Heritage Auction Galleries
| Charity Auctions  
| Art & Antiques | Books | Coins | Comics | Currency | Entertainment & Music | Historical  
| Jewelry, Timepieces & Luxury Accessories | Movie Posters | Natural History | Sports | Wine  
Coins
  This Week In Coin News
 
August 25, 2012

The Phillip Clover Collection Of U.S. Large Cents Headlines September Long Beach Event
A World of Money: A Beautiful Henry VIII Sovereign
Heritage Video Tutorial — Getting the Most out of Guided Navigation
This Week's Top Ten
Heritage Members Eligible For Free Digital Edition Subscription To The Intelligent Collector Magazine
Free Website Hosting for Coin Clubs
Our Rare Currency Team Is Expanding
Reduced Auction Commissions When You Resell Your Winnings!
Employment Opportunities
Around Heritage Auctions
Is It Time To Sell? October US Coins Signature Auction
Current Auctions: September 5 The Shoshana Collection of Judean Coins Part 2 Signature Auction - Long Beach, September 6-9 US Coins Signature Auction - Long Beach, September 6-11 Signature World & Ancient Coin Auction - Long Beach, Internet Coin Auctions


  Collector News

The Phillip Clover Collection Of U.S. Large Cents Headlines September Long Beach Event

1795 1C Plain Edge Poor 1 NGC. NC-3, B-7, High R.7
1795 1C Plain Edge Poor 1 NGC. NC-3, B-7, High R.7
The Phillip Clover Collection of U.S. Large Cents, a near-complete set of early large cents by Sheldon die variety, will give collectors a chance to obtain some of the rarest, most prized issues of early copper coinage in existence. The collection leads off the Heritage Auctions September Long Beach Signature U.S. Coin Auction, Sept. 6-9 at the Long Beach Convention Center.

Out of more than 300 Sheldon varieties of early large cents, each representing a unique obverse-reverse combination, Phillip Clover obtained more than 99% of them, a great achievement. His collection contains over twenty examples of certain die pairs so rare they are described as 'NC,' or Non-Collectible. One such Non-Collectible variety is the NC-3 1795 cent with Plain Edge. It was identified by Jack Beymer in 1980, several years after Dr. Sheldon's death and just six examples are known today. The Phillip Clover Collection of U.S. Large Cents has the discovery coin for the variety, graded Poor 1 by NGC. Though worn nearly smooth, the coin has tremendous importance to large cent specialists.

1793 Chain 1C AMERI. VG10 PCGS. S-1, B-1, R.4
1793 Chain 1C AMERI. VG10 PCGS. S-1, B-1, R.4
The numbered Sheldon varieties begin in 1793 with the Chain cent, a short-lived variety that was replaced after negative comments about how the circle of chain-links on the reverse — meant to symbolize strength — suggested slavery and was ill-matched with the figure of personified Liberty on the other side. The first Sheldon variety, or S-1, is distinguished by the word AMERICA being abbreviated as "AMERI." on the reverse. Not only were the AMERI. chain cents the first large cents produced, they also were the first official coinage ever struck at the U.S. Mint in Philadelphia. The Clover specimen is graded VG10 by PCGS.
1794 1C Starred Reverse NGC Details. Fine. S-48, B-38, R.5. 1794 1C Starred Reverse NGC Details. Fine. S-48, B-38, R.5.
1795 1C Jefferson Head, Plain Edge NGC Details. VF. S-80, B-11b, R.5. 1795 1C Jefferson Head, Plain Edge NGC Details. VF. S-80, B-11b, R.5.
Unique designs within the large cent series are among the highlights of the collection, including examples of the famed 1794 Starred Reverse and 1795 Jefferson Head types. Clover's 1794 Starred Reverse cent, S-48, is rated as Fine Details by NGC, while his 1795 Jefferson Head cent, S-80, also graded by NGC, has Very Fine Details. Many theories have appeared as to why 94 tiny stars were added to one reverse used to strike large cents in 1794, but the truth remains unknown. The Jefferson Head may not have been made at the U.S. Mint, but by an individual hoping for a private coinage contract. The combination of mystery and rarity has made those two varieties legends.
1793 1C Liberty Cap NGC Details. Fine. S-14, B-17, R.5 1793 1C Liberty Cap NGC Details. Fine. S-14, B-17, R.5.
1794 1C Head of 1794 NGC Details. Fine. S-33, B-19, R.6. 1794 1C Head of 1794 NGC Details. Fine. S-33, B-19, R.6.
In the early days of the U.S. Mint, coinage dies often were used until they shattered and certain varieties are famous not only for their rarity but also for the large and distinctive die failures that brought their production runs to their respective premature end. The Sheldon-14 1793 Liberty Cap cent has a vertical die crack down through the middle of Liberty's portrait on all known specimens; Clover's coin is graded Fine Details by NGC. The very rare Sheldon-33, a 1794 variety, has the "Wheelspoke Reverse" with long radial die cracks stretching from the rims to the center like the spokes on a wagon wheel, and as above, Clover's specimen rates as Fine Details according to NGC.

