Revisiting Circulating Quality 2012-S America the Beautiful Quarters

el-yunqueIn May 2012, the United States Mint surprised collectors with news that the San Francisco Mint would be striking circulating quality 2012 America the Beautiful Quarters. These would not be issued for circulation, but only offered within numismatic bags and rolls sold at a premium to face value.

This was a very interesting development since it would mark the first time in about 40 years that the “S” mint mark had appeared on circulating quality coins. It also represented a genuinely new type of product offering from the US Mint, as opposed to some other “new” products created for the America the Beautiful Quarters Program, which simply remixed existing coins into different packaging options.

Initially, it had been reported that the US Mint would produce a maximum mintage of 1.4 million for each of the five designs. This number struck me as extremely low, possibly setting the stage for a prompt sell out. By comparison, the bags and rolls of “P” and “D” mint marked quarter routinely sold greater than this number, and in theory the “S” mint marked coins should have generated greater interest since they were not released for general circulation or within other numismatic products.

Very shortly after the initial information was released, the US Mint seemed to backtrack and stated instead that the coins would be produced to demand and the 1.4 million figure was simply the initial production for each design. Furthermore, once the first products were released, the product pages specifically indicated that the bags and rolls would remain available for one year from the original release date. These two factors put a damper on the initial speculative interest and seemed to remove the possibility of a quick sell out.

In late November, the situation for the product changed yet again, when the 100-coin bag options for the Chaco Culture and Hawaii Volcanoes Quarters unexpectedly sold out. At the time, the US Mint confirmed the sell out had occurred (despite the assurances on the product pages) because production had already been switched over to 2013-dated coins.

In the following weeks and months, additional sell outs occurred for most available options for circulating quality 2012-S America the Beautiful Quarters. As of the writing of this post, the only two options still available for sale are the 40-coin rolls for the Denali and Acadia Quarters.

While the US Mint has not specifically confirmed the mintage levels for each of the five designs, we can get a good idea by calculating based on the number of bags and rolls sold for each design. The figures below are based on the most recent sales report from earlier this week.

Circulating Quality 2012-S America the Beautiful Quarters
40-coin rolls 100-coin bags total coins
El Yunque 16,961 10,017 1,680,140
Chaco Culture 16,528 7,279 1,389,020
Acadia 14,505* 7,254 1,305,600*
Hawaii 16,726 7,100 1,379,040
Denali 11,359* 7,025 1,156,860*
*still available for sale at US Mint

The 2012-S Chaco Culture and Hawaii Quarters, which have sold out of both bags and rolls, reflect total coins sold which is very close to 1.4 million. The 2012-S El Yunque Quarters have total coins sold very close to 1.7 million.

Putting together earlier statements, it seems that initial production of 1.4 million was used for all five designs. The El Yunque design may have seen another 300,000 coins struck based on initially high orders. Since orders had slowed by the subsequent releases, the US Mint probably did not see the need to revisit production for the other designs.

This would lead to the possible conclusion that the remaining Acadia and Denali products will sell out once the number of coins sold approaches the 1.4 million mark.

The sold out 2012-S America the Beautiful Quarter products have seen a spike in secondary market prices. A quick survey of completed eBay auctions shows prices realized for El Yunque 40-coin rolls between $62 and $81 over the past few days compared to the original price of $18.95. The Chaco Culture 40-coin rolls show prices between $35 and $43, with higher prices for the less frequently seen bags. The Hawaii products have fewer completed listings at this time.

Looking ahead, the US Mint will be offering circulating quality 2013-S America the Beautiful Quarters. In addition to the individual 40-coin rolls and 100-coin bags, a new product type will be a three coin set which includes the “P”, “D”, and “S” mint mark rolls. The products for White Mountain National Forest will go on sale January 28, 2013.


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Comments

  1. DCDave says

    With all due respect, only the hardcore collectors (not me) really cares that much about what shade of grey a quarter is. So if a non-proof “circulating” quarter with a bunch of nicks on it (I assume you can’t get these in ms70) ATB-S is a hit on ebay, then so be it, most of us “standard” collectors don’t care at all.

