1920 Fine $3.00




GERMAN WEIMAR REPUBLIC BANKNOTE

Germany 100 Mark note, 1920 The Weimar Republic was formed after the defeat of the German Empire in World War I.  Its early years were a tumultuous period of uprisings, riots and massive inflation.  It is named after the city where the new German constitution was written and adopted in August, 1919, and lasted until the rise of the Nazis in 1933.    The 100 Mark note features two images of the head of the “Bamberg Horseman”.  The horseman is an impressive 13th century sculpture in the Bamberg Cathedral.  The note is dated November 1, 1920 and includes the red Weimar crest. 
Item PM-DE-100M GERMANY-WEIMAR 100 MARK NOTE, 1920 P69 Fine $3.00

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INFLATION COINS OF THE WEIMAR REPUBLIC

Germany - Weimar Republic aluminum 50 Pfennig                    Germany aluminum 200 Mark 1923 KM35Germany aluminum 500 Mark 1923 KM36
Germany's inflation is clearly demonstrated in these coins of the Weimar Republic.  The aluminum 50 Pfennig was introduced in 1919 to replace the silver 1/2 Mark that had disappeared from circulation due to hoarding.  When introduced one could buy about 2 loaves of bread with a 50 Pfennig coin. The 23mm coin was produced until 1922, though by the end 1922 it had lost almost all of its purchasing power. The design featured the denomination on the obverse and a bundle of grain on the reverse. During 1923 Germany suffered from some of the worst inflation the world had ever seen.  In order to keep up with rapidly increasing prices, two new high denomination coins were introduced at the beginning of the year, the 200 Mark and 500 Mark. Both coins were struck in aluminum and had similar designs.  One side featured the denomination. The other featured the German Eagle.  At the beginning of the year the two coins (700 Mark) would buy a loaf of bread.  By the end mid November bread cost 80 Billion Mark!   All three coins are Uncirculated.
Item DE-50PF GERMANY 50 PFENNIG 1919-1922 KM27 UNC. $5.00
Item DE-INFLATSET GERMANY 200 & 500 MARK 1923 KM35 & 36 UNC. $18.00



GERMAN NOTGELD 

Notgeld means "emergency money" in German, and generally refers to an extensive series of locally issued coins and currency produced during and following World War I.  Notgeld was issued in paper, metal and even porcelain and other materials.  Below is a selection of this fascinating but little known collectible.

METAL GERMAN NOTGELD COINS

Germany World War I era notgeld coinsNotgeld coins were struck for over 600 communities and companies in Germany between 1916 and 1922, though many are not dated.  Most are in denominated from 5 to 50 Pfennig. Typically the city arms or landmark is on one side and the denomination is on the other.  They were usually struck zinc or iron, both of which corrode easily, so the coins often are spotted or rusted.
Item DE-METNOTx1 1 GERMAN METAL NOTGELD COIN, F-VF-spots$3.00


BANKNOTE FROM THE CITY OF GOTHA

Gotha 100 Mark banknote 1922 Because of the severe inflation that followed World War I, prices were rising faster than the German government could print money.  Many towns and companies resorted to printing their own currency.  This 100 Mark note was issued by the City of Gotha, Germany.  It is dated September 30, 1922.  It is a simple, uniface note that pictures a bishop from the town’s arms. 
Item PM-GOTHA GOTHA, GERMANY 100 MARK NOTE, 1922 VF $3.00




1923 GERMAN INFLATION CURRENCY SETS

German Reichsbank Inflation notes, August and September 1923                        
NOTES DISPLAYED AT 50% OF ACTUAL SIZE

In 1923, Germany experienced some of the world’s worst inflation. Prices increased hourly and people needed a suitcase of full of money just to make modest purchases.  Some companies printed their own currency to meet payroll and pay for supplies. We are pleased to offer you the following two sets of notes from the 1923 German Hyperinflation: From the German Reichsbank (German government bank) we offer a set of eight inflation notes with denominations from 1 Million Mark to 500 Million Mark.  The notes are dated between August 9, 1923 and September 1, 1923. Included are the 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50, 100 and 500 Million Mark notes.  In order to produce the notes quickly in order to keep up with inflation, the notes had simple designs and were printed only on one side. The notes are in original Uncirculated condition, however some notes may have received minor damage in storage over the years, so we will call the set AU-UNC.