Some of the other highlights of this collection include:

This collection, along with the rest of the Long Beach Signature US Coin auction, is open for bidding now at www.HA.com/Coins

Back to Top

A World of Money: A Beautiful Henry VIII Sovereign

Henry VIII (1509-47) gold Sovereign ND
Henry VIII (1509-47) gold Sovereign ND
One of the marquee pieces in our Long Beach Signature World and Ancient Coin auction is a beautiful gold Sovereign of Henry VIII, graded AU50 by NGC. This is a truly pleasing coin having residual luster, struck on a wonderful broad flan, the images perfectly centered and superbly detailed, Henry's small face sharp to the eye, and remarkably pleasing surfaces almost entirely free from abrasion. In fact, the only "fault" the cataloguer can find is a faint rim bruise at 3 o'clock obverse.

How did such a large coin, made of nearly pure (23 ct, 3.5 gr, or .995 fine) soft gold, ever survive in such splendid condition? We sometimes see the comment "miracle of survival" used for modern milled coins, but this coin is four and a half centuries old, and the expression takes on much more significance. All in all, then, this is a great example of a really historic coin — a very valuable piece of money worth 22 shillings and sixpence when it was created, a huge amount of buying power at the time, and the harbinger of centuries of coinage in gold called "the sovereign." We cannot find a comparable quality specimen having sold for some time, and we note that Spink sold an example (also S-2267) in 2010, described as "extremely fine" but seemingly not quite this coin's equal, for £62,000.

When young Henry Tudor was crowned in 1509, he inherited a wealthy realm. His very person represented a sunburst of opportunity for the English. He was a powerful man, physically and mentally. He was well schooled. He was also dangerous to any political opponent who dared to question his will. And he was a deeply troubled man. His early vigor declined as sport took its toll on his body. He could not sire the male heir(s) he so wished for, and blamed his failure on a succession of now-famous wives. His one son was born sickly and could never begin to measure up to his father. Edward died in his youth. Ironically, Henry's second daughter, by Anne Boleyn, the princess Elizabeth, was largely ignored in her youth by her ambitious father but she lived on to ultimately rescue the reputation of the Tudors and became arguably England's greatest queen. As she grew up, her father grew out — became corpulent — and his arrogance turned into vengeful meanness.

Henry's spending also became flagrantly abusive to the treasury, to the point that he caused lead to be taken from windows and church roofs all over his realm, causing many to collapse. His action has come to be known to history as the dissolution of the monasteries, in part an act of vengeance against a church he came to despise when it would not relent to his wishes for repeated divorce. He gave ever greater power to his own cardinals, some of whom gained his grant to allow them to make coinage partly in their own names. He spent his realm nearly into poverty.

By 1542, he had gone through almost all the fortune from his father's treasury. He began to debase his money. The gold was less and less fine. The silver coinage finally was nothing but silver heavily laced with copper alloy, and his infamous Testoon of 1544-47 when slightly worn showed its base metal, causing both Henry and his coin to be disparagingly called Old Copper Nose. The previous glory of his nearly pure gold coins soon vanished, and so did many of the coins themselves, into the melting pot.

The various issues of his Fine Sovereigns represent Henry Tudor's finest fiscal and spiritual years. In this rift lay Henry's greatest irony. Despite the fact that Henry would end up splitting from the Holy Catholic church at Rome, his massive gold sovereign boasts devoutness in its reverse legend, IHESUS AUTEM TRANSIENS PER MEDIUM ILLORUM IBAT, here on this coin written out in its entirety, boldly impressed, translating from Latin to mean "But Jesus, passing through the midst of them, went His way" (Luke 4:30).

If Henry saw himself as godlike and of divine choice, and there is strong evidence to support this concept, then the quotation from the Scriptures used on his coins takes on another meaning entirely after he distanced himself from the Catholic pope and his numberless followers. The church aside, King Henry gained more and more enemies and quiet dissenters, all afraid of him, and justifiably so. The last powerful Tudor king had transformed his realm from the best of times in 1509 into the worst by 1547, when he died a despised and much-feared old man. Henry managed to distort himself, his money, and his kingdom into withered images of their former selves. His subjects, high and low, he inveigled with his debased money.