    I kindof get the “Burnished” w-AGE, but seems just like a bullion coin with a “w” on it to me no matter how rare it is. Seems like those that really care that much about the s-circulating quality quarters may have a touch of OCD, just sayin…

  2. EvilFlipper says

    OT but in case anybody missed it it appears the AGE 1/10 oz. proof sold out as well. These 12′s 1 oz. and sets won’t be around very long either. It seems the mint doesn’t want a repeat of what happened with the 2011′s.

    It’s interesting how the mint is waffling on its production numbers. Those are some pretty darn low numbers for quarters. I have a feeling the 2013 offerings will surprise to the downside even more. The mint lost last year so they have to make up for it by streamlining production and increasing margins. It may bode well and it may not. Everyone watch out for that buffalo set ESPECIALLY if it comes as the only year in reverse proof!

    Thanks for keeping us posted Michael and every check your 1983-d pennies!!

  3. old folkie says

    These quarters are not for circulation so I don’t care about them, I will not add them to my folder collections any more than I would feel the need to add proof versions of coins to my folders. I just can’t imagine why or how they’d ever become that valuable. Collectable yes, valuable, no.

  4. says

    I ordered 5 rolls of the “S” Hawaii rolls on Tuesday afternoon 1/8, the day before they sold out…they now show as “in stock & reserved”.

  5. Fosnock says

    @ DCDave -

    What is a “standard collector? ”

    You are correct MS67 is as high as they technically can go for a circulating quality coin, but a few MS-68s get by, anything higher is generally pulled from a collector set.

    As far as the OCD using your standard the same could be said about any coin collector, add an S to a burnished coin and they crash the website, then add an S to a reverse proofs and watch it sell…now we will add a W to a reserve proof…

  6. im just a bill says

    Hi my name is bill and i have a touch of OCD :)
    I have 2 of each but 3 el yunque rolls. I also have the proofs and the silver proofs, as well as the P&D rolls.

    I made a list the other day about what I will be buying from the mint in 2013.
    $1008.00 is what the total came to.

    I wonder if the cost of the 3 roll set will be higher than buying the rolls separately or cheaper? Will I now contract PDS syndrome? Will a flu shot help at this point?

  7. says

    Fosnock,

    I suspect the issue is more that it’s a clad/non-silver coin. There’s quite a number of collectors who tend to be skeptical of products not made of precious metals. I am not one of them, but I admit to prioritizing coins made of precious metals over clad when I am purchasing.

    As for me, I regret not buying the S quarter rolls. I’ve been building a collection of the AtB circulating quarter rolls, but I delayed buying the S rolls for too long and they went off sale. I’m kicking myself now for missing them and foolishly assuming they’d just be available for a very long time. I suppose I was spoiled by the lengthy period of availability of many of the 2011 coins.

  8. Mark in Florida says

    I also avoid clad. Most end up worth less than issue price.

    Remember back in the 90s when gold commems were available at melt from coin dealers a few years after issuance?

    Hey Dan, did you go to the F.U.N. show in Orlando? Yesterday I found only one dealer, in the 700 aisle, who had the 2013 gold eagles. 2013 silver eagles might be available Saturday. 2013 buffaloes too.

  9. posterhunter says

    The 1996 W dime was not released into circulation and sells for $10 per coin with a mintage over 1.4 million.

  10. HistoryStudent says

    Clad coins go back to Rome when they added some 99% base metals to their gold and silver coins in the mid 3rd century. Kinda caused a GOVY mess way-back-then too. They in one year had some 6 Caesars – bumping off 5 for dishonest money reasons.

    I’m kinda of an old fashioned type guy. “Give me that Old Time Religion.” Give me the sound of real 90% silver or 22 karat gold spinning on the table top every-time. That way I’ll have some intrinsic worth built in as a FLOOR stopper.

    Oh, yeah, back in that 3rd Century the Roman commodity markets would go way up and down 100 points per day too. Besides I just LOVE the MINTY management when they issue REAL gold coins under way under 6,000 units (sometimes 1/3 of that in UNCs) and even the REAL silver ones under or around 15,000 units. There are so many to chose from too.

    They must be like like the old saying; “Those that CAN’T: TEACH!”

  11. SilverFan says

    Clad coinage is just not for me. These will be “hot” or more likely “warm” in the short term but will not have long term value. If you want them for your collection, then by all means have fun with them. If you are looking to flip for a profit, you had better act fast before the next coin fad comes along.

