Huge Lot of Old Coins Dating Back to 1800’s and Silver Guaranteed!

Huge Lot of Old Coins Dating Back to 1800’s and Silver Guaranteed!

  • 10 Random Coins
  • One Silver Coin Guaranteed
  • Old American Coins (As Old As 1800’s)
  • Varying Condition

I am selling some of the coins in some old chests of coins that I have stored in my garage for the past couple years. There are just too many coins in the chests to look through so I will just be selling bags of 10 coins each randomly selected from the top of these chest collections. It is recommended to only buy one lot at a time, because otherwise you will most likely receive duplicates. Chest is not included.

I have spotted the following coins in the chest by shifting through with my hands:

NOTE: THERE ARE NO GUARANTEES

PENNIES: LARGE CENTS, FLYING EAGLE CENTS, INDIAN CENTS, WHEAT CENTS, STEEL PENNIES, MEMORIAL CENTS.

NICKELS: SHIELD NICKELS, V NICKELS, BUFFALO NICKELS (No Date), JEFFERSON NICKELS.

DIMES: BARBER, MERCURY, ROOSEVELTS (All pre-1965)*

*Note: Coins (dimes, quarters, half dollars etc…) pre-1965 were made of 90% silver!

QUARTERS: SEATED WOMAN, BARBER, STANDING WOMAN, WASHINGTON’S (1932 to 1990’s).

DOLLAR COINS: MORGAN DOLLARS, PEACE DOLLARS, IKE DOLLARS, SUSAN B ANTHONY DOLLARS, SACAJAWEA DOLLARS.

TERMS AND CONDITIONS:

By purchasing this product, you agree that no matter what coins you receive you will not complain, however unlucky you are, and your feedback to me as a seller will not be determined by the coins you receive, but by the service I provide.

If you do not abide by these terms and conditions I will use them against you.

THERE ARE NO RETURNS IF YOU ARE UNHAPPY WITH THE RANDOM COINS YOU RECEIVED.

You will always receive exactly 10 coins that are in the list above, so there should be no complaints.

I pick out 10 random coins. Duplicates will be very common. There are no guarantee’s.

If you do not want to take a chance at getting some of the rare coins above then please DO NOT BUY.

Otherwise good luck receiving these amazing coins!

Price: {price-updating}

Group of men in the street holding signs in English and Yiddish. English sign reads “Shushansky’s Workers 117 Essex St. Win 50 Hours $50 Treat.” Yiddish sign reads “All workers at Shushansky’s shop 117 Hester Street are going back to work. 50 hours, $50

Group of men in the street holding signs in English and Yiddish. English sign reads “Shushansky’s Workers 117 Essex St. Win 50 Hours Treat.” Yiddish sign reads “All workers at Shushansky’s shop 117 Hester Street are going back to work. 50 hours,
dating english men
Image by Kheel Center, Cornell University
Title: Group of men in the street holding signs in English and Yiddish. English sign reads "Shushansky’s Workers 117 Essex St. Win 50 Hours Treat." Yiddish sign reads "All workers at Shushansky’s shop 117 Hester Street are going back to work. 50 hours, treat." 1910

Date: 1910

Photographer: Unknown

Photo ID: 5780PB32F30D

Collection: International Ladies Garment Workers Union Photographs (1885-1985)

Repository: The Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives in the ILR School at Cornell University is the Catherwood Library unit that collects, preserves, and makes accessible special collections documenting the history of the workplace and labor relations. www.ilr.cornell.edu/library/kheel

Notes: Sign in English edited for publication. No additional information available.

Copyright: There are no known U.S. copyright restrictions on this image. The digital file is owned by the Kheel Center which is making it freely available with the request that, when possible, the center be credited as its source.

Tags: Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives,Cornell University Library,Crowds, Men, Street Scenes, Jewish Americans

Senior Dating – Putting The Romance Back Into Your Life:The Guide To Successfully Re-Entering The Dating Game – Discover The Joy Through Senior Dating … Singles That Have Started Dating Again.

Senior Dating – Putting The Romance Back Into Your Life:The Guide To Successfully Re-Entering The Dating Game – Discover The Joy Through Senior Dating … Singles That Have Started Dating Again.

Have you been on a senior dating site lately? It used to be that the idea of old people dating seemed odd, if not disgusting. But as baby boomers have become the “old people,” it is no longer considered abnormal. People over 50 have the same needs for companionship and romance as the younger generation and many are finding a senior dating site to be their best solution for finding love.Have you been on a senior dating site lately? It used to be that the idea of old people dating seemed odd, if not disgusting. But as baby boomers have become the “old people,” it is no longer considered abnormal. People over 50 have the same needs for companionship and romance as the younger generation and many are finding a senior dating site to be their best solution for finding love.

List Price: $ 5.66

Price: {price-updating}

You hear that idiot playing the trumpet back there? Why, when I was a young man, I could *really* toot a horn!

