U.S. Mint

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U.S. Mint

An agency of the United States that strikes coins for circulation and for collectors. It was established in 1792; its first office (in Philadelphia) was the first building commissioned by Congress under the Constitution. It is part of the U.S Treasury Department.
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References in periodicals archive ?
States brig Somers'" The records of the United States Mint
Indeed, the government's intention was not to replace silver dimes and quarters with cupronickel dimes and quarters, but only to reduce global demand for silver by removing the United States Mint from the ranks of the buyers.
According to a recent study commissioned by the United States Mint, about half of Americans surveyed said they are interested in collecting the Presidential $1 Coins, and many expect the coins to be available at retail locations and at financial institutions.
The United States minted silver dollars sporadically between 1794 and 1935 and copper-nickel dollars bearing the image of Dwight D.
A change in direction came when the company, competing with a number of other possible vendors, was selected in 1994 by the United States Mint to produce 10,000 cherry boxes, each designed to hold either 16 or 32 gold and silver coins.
The Department of the Treasury (United States Mint) mailed a four-color booklet touting the new White House 200th Anniversary Coin.
Rose is an authorized dealer of the United States Mint with over $1 billion in transactions and has a reputation as a trusted advisor featured by Forbes and the Huffington Post.
The United States Mint in Philadelphia has been home to at least half of the nation's circulating coins and most of the commemorative medals for the last two centuries.
The United States Mint has officially released the American Veterans Disabled for Life Silver Dollar, the first commemorative coin issued in 2010.
The coins were designed and sculptured by United States Mint Sculptor-Engraver Charles L.
Yet the United States Mint goes right on grinding them out as if they really had a purpose.

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