  12. Stevedoc22 says

    I admit to being very surprised that people would pay $50 – $60 for a roll of coins that will be by no means rare (almost 1.7 million coins for the El Yunque qtr). Just because something “sells out” shouldn’t mean it is suddenly a collector’s item. People must like the parrot.

  13. Baron Von Goldenstein says

    I enjoy anything unique. I bought 2 rolls each time they were released because it was the first of its kind in a while having the “S” mint mark. I was also fortunate enough this year to purchase a 2012-W AGE because somebody on this blog was recommending it. Good call dude. Captain, could it have been you? I love you guys. The Baron

  14. Saucexx says

    Stevedoc22,

    You mean like the SSB commemoratives that go up 20% after the mint stops selling them? Coins that everyone knew what the mintage was, the exact date the mint would stop selling them and had no mintage limit. Yet days later they sell at high premiums? I have no word for it.

  15. vaughnster says

    The reason I didn’t buy any of the “S” ATB quarter rolls is that they started it 3 years into the program. If people want to pay $75 for a roll of $10 face clad quarters, go for it. I think once the “sold out” panic subsides you’ll be able to get these close to the Mint’s original price.

  16. John says

    I bought 2 rolls of “S” El Yunque quarters. I broke one opened, cherry picked a coin then spent the rest at face value, has any body found one of my 39 coins yet?

    I was planning on keeping the second roll but with prices at $60 – $80 I will probably sell it. I’m sure I can buy it back in a few years for lest than issue price if I want.

    I was pretty surprised that I received a Denali “P” in circulation just a few weeks after the official release. I’ve found two Acadia “P” a few months after release and two El Yunque “P” eight months after release. I have not found any 2010 or 2011 (except several Chickasaw), Hawaii or Chaco Culture in circulation yey.

  17. simon says

    I have to admit I should have purchased the S-rolls but did so only of the Chaco Cyn issue which was most interesting to me.

    John >
    I bought 2 rolls of “S” El Yunque quarters. I broke one opened, cherry picked a coin then spent the rest at face value, has any body found one of my 39 coins yet?

    NO! BUT! I walked into Walmart, to pick up a can of chicken noodle soup. Behold ! in the change I received is a pristine bright RED Lincoln cent in mint condition dated 1944. Now what would you imagine are the odds of this happening… I beat them all the same !

  18. EvilFlipper says

    I have yet to have a find like that happen to me Simon. I hope and pray every day. Once took a road trip through Oklahoma small towns to hit the local banks for 50 cent rolls. No dice. Keep your peeled eyes folks! You never know what may pop up!

  19. Ikaika says

    @ Simon

    Very interesting. Last week at Walmart I received a bright red 1955 Lincoln. Looked just out of the roll. No, it was not a DDO.

  20. simon says

    All I can say is that this is what makes coin collecting so much fun for me !

    > Ikaika
    Fall last year, I picked up another pristine mint state red cent – this one is a 1959. It is a D/D. I wish I could somehow post images of these coins. I will have to get an airtite capsule for my 1944 too.

  21. Mark in Florida says

    Dan I didn’t price the buffaloes since they weren’t in yet. If you ask around you can usually find a good dealer to just charge something like 3% to 5% over spot for 1 oz. gold.

  22. Ikaika says

    @ Simon

    Agree with you. We collectors are probably one of the few that still bends down to pick up that penny on the floor for the sake of curiosity and hope of finding a rarity.

  23. Dustyroads says

    About a year ago I became interested in sorting through pennies, without fees of course. After sorting through maybe fifty, twenty five dollar boxes, I had put aside approximately twenty percent of the total in copper, a zip lock sandwich bag full of wheat pennies, about twenty of them red, and a very interesting assortment of errors. That was fun, but I did much better reading this blog in 2012 and pulling the trigger on several items, all of which are more valuable today. I can’t wait to see what the final mintage of the half oz. proof will be, thanks Michael.

  24. fosnock says

    CO,

    I agree but the issue I have with PM coins is that you generally can pick them up for around spot a few years later, and with the markups the mints charge it takes a big movement spot price just to break even, that is unless you get one of the in demand coins.The investment in clad coins is generally a lot cheaper, and if you get a winner you get a winner if not you can always put them in a vending machine.

  25. Tom P. says

    I know the skeptics will disagree but … with a mintage of 2 mil with only rolls available for sale means that at most there are only 50,000 original owners of these coins (except for the roll John broke up).

