Tettenhorst thumb Missouri Cabinet of Finest Known Half Cents to be Sold by Goldbergs. VIDEO: 3:46R. Tettenhorst, Owner, Missouri Cabinet Collection
Interviewer: David Lisot…….

This Half Cent collection has amazed collectors of Early American Copper coins for its completeness and quality.

Hear from the collector as he describes how he was able to put together this world class coin collection.

He explains why he chose an auction as the way to sell it and how important the catalog will be for the future.

Copyright © CoinWeek – Chicago – August 2013

American Numismatic Association World’s Fair of Money

The country’s premier coin show and convention,  is held every summer at cities around the country. This year the show was hosted in Chicago, Il. The convention features spectacular educational programs and events, and the most stunning collections of early American rarities ever assembled for the ANA’s signature Museum Showcase.

The  bourse, which is always sold out,  includes the finest rare coin and currency dealers in the world, with special sections for U.S., world and ancient coins as well as paper money. The Mint Promenade will features representatives of world mints from  five continents along with collector exhibits.

For more information about the ANA or any of its conventions, visit www.money.org and/or visit the Coin and Paper Money Shows  section on Coinweek for the latest information, news stories and calendar of upcoming shows.

 

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1 Comments

  1. Alan Weinberg says:

    What is the sense of using the R. Tettenhorst moniker when that is not his name? Why does Bernard G. use an alias which will live forever falsely on slab labels and on a classy auction catalogue?
    This is almost unprecedented in American numismatic history altho FCC Boyd used “Greatest Collection” for his Kosoff 1946 offering of his silver coinage and Stack’s the moniker Anderson Dupont in 1954. Difference is everyone knew Boyd was the owner (it was no secret) and Anderson DuPont were antique dealers, not numismatists. The vast majority of numismatists today only know “R. Tettenhorst” is the owner yet many would recognize the owner’s face.

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