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CheerioCoins's Blog

10 Sep 2022

CheerioCoins 2022 Annual YN Auction Pick-ups!

| CheerioCoins

Today was the 2022 Annual YN Auction and I had a blast! I bid on around 12 lots and started with 1630 YN Dollars. I ended up winning 3, maybe 4 lots in this years auction and I was happy to see some of you guys there. This year they did it on Google Meets instead of Youtube.

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07 Sep 2022

1936 Cleveland Centennial Commemorative Half Dollar

| CheerioCoins

When it comes to commemoratives from 1936, there are so many different designs and that’s why I think it’s such a cool year. There were 21 U.S commemoratives minted that year and 16 of those designs were only minted in 1936. The reason there were so many commemoratives that year is because in the 1930’s the commemorative market was really hot and we’re in high demand. Of course the mint wanted to make some money so they minted the most commemoratives they have ever minted in one year.

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03 Sep 2022

1936 Providence, Rhode Island Commemorative

| CheerioCoins

I wanted to blog about some of the coins I got for my birthday. First of all, my brother bought me a 2018 Chinese Silver Panda which I put in my album and it looks great. This was the only coin I got gifted but I also bought a 1936 Providence, Rhode Island, Tercentenary Commemorative coin at my coin club. It was selling for $80 and I bought it for only $70, a great price! The coin was in MS 63 and is worth around $110. I got for my 1936 commemorative exhibit and I decided to do a little research on it.

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01 Sep 2022

New 2023 Quarters and 2022 Dollars

| CheerioCoins

I am super excited to announce that the mint released the winning designs for the 2023 women quarters just three days ago. Starting with Bessie Coleman, an African American U.S. pilot who was a big pioneer. The date 6.15.1921 on the coin is when Bessie Coleman earned her pilots license, making her the first African American women to get their pilots license. Jovita Idar, on the second design, was a Mexican American activistwho wanted Mexican Americans to be more respected and to have a better future. The design features her clothing made out of words including: "MEXICAN AMERICAN RIGHTS" and "JOURNALIST", and of course "QUARTER DOLLAR" and "E PLURIBUS UNUM". There is also Edith Kanaka'ole, whose hair in the design flows into the Hawaiianland. She preserved and taughtHawaiianculture. Then there's Eleanor Roosevelt fought for social justice and human rights. The coin states "UNIVERSAL DECLARATIONOF HUMAN RIGHTS" which she helped create. Human Rights are right people say everyone should have here's the list of them:https://www.un.org/en/about-us/universal-declaration-of-human-rights. Finally there's Maria Tallchief a Native American ballerina. On the design it shows her name written in Osage orthography which translates to "Two Standards".

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