    Clad or not, these things are worth more than the sales price. Granted they will never ever sell for $10 a piece, but I sense sour grapes from the big silver and gold buyers waiting for a breakthrough issue. Not many of their things double or triple from sales price like these coins have.

    BTY, today at the local Coinstar machine I picked up for free a 1964 US dime and a 1965 Canadian nickel. I don’t know how this fits in with the topic, but I’m sure someone will figure it out. My take is that most people are stupid. Draw your own conclusions.

  26. DNA says

    2012: The year where it didn’t pay to sit on the fence.

    Those of us who bought S-rolls and Proof Sets in a timely manner get to watch all this eBay madness from the sidelines.

    I bought an extra Hawaii-S roll to open, simply because it was my favorite design of the five. Ten coins from that roll went into circulation.

  27. Samuel says

    The HSN price is actually very good. i probably will buy one. anyone bought the gold plated one before? it looks like proof or burnished?

  28. stephen m. says

    Tom P- Most are. I heard a couple of years ago that the coin star machines reject silve coins and have beed looking in the return slots every since but have only got wierd stares from on lookers. I did find a 1940 nickle in my pocket chane the other day.

  29. Samuel says

    Steve, i never buy from them before. i can cancel the later AUTOSHIP? i actually want the 1999-2010 quarters. i have all the clad proof but many have toning. i hate autoship/auto subscribe stuff. will try.

  30. SilverFan says

    Samuel: You can find these coins for a lot less money elsewhere. As far as the gold plating, that is just a gimmick to fool people into thinking it is more valuable. Some even consider it damage. I would avoid.

  31. Ikaika says

    @ SilverFan

    That is a good point. Coins that have been altered by gold plating, painted or similar are worth no more than face value. Actually many people would not even pay face value for these. Another example are the colorized ASE. It completely ruins the beauty of the coin.

  32. hi ho silver says

    Get them Samuel !!! Then you can fool your friends into thinking you have GOLD !! It wlll be funny untill one of them puts a gun in your ribs. Hahaha

  33. posterhunter says

    That HSN price is $3 per coin, and half the coins are ruined so it is almost $6 per coin if you throw out the gold plated ones.

    Littleton is still selling them for $1 per coin, much cheaper than HSN.

    http://www.littletoncoin.com/webapp/wcs/stores/servlet/Category8|10001|24551|-1|89305|1|1|1|1|0|3?ftc=4~e01~America%27s+National+Park+Quarters+%282010-Date%29%604~e02~2012%604~e06~Uncirculated%60&fta=4~e08~San+Francisco

  34. merryxmasmrscrooge says

    Michael, thanks for the info! Also good job Mint.
    Think we will be seeing some S-quarter mintages below 1 million in the near future. Since they are easily available from the Mint, and not put in circ., prices will not skyrocket. But I don’t care, in all the S-quarter rolls I have bought, the coins are beautiful and prooflike, mirror surfaces. I actually like the clad. 2013 has some good designs, maybe better than my previous favorites of the ’10s.

  35. hi ho silver says

    Samuel wants the State GOLD quarters to fool people with, not National Parks…. GO Samuel Go !!!!

  36. hi ho silver says

    My point for some people here is Coinstar has programs to donate your change to charties such as Ronald Mcdonald House, Cancer Society ect ect you guys wanna feel good about taking from them then its your choice. As far as gold plated clad quarters, the metal content is worth squat. Have fun and collect what you want regardless of what bloggers say here but let’s show a little CLASS.

  37. Hidalgo says

    It used to be that collectors were interested in mint marks – P, D, S, regardless if the coins were circulation quality or proofs. All of the 2012 S ATB circulating quarters can also be obtained in a proof version as well. So the total population of 2012 S ATB quarters would be the sum of the circulating quality, proof clad, and proof silver quarters.

    Am I missing any other sets where the 2012 S ATB quarters can be found? Also, it seems that the 2013 ATB quarters will also be found in the circulating quarters set that Michael references above.

  38. hi ho silver says

    Hidalgo : All 90% silver proof sets were minted at the Philadelphia Mint prior to 1965. The S mint UNC coins of the 50s ,40s and late 30s were rare compaired to the P & D UNC of that time.

  39. Shaun says

    Hidalgo,

    Not sure if you’re including the individual quarter proof options? Those are still available for sale. The reason the Proof & Silver Proof sets have sold out is because of the Presidential Proof coins not being available any longer.

