American Numismatic Association ANA ANA Worlds Fair of Money Awards Charles H. Wolfe Memorial Award Clubs & Organizations Coin Club News Coin Exhibits Coins and Kids Dealers and Companies Derek Pobjoy Award Floyd A. Aprill Hayden Howard Howland Wood Memorial Award Ira & Larry Goldberg Award J. Eric Holcomb James Davis Jeffrey Rosinia Joseph E. Boling Award Kids and coins Mark Wieclaw Michael Kodysz news People Press Release Radford Stearns Memorial Award Recent Articles & Video Robert A. Moon Rodger E. Hershey Memorial People’s Choice Award Shows & Conventions Thomas H. Law Award Young Numismatists

Exhibitors Honored at ANA Chicago World’s Fair of Money

Exhibitors Honored at ANA Chicago World’s Fair of Money

The American Numismatic Association (ANA) introduced 53 aggressive exhibit awards at the 2019 World’s Truthful of Money in Rosemont, Illinois. Winners have been introduced on the exhibit awards presentation and reception on August 17.

Thirty-six exhibitors of all expertise ranges, displaying 51 reveals, competed on this yr’s program. There have been also five non-competitive individuals or clubs displaying 5 further reveals.

Michael Kodysz acquired the Howland Wooden Memorial Award for Greatest-of-Present for his exhibit “Virtus and Victoria: Coins Referring to the Severan Conflict Towards the Tribes of Caledonia.” The Radford Stearns Memorial Award for Excellence in Exhibiting, introduced to the first and second runners-up, was awarded, respectively, to Robert A. Moon for “First Notes: A Number of Serial Number one Notes From the First Sheets Issued by Several New York State National Banks,” and to Floyd A. Aprill for “America Mint in Manila.”

The ANA also introduced aggressive exhibit awards for young numismatists (YNs) age 17 and youthful. The Charles H. Wolfe Sr. Memorial Award for the YN Greatest-of-Show exhibit was introduced to Hayden Howard for “Money Marvels: Chosen Superhero Coins.”

The Thos. H. Regulation Award for one of the best exhibit by a first-time exhibitor on the World’s Truthful of Cash also went to Michael Kodysz for his best-of-show exhibit.

The Rodger E. Hershey Memorial Individuals’s Selection Award, chosen by convention attendees, was gained by Jeffrey Rosinia for “One Big Leap…”

Rosinia additionally acquired the Ladies in Numismatics award for his exhibit “Feminism at the Truthful: The Isabella Quarter: Ladies and the World’s Columbian Exposition.”

James Davis acquired the Derek Pobjoy Award for Greatest Exhibit of Trendy Circulating Commemorative Coins for his exhibit “Exonumia of the Elgin, Illinois Coin Club.”

Mark Wieclaw acquired the Ira & Larry Goldberg Award for one of the best exhibit of “Cash that Made Historical past” for “Irish ‘Gun’ Money 1689-1690 (A Complete Sort Set).”

J. Eric Holcomb acquired the Joseph E. Boling Award for Judging Excellence.

2019 Class Exhibit Awards

Class 1: United States Coins, Lelan G. Rogers Memorial

All United States cash and patterns and all coinage or trade tokens used in pre-Federal America, except gold.

  1. First place: Floyd A. Aprill, for “America Mint in Manila.”
  2. Second place: Franklin L. Noel, for “A NEW CONSTELLATION: Nova Constellatio Coppers; Designs, Dates, and Die Varieties.”
  3. Third place: Mark Wieclaw, for “An 1883-CC Greenback, the GSA and What Went Improper?”

Class 2: United States Fiscal Paper, Sidney W. Smith/William Donlon Memorial

All paper cash and bonds issued by america government, together with army foreign money; pre-U.S. colonial, Continental, and Accomplice paper money and bonds; state and personal banknotes and bonds; scrip; school foreign money; and inventory certificates. Essays, proofs, and souvenir cards of such gadgets may be shown.