All the notes are roughly 5.5” x 3.5” (140 x 90mm). According to their inscriptions they were valid only for a short period of time, ranging from about 3 weeks to about 3 months from the notes issue date.  This may have been done in an attempt to control inflation by trying to "extinguish" part of the money supply, however I suspect it only encouraged people to spend their money faster, thus increasing the velocity of money and furthering inflationary pressures.

These fascinating currency sets that serve as a warning of what happens when a nations monetary policy gets out of control.

Item PM-DE-INFLAT8 GERMANY SET OF 8 INFLATION BANKNOTES, 1 MILLION - 500 MILLION MARK, 1923 P102-110, AU-UNC. $45.00


Click Here CLICK HERE to see our exhibit on the coins and notes of the German Hyperinflation

GERMAN INFLATION POSTAGE STAMPS

Germany inflation era postage stamps: 10 Pfennig - 5 Million Mark
Germany’s post World War I inflation is reflected in their postage stamps.  This set includes 27 different German postage stamps issued between 1918 to 1923, with values ranging from 10 Pfennig (cost of a domestic letter in 1918) to 5 Million Mark (a domestic letter cost 4 Million Mark on Oct. 20, 1923).    In order to try to keep up with the soaring rates some stamps were overprinted with new values.  The stamps in this collection are all original unused stamps however some may be slightly torn or damaged.
Item STMP-DE-INFL27 27 DIFFERENT UNUSED GERMAN POSTAGE STAMPS 1918-1923 $12.00



ESTONIA PRE-WORLD WAR II 8 COIN SET

Estonia pre-World War II 8 coin set: 1 Senti - 2 Krooni, 1929-1936
This 8-coin set from Estonia  includes the bronze 1, 2, 5, the nickel-bronze 10, 20, 50 Senti, the aluminum-bronze (brass) 1 Kroon and the silver 2 Krooni dating from 1929 to 1936. The lower six denominations show the denominations on one side. The 1 Kroon features a Viking ship, recalling the countries Viking heritage.  The 2 Krooni shows the Toompea Fortress that overlooks the capital city of Tallinn.  All eight coins show the nations arms which feature three stylized lions.  For those that like ships, we also offer the 1934 1 Kroon depicting the Viking ship separately. 
Item EE-OLDSET8 ESTONIA 8 COIN SET 1 SENTI - 2 KROONI 1929-36 VF $70.00
Item EE-SET3 ESTONIA 3 COIN SET: 1, 2 & 5 SENT 1929-34, VF from above set $12.00
Item EE-1KR ESTONIA 1 KROON 1934 VIKING SHIP KM34 VF from above set $15.00

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REMEMBERING THE WAR

NEWAUSTRALIA REMEMBERS WORLD WAR I

Australia 2 Dollars 2015 & 2016 World War I commemorativesAustralia issued two $2 Dollar circulating colored commemorative coins in 2015 and 2016 in to commemorating the 100th anniversary of World War I.  Both coins were inspired by John McCrae’s famous poem In Flanders Fields and incorporate a colored circle in the design.  The 2015 coin features a circle of crosses around a red circle, representing the red poppy.  The design was inspired by the first two lines of the poem “In Flanders fields the poppies blow. Between the crosses, row on row”  In the center are the words “Lest We Forget”.  The 2016 issue depicts flying larks, surrounding orange colored rings, which represent the sunset glow, which are from the first and second stanzas of the poem. The aluminum-bronze coins are 20.5mm and have Queen Elizabeth is on the obverse
Item AU-SET2 AUSTRALIA SET OF 2 TWO DOLLAR COINS, 2015 & 2016, UNC. UNC. $17.50
Item AU-2D15 AUSTRALIA TWO DOLLAR COIN, 2015 WORLD WAR I, from above set UNC. UNC. $9.00
Item AU-2D16 AUSTRALIA TWO DOLLAR COIN, 2016 WORLD WAR I, from above set UNC. UNC. $9.00