    The Clad Quarters Proof set is $14.95. (Q5C)
    Silver Quarters Proof set is $41.95 (SV7)

    The only other options that I can think of with S quarters are the Limited Edition Silver Proof set at $149.95 (LS1). There’s also the individual 3-coin sets for each National Park at $9.95 each. They have Unc. P & D and proof S coins.

  40. VA Bob says

    I have some “low” mintage Mint sets. Want to know what their worth? As much as someone else is willing to pay for them, but on average not much. The thing about these non-circulating circulating coins is, with very few exceptions, they remain in collections or sold between collectors and dealers, few reach the general public. They might as well be commems. Get what you like.

    If a dealer like HSN has 10′s of thousands of these things and scooped them up to gold plate a number of them, what does that really say about the collector base for these? I wonder how many folks had their gold plated statquartersrs from HSappraiseded yet? If you don’t believe their damaged, send one into PCGS or NGC and see what “grade” it gets. If you buy them because you like them, fine, but please don’t be under any delusions that they’ll be funding your retirement.

  41. simon says

    My 2c is that a PCGS or TPG slab with label is no better than a gilded coin: it’s all a golden fleece. Same premise : target the (unsuspecting) collector to create a niche market segment where folks trade rapidly to the highest bidder till common sense sets in. It’s all hype. Experience teaches us to avoid the hype, and to buy the coin where the best label is the COA and the best case is OGP. Too many valuable coins have been damaged beyond belief by TPG caskets, whereas if those coins had remained in OGP they would not have developed milk spots, abnormal toning, lacquer layers, etc. How do I know? I own some of these coins.

  42. EvilFlipper says

    Simon, for the most part I agree but I have had some gubbamint holder that contained some pretty poor coins. I do however like tpg authentication on older coins. Kind of like insurance when you buy them, assuming the holder hasn’t been counterfeited….

  43. DCDave says

    You would be a fool to buy a coin more than a few years old not slabbed by NGC or PCGS (ANAC fine for older coins). Old coins not in slabs are always doctored unless proven otherwise.

    However, you would be a fool to buy current offerings from the Mint (for the most part) in a slab. OGP is usually nice. Slab them yourself if you are a flipper and you will come out ahead. I think the plastic detracts from the coin.

  44. Dave says

    I started coin collecting in the late 50′s. I was a young boy who was surprised to find a 1918-d penny in my lunch money change. It tied history, quality, quantity together. The coin was worn (good). I got a penny album and quickly realized that S-mints were going to be hard to find, especially on the east coast. For those who release their unwanted 2012-S quarters into circulation, bravo, you will hopefully make some young kid very happy.

    Coin collecting was very popular in the 50′s and early 60′s. Lots of everyday people were looking for 55-s penny, 50-D Jefferson, and 16-d merc. Not many kids or adults could afford to collect quarters, halves or dollars. Today’s kids use quarters as the foundation of barter. The answer to question whether clad coins will ever have value will be determined by the kids of today – years from now. The album makers will have the biggest impact; especially if the S quarters are included and can be found in circulation.

    The negative tone expressed for clad coinage, whether deserved or not does not help the fact that the demographics of the future does not bode well for collectors in general; there are very few young people doing coin collecting. I believe that the mint has been trying to promote coin collecting. It is the young that need to be reached and shown that there is value in collecting, appreciating quality, quantity and artistry.

    There will be a day when the kids will remember clad coinage in the same way that we remember silver coins. I predict that the penny and nickel will soon disappear — but the clad dime and quarter will remain.

  45. hi ho silver says

    Ah yes baby boomer Dave, I remember getting some 40% Kennedy in the late 60s and always liked the Ike dollars I could find in the 70s!! But they were coins I could look for when I could muster up a buck. The only problem with the new S mint UNC quarters is everyone has to pay almost 2x face value from the source….. I would go to a dealer and see what happens when a Youngsters goes through a box of Ikes for about $1.35 each.