  1. First place: Robert A. Moon, for “First Notes: A Number of Serial No 1 Notes From the First Sheets Issued by Several New York State National Banks.”
  2. Second place: Dale Lukanich, for “Two Ten Greenback Payments From The Citizens Nationwide Financial institution of Joliet, Illinois.”
  3. Third place: Dan Freeland, for “Selected Michigan Nationals From Union Metropolis.”

Class Three: Medals, Orders, Decorations and Badges; Burton Saxton/George Bauer Memorial

Medallic gadgets not used as a medium of trade, or not having trade value, together with orders and decorations, conference badges, and badges issued by fraternal orders or other organizations. Excluded are Masonic pennies and tokens included in courses 5-8.

  1. First place: Floyd A. Aprill, for “Selected Twentieth Century Medals of america Assay Commission.”
  2. Second place: Pete Smith, for “A Public Show of Numismatic Awards.”
  3. Third place: Donald H. Dool, for “La Sociedad ‘La Medalla’: Forty-one of the Forty-five medals Issued by this society.”

Class 4: Trendy Coins and Medals, John R. Eshbach Memorial

Cash and medallic (non-denominated) material issued 1960 and later, together with philatelic numismatic covers.

  1. First place: J. Eric Holcomb, for “50 for 50: A Number of Apollo 11 Medals.”
  2. Second place: Jeffrey Rosinia, for “One Big Leap…”
  3. Third place: Billy Herrick, for “Commemorative World Coins with Multiple Dates That Embrace 1965: The World I Was Born Into.”

Class 5: Tokens, B.P. Wright Memorial

Gadgets, including encased postage, issued as a medium of change for goods and providers or for advertising functions, however excluding American colonial gadgets included in school 1. Consists of Masonic pennies and substances utilized in lieu of metallic.

No reveals entered on this class.

Class 6: Casino Chips and Gaming Tokens, Archie A. Black Award

Gadgets of all kinds and supplies used as gaming items, together with conventional and non-traditional tokens and different money substitutes, and together with tokens utilized in army golf equipment.

No reveals entered in this class.

Class 7: Engraved Cash, Love Token Society Award

Numismatic gadgets which were converted into jewellery, amulets, or ornamental objects. Examples are love tokens, hobo nickels, and “pop-out” cash.

  1. First place: Simcha Laib Kuritzky, for “Engraved Cash of the ‘Three Abrahamic Faiths.’”
  2. Second place: Kathy Freeland, for “Connecting to the Previous—Love Token Bracelets From the 1800s.”
  3. Third place: Judy Schwan, for “Baghdad Shilling News.”

Class 8: Elongated Cash, Dottie Dow Memorial

Souvenirs created utilizing an elongating machine, whether the underlying piece is a coin, token, medal, or clean planchet.

  1. First place: Simcha Laib Kuritzky for “Feline Elongated Sort Set.”
  2. Second place: Cindy Calhoun, for “Apollo Area Mission Elongateds by Earl Anderson.”
  3. Third place: Cindy Calhoun, for “The First of Many Fantastic Elongated Cash…Don Adams’ Start as an Elongated Designer and Curler.”

Class 9: Coins Issued Previous to 1500 A.D., Dr. Charles W. Crowe Memorial

Cash, together with gold, issued by any government earlier than 1500 A.D.

  1. First place: Michael Kodysz, for “Virtus and Victoria: Coins Referring to the Severan Struggle Towards the Tribes of Caledonia.”
  2. Second place: Michael T. Shutterly, for “Shining Lights in a Dark Age.”
  3. Third place: Donald H. Dool, for “AD Dated Copper Coins of the Fifteenth Century.”

Class 10: Regional U.S. Numismatics, William C. Henderson/Fred Cihon Memorial

Numismatic material of any sort particular to a specific area of america, such as the locale the place the exhibit is being introduced.

  1. First place: Floyd A. Aprill, for “Milwaukee St. Patrick’s Day Parade—Award & Commemorative Medals.”
  2. Second place: Dave Holladay, for “Choose Gadgets From Connecticut’s 1935 Tercentenary.”
  3. Third place: George Cuhaj, for “Medallic Tributes for George Cardinal Mundelein, Archbishop of Chicago.”

