December 11, 2018: Annual Donated Auction!

December’s program will be our annual Donated Auction to benefit the Boy Scouts of National Capital Area Potomac District. The auction will consist of a combination of coins, hobby supplies, numismatic literature, etc. MCCC will also hold its annual election for 2019. And remember, if you signed up to bring food for the meeting, it is not too early to think about what you are bringing!

November 13, 2018: How do wars affect coins?

For our November meeting, we invited Robert Hale to discuss “How do wars affect coins?” His presentation discusses war coins from occupation to liberation as well as mint and metal changes caused by wars. You will learn about a war coin with a death threat, one with a Morse code message, and another made out of material akin to cardboard. In all Bob will share about 30 coins from his collection and relate the history and story of each.

July 10, 2018: Member Bourse Night

The July 10, 2018 program is MCCC’s fifth annual member bourse night. Members with items to sell or trade will be able to set up tables around the meeting room. There is no charge for a table and members are encouraged to bring guests. We will also have our usual member exhibits, raffle, door prizes, refreshments and our famous auction.

June 12, 2018: State of the Numismatic Industry with Julian Leidman

In what has become an annual tradition, MCCC welcomes Julian Leidman to our June meeting for his annual “State of Numismatics” discussion. Julian has been a professional numismatic dealer for over 45 years and has handled, developed, and sold many of the finest rare coin collections in the world. His insights into the numismatic profession, state of the industry, and what he sees coming in the near future always make for an interesting evening.

May 8, 2018: A Numismatic Look at General Richard Montgomery (Take 2)

MCCC President Tom Betsock will speak the numismatic connection of General Richard Montgomery. Montgomery led American revolutionaries in invading Canada and capturing Montreal in November 1775, but he was killed in the unsuccessful assault on Quebec on December 31, 1775. Upon being informed of his death George Washington wrote, “America has sustained a heavy loss.”

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