Today, all of Henry VIII's early gold is fairly rare, and especially so his largest coin, the Sovereign. It offers its admirers a splendid image of a once powerful and vigorous monarch who commanded vast wealth and influence, as well as respect, when it dropped from the mint's dies centuries ago. Somehow, it survived Henry's greed. And it would be his rejected daughter's task to restore the English money to its former grandeur — as represented by this magnificent coin.

Back to Top

Heritage Video Tutorial — Getting the Most out of Guided Navigation

Have you ever wanted to search the Heritage website for something, but been overwhelmed by all the choices? Heritage offers you a video tutorial on how to search our website efficiently and effectively. Learn how to use the powerful Heritage search engine to your full advantage!


View the video here.

Back to Top

This Week's Top Ten

The ten highest priced ancient Greek coins to sell in Heritage auctions

Sicily. Naxos. c. 415 BC. AR Tetradrachm, Good EF
Sicily. Naxos. c. 415 BC. AR Tetradrachm, Good EF
  1. Sicily. Naxos. c. 415 BC. AR Tetradrachm, Good EF. Sold for $174,800.
  2. Caria. Cos. c. 480/70 BC. AR Triple Siglos, EF. Sold for $92,000.
  3. Sicily. Akragas. c. 410-406 BC. AR Tetradrachm, Choice EF. Sold for $86,250.
  4. Ionia. Miletos. c. 600-550 BC. EL Stater. VF/EF. Sold for $74,750.
  5. Ionia. Uncertain mint. Ca. 670-660 BC. EL stater. Good VF. Sold for $74,750.
  6. Ptolemaic Kingdom. Cleopatra VII. 51-30 BC. AE 27. Choice EF. Sold for $60,375.
  7. Carthage. Time of Hannibal Barca (ca. 221-201 BC). AR shekel. Carthage or uncertain mint in Sicily, ca. 213-210 BC. Good EF. Sold for $46,000.
  8. Gela. Ca. 415-405 BC. AR tetradrachm. Good VF. Sold for $46,000.
  9. Cimmerian Bosporos, Pantikapaion. Ca. 340-325 B.C. AV stater. XF. Sold for $37,375.
  10. Elis. Olympia. 82nd-87th Olympiad, c. 452-432 BC. AR Stater. VF/Good VF. Sold for $37,375.

Do you have a suggestion for a future top ten list? Send it to us!

Back to Top


  Announcements
Heritage Members Eligible For Free Digital Edition Subscription To The Intelligent Collector Magazine

Heritage Auctions members are now eligible to receive a free digital subscription to the award-winning Intelligent Collector magazine.

To subscribe to the Digital Edition, Heritage members can visit their MyProfile page and opt in to the digital subscription. Non-members need to join Heritage first at HA.com/Join and then opt-in to the digital subscription. Heritage memberships are free.

"The Digital Edition is a replica of our Print Edition, with all the same informative stories and beautiful photos," says editor Hector Cantu. "It can be viewed online anytime, and it's easily searchable for articles and topics of interest."

Digital Editions are emailed to you immediately upon publication.

The cover price for the Print Edition remains $9.95 and it is available at Barnes & Noble bookstores nationwide. Print-Edition subscriptions begin at $21 for three issues, or $36 for six issues. To subscribe to the Print Edition, click here.

Back to Top

Free Website Hosting for Coin Clubs

Heritage Auctions is offering free feature-packed websites to collector organizations and clubs. You can see a sample site at thecollectingcommunity.com, and you can choose to include any or all of these features:

The features of the plan are as follows:

  • Home Page
  • Articles Section
  • Events Calendar
  • Forum/Discussion Board (can be public or private)
  • Image Galleries
  • Media Page for Videos
  • Links Page
  • Contact Us Form
  • About Us Page

The site will be hosted at the web address of your choosing (subject to availability), and the site has intuitive user controls, which make it easy for you to control your content and users.

For more information, please contact us at CommunitySite@HA.com. Availability is limited and we will be setting these up on a first-come first-served basis, so please contact us soon if you're interested.

Back to Top

Our Rare Currency Team Is Expanding

Heritage is seeking to hire the world's best specialists and is currently looking for an Executive Assistant for our Dallas office.