Class 11: Numismatics of the Americas, Henry Christensen/John Jay Pittman Sr. Memorial

Numismatic material of any sort issued or used within the Western Hemisphere outdoors america.

  1. First place: Donald H. Dool, for “Nineteenth Century Latin American Scripophily: Shares, Bonds and different monetary instruments issued in Latin American Cities.”
  2. Second place: no exhibit
  3. Third place: no exhibit

Class 12: Numismatics of Europe, John S. Davenport Memorial

Numismatic material of any sort issued or utilized in Europe, together with Russia east to the Urals.

  1. First place: Mark Wieclaw, for “Irish ‘Gun’ Money 1689-1690 (A Full Sort Set).”
  2. Second place: Michael T. Shutterly, for “Vive Le Franc!”
  3. Third place: Gerald Grzenda for “Coinage of the German Democratic Republic.”

Class 13: Numismatics of Africa and the Center East, Menachem Chaim and Simcha Tova Mizel Memorial

Numismatic materials of any sort issued or used on the continent of Africa and within the Center East (from Turkey east by way of Iran and south to Aden).

  1. First place: Simcha Laib Kuritzky for “Henrietta Szold and Her Legacy: Hadassah and Youth Aliyah.”
  2. Second place: no exhibit
  3. Third place: no exhibit

Class 14: Numismatics of Asia and the Pacific, William B. Warden Jr. Memorial

All numismatic materials issued, utilized in, or related to Asia east of the Urals and Iran, and in the southeast Asian, Australasian, and Pacific islands (excluding Hawaii underneath the U.S.).

  1. First place: Floyd A. Aprill, for “U.S. Philippines Half Centavos (1903-1908).”
  2. Second place: Dr. Sunil Richardson for “Elephant Copper Dumps—The Hyperlink To Mysore’s Tipu Sultan and British Ceylon.”
  3. Third place: Hayden Howard, for “Cash Marvels: Selected Superhero Cash.”

Class 15: Gold Coins, Gaston DiBello/Melvin and Leona Kohl Memorial

Gold cash of any provenance and era.

  1. First place: Erwin E. Brauer, for “1795-1933 Main Design Varieties of Regular Challenge American Gold Coins.”
  2. Second place: Simcha Laib Kuritzky, for “Israel’s Two-Decade Long Street to Standardized Gold Coinage.”
  3. Third place: Kevin Dailey, for “Gold Coins of the Mint’s Golden Woman.”

Class 16: Numismatic Errors and Error Varieties, Numismatic Error Collectors Award

Any numismatic material mis-struck or misprinted by the producer, together with varieties brought on by die or plate deterioration or injury. Gadgets mutilated or altered after manufacturing are excluded.

No reveals entered in this class.

Class 17: Numismatic Literature, Aaron Feldman Memorial

Printed and manuscript (revealed or unpublished) literature dealing with any numismatic topic.

  1. First place: Michael T. Shutterly for “Purchase the Books for the Coin.”
  2. Second place: Marc Charles Ricard, for “The Numismatic Literature of Napoleonic Medals.”
  3. Third place: no exhibit

Class 18: Basic, Specialised, and Topical, Robert Hendershott Memorial

Numismatic materials not coated in other courses or coated by multiple class. Consists of picket money, political buttons and insignia, and different exonumia, in addition to media of trade used in finishing up purchases and enterprise transactions by primitive individuals and later by others as they progressed from barter to coins, or other gadgets usually accepted as primitive or odd and curious currencies. Additionally consists of reveals displaying materials linked by design, comparable to elephants or bridges, or by theme, resembling a world’s truthful.

  1. First place: Erwin E. Brauer, for “A Tribute Display of Distinctive & Uncommon Collectibles to Honor A Fantastic Woman, A Special exhibit of Chosen, Favourite Highlights, From The Numismatic Spectrum.”
  2. Second place: Lawrence Sekulich, for “The Numismatic Chronicles of Medusa.”
  3. Third place: Fred Schwan, for “These Daring Younger Men of their Flying Machines.”

Class 19: Conference Theme, Clifford Mishler Award.