You hear that idiot playing the trumpet back there? Why, when I was a young man, I could *really* toot a horn!
single men in new york
Image by Ed Yourdon
Note: this photo was published in an Jul 25, 2011 issue of Everyblock NYC zipcodes blog titled "10023."

*******************************************

This is a continuation of Flickr sets that I created in 2010 (shown here), 2009 (shown here), and 2008 (shown here) — which, collectively, illustrate a variety of scenes and people in the small "pocket park" known as Verdi Square, located at 72nd Street and Broadway in New York City’s Upper West Side, right by the 72nd St. IRT subway station.

I typically visit a local gym once or twice a week, and I get there by taking the downtown IRT express from my home (at 96th Street) down to the 72nd Street stop. Whenever possible, I try to schedule an extra 30-60 minutes to sit quietly on one of the park benches, and just watch the flow of people coming in and out of the park — sometimes just passing through, to get from 72nd Street up to 73rd Street, but mostly entering or exiting the subway station.

You see all kinds of people here: students, bums, tourists, office workers, homeless people, retired people, babysitters, children, soldiers, sanitation workers, lovers, friends, dogs, cats, pigeons, and a few things that simply defy description. Sometimes you see the same people over and over again; sometimes they follow a regular pattern at a particular time of the day.

If I focus on the people entering the park at 73rd Street, and walking southwards toward the subway entrance, I typically have five or ten seconds to (a) decide if they’re sufficiently interesting to bother photographing,(b) wait for them to get in a position where I can get a clear shot of them, and (c) focus my camera on them and take several shots, in the hope that at least one or two of them will be well-focused and really interesting.

While you might get the impression that I photograph every single person who moves through this park, it’s actually just the opposite: the vast majority of people that I see here are just not all that interesting. (It’s not that they’re ugly, it’s just that there’s nothing interesting, memorable, or distinctive about them.) Even so, I might well take, say, 200 shots in the space of an hour. But some of them are repetitive or redundant, and others are blurred or out-of-focus, or technically defective in some other way. Of the ones that survive this kind of scrutiny, many turn out to be well-focused, nicely-composed, but … well … just "okay". I’ll keep them on my computer, just in case, but I don’t bother uploading them.

Only about 5% of the photos I’ve taken get uploaded to Flickr — e.g., about 10 photos from a one-hour session in which a thousand, or more, people have walked past me. So it is indeed only a tiny, tiny subset of the "real" street scene in New York City. On the other hand, it is reassuring to see that there are at least a few "interesting" people in a city that often has a reputation of being mean, cold, and heartless…

Best Back 2 School Advice Ever !

Thank you SO MUCH for SUBSCRIBING/COMMENTING/FAVIN/THUMBS-UP-ING!! ——————————————————————————– ————————- WANNA STALK ME ??? FOLLOW ME ON TWITTER www.twitter.com DAILY BOOTH www.dailybooth.com FACEBOOK tinyurl.com OFFICIAL WEBSITE www.sawyerhartman.com PERSONAL EMAIL sawyerhartmanpromo@gmail.com

These Fremont Culture Pictographs, Dating Back to the 11th Century A.D., Have Been Vandalized by a Recent Application of Spray Paint, 05/1972

These Fremont Culture Pictographs, Dating Back to the 11th Century A.D., Have Been Vandalized by a Recent Application of Spray Paint, 05/1972
dating agency
Image by The U.S. National Archives
Original Caption: These Fremont Culture Pictographs, Dating Back to the 11th Century A.D., Have Been Vandalized by a Recent Application of Spray Paint, 05/1972

U.S. National Archives’ Local Identifier: 412-DA-3196

Photographer: Hiser, David, 1937-

Subjects:
Moab (Grand county, Utah, United States) inhabited place
Environmental Protection Agency
Project DOCUMERICA

Persistent URL: http://arcweb.archives.gov/arc/action/ExternalIdSearch?id=545683

Repository: Still Picture Records Section, Special Media Archives Services Division (NWCS-S), National Archives at College Park, 8601 Adelphi Road, College Park, MD, 20740-6001.

For information about ordering reproductions of photographs held by the Still Picture Unit, visit: www.archives.gov/research/order/still-pictures.html

Reproductions may be ordered via an independent vendor. NARA maintains a list of vendors at www.archives.gov/research/order/vendors-photos-maps-dc.html

Buy copies of selected National Archives photographs and documents at the National Archives Print Shop online: gallery.pictopia.com/natf/photo/

Access Restrictions: Unrestricted
Use Restrictions: Unrestricted

Buzzard’s Roost Schoolhouse Dates Back to 1879. It Was Leakey’s First School, 06/1972

Buzzard’s Roost Schoolhouse Dates Back to 1879. It Was Leakey’s First School, 06/1972
dating agency
Image by The U.S. National Archives
Original Caption: Buzzard’s Roost Schoolhouse Dates Back to 1879. It Was Leakey’s First School, 06/1972