  46. Bill B says

    Dave/Hi Ho:
    The post brought back memories for me. I fondly remember when I first began collecting as a 10 or 11 year old. 1967 or 1968. I would go to the local drug store, or branch bank and trade my dime and quarter rolls for theirs, then root through the rolls for silver coins. In those days, I always found a least a couple of pre 1965 coins per roll. The only thing limiting me was my meager allowance and summer pay for mowing lawns. I could only buy so many quarters. I also collected a ton of copper pennies.
    When I got my driver’s license at 16, I would go through the bank drive through and buy rolls of coins to search through. My prize take was 2 rolls of 1964 Kennedy halves I bought. Seemed clear at the time some collector (or idiot spouse/kid) had decided to cash them in at face value, and I was the lucky guy at the right time. I went home excitedly and told my Dad, who fronted me some more money to go back to the branch. I bought all the halves they had, and found 2 more rolls of 40% 1965 halves.
    I still have all four rolls in my collection. Good times.

  47. simon says

    Reminds me of a “few” years ago when I walked into a bank and asked for a roll of halves. They just had loose ones and one they gave me is a 1941 WalkLib. I have put it in an airtite, despite its scrubbed condition. My first coin was a 1944-S nickel given to me by my dad. I used to carry it around as a good luck nickel and it has traveled the world with me. It is now in an airtite.

  48. jimfan0106 says

    A few months ago, I got 2 S mint Hawaii ATB’s from a coffee vending machine at my work, I was surprised when I realized they were ATB’s to begin with and then shocked when I seen they were S mints…Wonder what journey these 2 coins took to make it into a coffee vending machine…for the hell of it, I bought another coffee to see if 2 more ATB S mints would come out, but not, they were 2 very worn statehoods from 2 different years…Oh well. I pulled them from circ and are now in the company of other found ATB’s from the wild in a plastic coin roll holder.

  49. Smiledon says

    Does any one here know if Congress has put forth legislation to commemorate the up coming 50th anniversary of the 1st moon landing? Since Mr. Armstrong passed, and we may not have any have any one left by then that have walked on the moon, I was wondering if that was already put forth. Would be really nice to have a poorf silver coin of the picture of the 1st crew that went to the moon.

  50. Michael in Bama says

    United States Mint
    Revised Pricing for Five 2013 Products
    Agency: United States Mint, Department of the Treasury
    ACTION: Notice.
    SUMMARY: The United States Mint is announcing revised pricing for five 2013 products. Please see
    the table below.
    Product
    2013 retail
    price
    United States Mint Happy Birthday Coin Set $19.95
    United States Mint Congratulations Set $64.95
    American Eagle One Ounce Silver Proof Coin $62.95
    American Eagle One Ounce Silver Uncirculated Coin $53.95
    America the Beautiful Five-Ounce Silver Uncirculated Coin™
    (5 issues) $244.95
    FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Marc Landry, Acting Associate Director for Sales and
    Marketing; United States Mint; 801 9th Street, NW; Washington, DC 20220; or call 202-354-7500.
    Authority: 31 U.S.C. §§ 5111, 5112 & 9701

  51. george glazener says

    “Congratulations Set”….?
    Is the US MINT getting in on the greeting card business with a “coin set” for any occasion? Good Lord..!!

  52. Smiledon says

    I think the Congratulation set is for new born babies.
    I think it comes with a slot to hold a photo with the coin set of the year in question.

  53. Michael in Bama says

    If the US Mint wants to increase production at the San Francisco Mint why not offer rolls of silver coins, they could sell the culls instead of including them in our proof sets.

  54. hi ho silver says

    Is the Mint going autoship ? I see they included this years Kennedys. I think the suffergist are here lol

  55. hi ho silver says

    You can subscribe to the unc S mint roll quarters too…no wonder a low mintage last year.

  56. KEITHSTER says

    My roll’s ordered at 6:43 on the 8th. are still on the ever fading away backorder now set for the 29th. hope they find some anyone ready to cancel?? Good luck to all!?

  57. posterhunter says

    The mint sure has got cheap on the shipping this year, I ordered a bunch of rolls and they are going by Fedex ground that takes over a week to deliver. I think the pony express was probably faster.

  58. William says

    As a kid living in Boston,
    I rarely found an “s” minted coin, so I bought a roll of each quarters.
    I’ve come to a couple of simple conclusion.
    It is better to buy early and just hold pat for the long haul.

    Arizona Will

  59. Paul says

    Acadia is now sold out as well.
    2012 Acadia National Park Quarter 40-Coin Roll, San Francisco (PL5)

    Price: $18.95

    Sold Out

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