Recent addition to the collection.
Find a copy on the internet
Take the time to read and understand what was identified as “counterfeit” or “contraband per se”. (they are banned from ANA coin show exhibits)
Take time to read and understand what was forfeited. (what you will not be seen sold at the RHM website)
So the question is….Were the RHM ingots forfeited (1 oz, 10, oz, etc…)? If they were, you won’t be seeing them being sold at the RHM website.
Recent Liberty Dollar item sold at RHM website are a combination of RHM and Liberty Dollar design elements (these are not considered “counterfeit” per the forfeiture order).
Several new coins placed for sale at the RHM website.
Here is a new pricey and rare item.
Several restocked coins…
If you want the Gold HSNA coin…better get one fast….its back on sale…
I recently purchased a presentation piece with 2M-34 obverse and reverse attached to its cover.
I removed the medals and discovered they are uniface pieces (not a medal cut in half nor two separate medals with the undesired side grinded down).
Medallic Art Co. hallmark can be seen upright (matches the side being shown and are opposite of each other)! (see 5th image)
Overall the box is in good shape and craftsmanship is excellent . I ‘m having the piece looked at by an expert to see what is the best way to restore this presentation piece.
I do collect Hawaii Banking memorabilia and this is a nice Bishop National Bank piece.
Here is copy of a good book in my collection ( http://www.ebay.com/itm/STORY-OF-BANK-OF-BISHOP-CO-FIRST-NATIONAL-BANK-OF-HONOLULU-Original-1931-Book-/371229160828?pt=LH_DefaultDomain_0&hash=item566efb757c)
I sold a Hawaii vinyl version of Kikaida 01 to a Japanese collector for over >$1000 US.
Kikaida 01 and other Japanese action heros were popular in Hawaii in the 1970s when the shows were broadcast in Hawaii .
Most of the original Japanese vinyl action figures issued in Hawaii in the 1970s are rare as children would trash them after they were worn out or outgrew them (since they were inexpensive). Most were destroyed. This is the primary reason for their high dollar valuation.
Hard facts from my research that has been incorporated in my upcoming book:
1) Royal Hawaiian Mint issued over 55 coins with the image of Princess Victoria Ka’ulani.
2) Krause Publication is the only major publisher that has cataloged (less than 15) the Royal Hawaiian Mint Royal Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coins.
3) Royal Hawaiian Mint struck the Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coins in four different metals.
4) The largest Royal Hawaiian Mint Royal Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coin is 39 mm.
5) The smallest Royal Hawaiian Mint Royal Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coin is 10 mm.
6) Royal Hawaiian Mint Royal Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coins were issued in 10 different diameters.
7) The 13 mm Royal Hawaiian Mint Royal Princess Victoria Ka’ulani coin is the diameter with the most issues.
Apparently, my internet bid was beaten by live bidding….
Then there was a holded copper restrike sold on eBay within this past week.