Heritage Auctions is seeking a well-organized self-starter to assist the Rare Currency department. Duties will include tracking inventory and consignments, catalog and ad production, proof reading and providing general assistance to the Currency experts.

Cataloger - Currency (Dallas/Remote)
Heritage Auctions is seeking a talented numismatist with broad expertise in United States Currency. This position includes coordination of currency-related writing efforts such as cataloging, social media outreach, and marketing projects. Excellent writing skills are required and pay will be commensurate with numismatic experience.

Consignment Director - Currency (Dallas)
Are you a motivated leader with a good general knowledge of U.S. history and U.S. Currency seeking a key position with Heritage Auctions? Our ideal candidate will have strong buying skill, excellent writing skills for auction cataloging, organize and obtain consignments along with catalog production. Great benefits, salary and bonus are commensurate with experience.

World Paper Money Expert (Dallas/ Remote)
Numismatists with a wide ranged knowledge of World Paper Money are being sought to expand Heritage's World Paper Money auctions. A fast paced environment is the setting for a qualified individual who enjoys interacting with collector and dealer consignors. Duties will include answering inquiries, soliciting consignments, buying, and participating in catalog production. Pay is commensurate with experience and strong writing skills are a plus.

For a full list of our career openings please visit HA.com/Jobs, or see the listings below.

Back to Top

Reduced Auction Commissions When You Resell Your Winnings!

When you win any lot worth with a hammer price of $1,000 or more (or $2,500 for Art and Natural History lots), you will receive a coupon that entitles you (or your heirs) to re-consign that lot to Heritage at a reduced seller's commission. Selling through Heritage is a convenient and hassle free way to maximize your return (find out why). Maybe you'll need to make room in your collection for something better, perhaps your collecting tastes will change, or maybe it will be your heirs that benefit; but be sure to save the coupon, which could be worth hundreds or thousands of dollars.

  • Coins: 0% Seller's Commission for all items $1K or more.
  • Comics: 50% of the usual Seller's Commission for all items between $1K & $10K, and 0% for items $10K and over.
  • All Other Categories: 50% of the usual Seller's Commission for everything else over $1K ($2,500 for Art & Natural History).

Back to Top


  Employment Opportunities

As the fastest growing American-based auction house, financially rock-solid Heritage Auctions continues to grow and seek the best talent in the industry. If you are a specialist or have strong general collectibles knowledge, we want to hear from you. These specialists will, in some cases, head new departments and in others will enhance existing department expertise. We have positions open at our headquarters in Dallas as well as at our new state-of-the-art galleries in prime locations in both Midtown Manhattan and Beverly Hills.

Heritage is seeking to hire the world's best specialists in the following categories:

  • 20th Century Design Specialist: Beverly Hills, New York
  • American Art Specialist: New York
  • Asian Art Specialist: Beverly Hills
  • European Art Specialist: New York
  • European Comic Art Specialist: Dallas, Paris
  • Fine Jewelry Specialist: New York
  • Firearms Specialist: Dallas
  • Modern & Contemporary Art Specialist: Beverly Hills and New York
  • Rare & Collectibles Wine Specialist: New York
  • Timepiece Specialist: Beverly Hills, New York
  • Trust & Estates Specialist: New York
  • World Coins Director: Hong Kong
  • World Paper Money Expert: Dallas/Remote

If you are interested and feel you have the qualifications we seek, please email your resume and salary history to Experts@HA.com.

We are also seeking to fill the following corporate positions:

  • Cataloger — Currency: Dallas/Remote
  • Cataloger — Fine art: Dallas
  • Cataloger — U.S. Coins: Contract, Remote
  • Client Services Representative: Dallas
  • Consignment Director — Currency: Dallas
  • Desktop Support: Dallas
  • Desktop Support Supervisor: Dallas
  • Digital Publishing Expert: Dallas
  • Graphic Designer: Dallas, Part-Time
  • Interns: Dallas
  • Inventory Control Clerk: Dallas, TX
  • Marketing Account Executive: Dallas, TX
  • Operations Assistant - Coins: Dallas
  • Operations Assistant - Comics: Dallas
  • Operations Assistant - Vintage Guitars: Dallas
  • Operations Assistant - World Coins: Dallas
  • Returns Clerk: Dallas
  • Shipping Associate: Dallas
  • Web Developer: Dallas

If you are interested in applying for one of these Corporate positions, please apply here.