WORLD WAR I REMEMBRANCE COINS FROM CANADA

Canada 2 Dollars 2015 John McCreaCanada 25 Cents 2015 Colored PoppyCanada 25 Cents 2015 poppy regular (uncolored) strikeObverse of Canada 25 Cents 2015
In 1915 Canadian physician Lieutenant-Colonel John McCrae wrote the immortal poem "In Flanders Fields".   The poem refers to the fields of red poppies that grew between the graves of the soldiers that died in the Battles of Ypres.  The poem first published anonymously in Great Britain, quickly grew in popularity throughout the English speaking world.  It was used in propaganda efforts and appeals to sell war bonds and recruit solders.  The red poppy became a widely recognized symbol to remember soldiers that died in conflicts.  In 2015 Canada marked the 100th anniversary of John McCrea’s famous poem with circulating commemorative 2 Dollar and 25 Cent coins.  The center section of the bi-metallic 2 Dollar coin depicts McCrea penning the poem.  In the background is a lark and crosses marking the soldiers’ graves.  The outer rim features poppies and Canadian Maple Leafs.  Two versions of the copper-nickel 25 cent coin were issued, one with a realistic color depiction of a red poppy.  The other features an uncolored poppy.  All three coin depict Queen Elizabeth on the obverse and are Uncirculated.
Item CA-2D15-MCCREA CANADA 2 DOLLARS 2015 JOHN McCREA UNC. out
Item CA-25c15-COLOR CANADA 25 CENTS 2015 COLOR POPPY, UNC. out
Item CA-25c15-REG CANADA 25 CENTS 2015 REGULAR (uncolored) UNC. $2.50




TRISTAN DA CUNHA WAR POSTER COINS  Restocked

Trisdan da Cunha set of 6 1 Crown coins, 2014 World at War recruiting and motivational poster coinsTristan da Cunha rectangular 1 Crown, 2014This set of six rectangular 1 Crown coins from Tristan da Cunha features famous Allied propaganda posters of World War I and World War II.  Included is the James Montgomery Flagg’s “I WANT YOU FOR THE UNITED STATES ARMY” featuring Uncle Sam.   The poster was developed in World War I and versions of it continued to be used in World War II and later.  It was based on Great Britain’s 1914 “YOUR COUNTRY NEEDS YOU” poster featuring Secretary of State for War Lord Kitchener.  “THE TRUMPET CALLS” was created by Australian artist Norman Lindsey.  It features an Australian soldier blowing a trumpet with other soldiers with guns at his feet.  In the background are grey images of various Australian men.  “WE CAN DO IT” is an American motivational poster produced by J. Howard Miller in 1943 for Westinghouse Electric.  It was issued at the time when large numbers of women were entering the workforce for the first time.  The original poster was used only within Westinghouse for about a month during the war.  Since its rediscovery in the 1980’s versions of it have been used to promote a wide variety of causes.  “KEEP CALM AND CARRY ON” was produced by the British Government in the summer 1939 as part of a series of motivational posters intended to be distributed in event of a wartime disaster.  The program cancelled in October 1939 following criticism of its cost and impact and the poster was never publicly displayed.  It was rediscovered in 2000 and has been widely commercialized since then.   “WERE YOU THERE THEN” was an Australian recruiting poster by Harry Weston published in 1916.  It features a woman pointing to a damaged Australia flag.  “There” probably refers to the Battle of Gallipoli.  The poster is intended to appeal to the guilt of the viewer and their feelings of patriotism.  The gold-plated base metal coins are 45mm by 26mm.  The 2014 dated coins feature Queen Elizabeth on the obverse. The coins are Brilliant Uncirculated and come in individual capsules.It is an attractive set with historical significance.  Item TDC-POSTERS TRISTAN DA CUNHA SET OF 6 WAR POSTER COINS, BU $75.00

Also see:
Click HereWORLD WAR II COINS & CURRENCY

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