U.S. National Archives’ Local Identifier: 412-DA-3655

Photographer: St. Gil, Marc, 1924-1992

Subjects:
Leakey (Real county, Texas, United States) inhabited place
Environmental Protection Agency
Project DOCUMERICA

Persistent URL: http://arcweb.archives.gov/arc/action/ExternalIdSearch?id=546142

For more information about DOCUMERICA photographs at the U.S. National Archives, visit:
http://www.archives.gov/research/arc/topics/environment/documerica-topics.html

Repository: Still Picture Records Section, Special Media Archives Services Division (NWCS-S), National Archives at College Park, 8601 Adelphi Road, College Park, MD, 20740-6001.

For information about ordering reproductions of photographs held by the Still Picture Unit, visit: www.archives.gov/research/order/still-pictures.html

Reproductions may be ordered via an independent vendor. NARA maintains a list of vendors at www.archives.gov/research/order/vendors-photos-maps-dc.html

Buy copies of selected National Archives photographs and documents at the National Archives Print Shop online: gallery.pictopia.com/natf/photo/

Access Restrictions: Unrestricted
Use Restrictions: Unrestricted

British Library, Google in deal to digitize books dating back to 18th century

British Library, Google in deal to digitize books dating back to 18th century
LONDON – A treatise on a stuffed hippopotamus, an 18th-century English primer for Danish sailors and a description of the first engine-driven submarine are among 250,000 books to be made available online in a deal between Google and the British Library.
Read more on The Canadian Press via Yahoo! Canada News

Preview: Detective Goren May Lose His Job in ‘Law and Order: CI’ Finale
Robert Goren and his partner Alexandra Eames investigate the murders of two staffers at a Web company as the final chapter of the male detective’s career approaches.
Read more on AceShowbiz

Concord public course charm beckons
EDITOR’S NOTE: On Course is a running blog. The reviews will feature golf courses in Greater Nashua throughout the summer and give readers an idea of the course’s history, layout and conditions. Throughout my life as a competitive golfer, I have had the luxury to play in tournaments at golf courses all over the country. From Florida to Arizona and South Carolina to Vermont, the excitement of …
Read more on The Nashua Telegraph

That man back there is staring at me. I can just feel it …

That man back there is staring at me. I can just feel it …
single men in new york
Image by Ed Yourdon
Note: this photo was published in an Apr 24, 2011 Everyblock NYC zipcodes blog titled "10023."

****************************************

This is a continuation of Flickr sets that I created in 2010 (shown here), 2009 (shown here), and 2008 (shown here) — which, collectively, illustrate a variety of scenes and people in the small "pocket park" known as Verdi Square, located at 72nd Street and Broadway in New York City’s Upper West Side, right by the 72nd St. IRT subway station.

I typically visit a local gym once or twice a week, and I get there by taking the downtown IRT express from my home (at 96th Street) down to the 72nd Street stop. Whenever possible, I try to schedule an extra 30-60 minutes to sit quietly on one of the park benches, and just watch the flow of people coming in and out of the park — sometimes just passing through, to get from 72nd Street up to 73rd Street, but mostly entering or exiting the subway station.

You see all kinds of people here: students, bums, tourists, office workers, homeless people, retired people, babysitters, children, soldiers, sanitation workers, lovers, friends, dogs, cats, pigeons, and a few things that simply defy description. Sometimes you see the same people over and over again; sometimes they follow a regular pattern at a particular time of the day.

If I focus on the people entering the park at 73rd Street, and walking southwards toward the subway entrance, I typically have five or ten seconds to (a) decide if they’re sufficiently interesting to bother photographing,(b) wait for them to get in a position where I can get a clear shot of them, and (c) focus my camera on them and take several shots, in the hope that at least one or two of them will be well-focused and really interesting.

While you might get the impression that I photograph every single person who moves through this park, it’s actually just the opposite: the vast majority of people that I see here are just not all that interesting. (It’s not that they’re ugly, it’s just that there’s nothing interesting, memorable, or distinctive about them.) Even so, I might well take, say, 200 shots in the space of an hour. But some of them are repetitive or redundant, and others are blurred or out-of-focus, or technically defective in some other way. Of the ones that survive this kind of scrutiny, many turn out to be well-focused, nicely-composed, but … well … just "okay". I’ll keep them on my computer, just in case, but I don’t bother uploading them.

Typically, only about 5-10% of the photos I’ve taken get uploaded to Flickr — e.g., about 10 photos from a one-hour session in which a thousand, or more, people have walked past me. There are some exceptions to this rule of thumb, as was the case with this particular set — but nevertheless, what you’re seeing it is indeed only a tiny, tiny subset of the "real" street scene in New York City. On the other hand, it is reassuring to see that there are at least a few "interesting" people in a city that often has a reputation of being mean, cold, and heartless…