Numismatic gadgets of any sort that, together with the exhibit textual content, illustrate the introduced theme for the conference at which the exhibit is proven. The 2019 convention theme is “Chicago: Crossroads for Tradition and Progress.”

  1. First place: Russ Frank, for “The Capital Inventory of the World’s Columbian Exposition.”
  2. Second place: Jeffrey Rosinia, for “Feminism at the Truthful: The Isabella Quarter: Ladies and the World’s Columbian Exposition.”
  3. Third place: Terri Ventresca, for “A Choice of Elongated Pennies and Postcards: Scenes of the 1933 Chicago World’s Truthful.”

Class 20: U.S. Commemorative Coinage, Society for U.S. Commemorative Coins Award.

Material of any sort or interval related to United States commemorative coinage and to the events being commemorated.

No reveals entered on this class.

Class 21: Emeritus, Barry Stuppler Award

Reveals by individuals not in any other case eligible to exhibit competitively, or reveals which have gained best-of-show or twice gained in school competition on the World’s Truthful of Cash. Another exhibit may be entered at the exhibitor’s choice. The winner of this class doesn’t advance to best-of-show judging.

No reveals entered in this class.

2019 Young Numismatist Exhibit Awards

Class Y1: United States Cash, Edgerton-Lenker Memorial

All United States cash and patterns and all coinage or commerce tokens utilized in pre-federal America.

No reveals entered in this class.

Class Y2: World Cash, James L. Betton Memorial

Coins issued 1500 A.D. or later in any overseas nation.

  1. First place: Hills Howard IV for “Selected Well-known European Practice Cash.”
  2. Second place: no exhibit
  3. Third place: no exhibit

Class Y3: Paper Cash, Kagin Family Award.

Paper money and paper numismatica of every kind, issued in any country.

No reveals entered in this class.

Class Y4: Israeli or Judaic, J.J. Van Grover Memorial

Israeli or Judaic numismatic material of every type. Within the event no reveals qualify, the award may be introduced to another deserving exhibit.

No reveals entered on this class.

Class Y5: Medals and Tokens, Charles “Cheech” Litman Memorial

Medals and tokens of all nations. Within the occasion no reveals qualify, the award could also be introduced to a different deserving exhibit.

  1. First place: Hayden Howard, for “Money Marvels: Selected Superhero Coins.”
  2. Second place: no exhibit
  3. Third Place: no exhibit

Class Y6: Medieval and Historic, Charles H. Wolfe Sr. Memorial

All numismatic material issued previous to 1500 A.D.

No reveals entered in this class.

Class Y7: Errors and Varieties, Alan Herbert Memorial

Any numismatic materials mis-struck or misprinted by the producer, including varieties brought on by die or plate deterioration or injury. Excluded are gadgets mutilated or altered after manufacturing. Within the occasion no reveals qualify, the award may be introduced to a different deserving exhibit.

No reveals this yr

!perform(f,b,e,v,n,t,s)if(f.fbq)return;n=f.fbq=perform()n.callMethod?
n.callMethod.apply(n,arguments):n.queue.push(arguments);if(!f._fbq)f._fbq=n;
n.push=n;n.loaded=!zero;n.model=’2.zero’;n.queue=[];t=b.createElement(e);t.async=!0;
t.src=v;s=b.getElementsByTagName(e)[0];s.parentNode.insertBefore(t,s)(window,
document,’script’,’https://connect.facebook.net/en_US/fbevents.js’);
fbq(‘init’, ‘1752366755050598’, ,
“agent”: “wordpress-5.2.3-1.7.5”
);

fbq(‘monitor’, ‘PageView’,
“supply”: “wordpress”,
“version”: “5.2.Three”,
“pluginVersion”: “1.7.5”
);

if(typeof jQuery != ‘undefined’)
jQuery(document).ready(perform($)
jQuery(‘body’).on(‘added_to_cart’, perform(occasion)

// Ajax action.
$.get(‘?wc-ajax=fb_inject_add_to_cart_event’, perform(knowledge)
$(‘head’).append(knowledge);
);

);
);