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American Journal of Numismatics, and Bulletin of American ..., Volumes 9-10
Visualização integral - 1875
American Journal of Numismatics, and Bulletin of American ..., Volumes 26-28
Visualização integral - 1891
American Journal of Numismatics, and Bulletin of American ..., Volumes 27-28
Visualização integral - 1894
American ancient appears arms bearing Boston bronze bust called Catalogue Cents circle coinage coins Coins and Medals collection collectors containing copper cross Crown DEALER described dollar eagle early Emperor engraved exergue exhibited field figure four France French give given gold Half hand head Henry holding inscription interesting issued Italy John Journal known late leaves Legend letters lines Lodge Masonic Master Medal meeting mentioned metal notice Numismatic Obverse Paris Philadelphia pieces plates present President printed probably proof published rare received reference Reverse Roman says Secretary showing side silver Size Society sold specimens square stars STREET struck surrounded temple token United variety various volume Washington wreath York
Página 69 - Thus sunrise was the revelation of nature, awakening in the human mind that feeling of dependence, of helplessness, of hope, of joy and faith in higher powers, which is the source of all wisdom, the spring of all religion. But if sunrise inspired the first prayers, called forth the first sacrificial flames, sunset was the other time when, again, the heart of man would tremble, and his mind be filled with awful thoughts.
Página 86 - Resolved, That congress entertain a high sense of the services which Mr. Adams has rendered to the United States, in the execution of the various important trusts which they have from time to time committed to him ; and that the thanks of congress be presented to him, for the patriotism, perseverance, integrity, and diligence with which he hath ably and faithfully served his country.
Página 91 - ... think of certain commodities, easily manageable and safely transportable, and of which the uses are so general and so numerous, that they insured the certainty of always obtaining for them the articles wanted in exchange. The metals, particularly iron and silver and several others, exactly correspond to this description. They were employed, therefore, by general agreement as the ordinary standard of value and the common measure of exchange, being themselves estimated at first by their bulk and...
Página 39 - Who can find a virtuous woman? For her price is far above rubies. The heart of her husband doth safely trust in her, so that he shall have no need of spoil. She will do him good and not evil all the days of her life. She seeketh wool, and flax, and worketh willingly with her hands. She is like the merchants' ships; she bringeth her food from afar.
Página 91 - ... only in an indirect manner. Almost the only exception is the enormous gold piece struck by Eucratides, king of Bactriana, of which the French possess the only known example. The fact that it is just equal to twenty staters, does not prove that it was ever intended to serve as a coin, against which its size must have been a great objection. Moreover it would appear that very few specimens were struck. Indeed there is some reason to suppose that the French example is the only one ever made, as...
Página 86 - Britain for the infractions of that right. .When, therefore, it was perceived that the same principle was revived with others more novel and extending the injury, instructions were given to the minister plenipotentiary of the United States at the Court of London, and remonstrances duly made by him on this subject, as will appear by documents transmitted herewith.
Página 69 - ... day! That Titanic assurance with which we say, the sun must rise, was unknown to the early worshippers of nature, or if they also began to feel the regularity with which the sun and the other stars perform their daily...
Página 15 - In consequence of a representation from the director of the Bank of the United States, that considerable purchases have been made of dollars coined at the mint for the purpose of exporting them, and as it is probable further purchases and exportations will be made, the President directs that all the silver to be coined at the mint shall be of small denominations, so that the value of the largest pieces shall not exceed half a dollar.