Back to Top


  Around Heritage

Tribal Artifacts From The "Father Of Modern Taxidermy" Carl Akeley

Kikuyu wood dance shield from Kenya
An important Kikuyu wood dance shield from Kenya is the top lot from the Toledo Museum of Natural History: The Personal Collection of Carl Akeley, a special offering within The Estate Signature Auction, scheduled for Sept. 13 at Heritage Auctions.

"Carl Akeley is best known for his innovative taxidermy in the late 19th and early 20th centuries," said Ed Beardsley, Vice President of Heritage. "The Akeley Hall of African Mammals at the American Museum of Natural History — along with some of the revolutionary pieces that Carl produced for the Field Museum — are seen by millions of visitors in New York and Chicago each year."

On his five expeditions to Africa, however, Akeley not only collected animal specimens, but also obtained art and cultural objects from the peoples living there. More than 50 such items from Akeley's personal collection were donated to the Toledo Museum of Natural History in 1938, a dozen years after his death during his last African expedition in 1926. Collectors now have the chance to become the first private owners of these objects since Akeley himself.

In addition to being a part of the Toledo Museum of Natural History's collection for over 70 years, a number of the items were also loaned out to the Toledo Museum of Art in 2008 as part of an exhibition called "In Brightest Africa." Items on display included shields, personal adornments, and even a witch doctor's bag.

The top lot of the grouping is the Kikuyu shield displaying bold geometric patterns, painted on one side and carved on the other. It has two holes, one small in the middle of the shield-face and a larger cylindrical hole protruding from the carved side. It stretches an impressive 28 1/4" (71.8 cm) at its longest and is estimated at $15,000+.

painted elliptical leather shield from eastern Africa
Shields overall are a great strength of the collection with several further important pieces: A painted elliptical leather shield from eastern Africa, painted red and black on the front with a wood handle on the back, is estimated at $2,500+, while an elliptical leather shield from the Massai or Nandi people painted red, white, black with a wood and leather handle on the back, is estimated at $1,500+.
Massai errap: horn-and-copper arm band
The collection includes several other important items of warfare and related ritual: a wood and iron axe from the Luba people of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, its head carved as a stylized human face with the iron blade forming its nose, is estimated at $800+. Multiple examples of the Massai errap — a horn-and-copper arm band worn by warriors who have killed in battle — appear in the auction; the longest, at 22" (55.9 cm), is estimated at $400+.

The collection also contains many objects associated with daily life and music. A Zulu wood neckrest from South Africa, notable for its finely carved and painted legs, is estimated at $1,500+. A wood and hide drum from the Ganda people of Uganda, 20" (50.8 cm) tall and 17 1/2" (44.5 cm) across, is estimated at $800+; a taller, narrower drum from the same region with a lizard-skin drumhead also is estimated at $800+.

Among the ceremonial and spiritual highlights, a Congolese diviner's oracle set of bones, pebbles, and shells in a woven fiber bag is estimated at $500+. An ilukere or ceremonial flywhisk, made of a wood handle and a wildebeest's tail plume and carried by a personage of power in eastern Africa, is estimated at $200+.

More information about fine and decorative art auctions.

Back to Top


  Heritage Interactive
Opinion Poll

Answer this quick question and see how your opinion compares with your peers.

1. In your opinion, which of the following should cease production?
       A) Cent
       B) Nickel
       C) Half Dollar
       D) Dollar coin
       E) Dollar bill



Last week's questions:

1. Which of the following colonial issues displayed the denomination on the coin?
Correct Answer: C) Pine Tree coinage (29%).

2. What was the lowest mintage circulation strike Trade dollar?
Correct Answer: E) 1878-CC (42%).

Back to Top


  Is It Time To Sell?

Ten Reasons Why You Should Consign to Heritage's Official Auctions of the Fall 2012 ANA National Money Show in DALLAS

  1. Higher prices realized are the focus of everything Heritage does. Proven prices realized leadership means more dollars for YOU at settlement.
  2. YOU benefit from selling in Dallas, the numismatic capital of America.
  3. Unparalleled management continuity is why YOU can completely trust Heritage to deliver.
  4. Nothing matters more than our financial stability when YOUR check is due.
  5. Heritage's commitment to transparency inspires a worldwide level of trust that benefits YOU.
  6. Leading through statistics define bidder success on YOUR lots.
  7. More clients and more Internet visitors at HA.com focus more demand on YOUR lots.
  8. HERITAGE Live! puts YOUR lots in front of a new generation of collectors.
  9. YOU benefit directly from Heritage's highly effective — and global — marketing programs.
  10. Heritage has sold more than $350 million at our 42 record-setting prior Official ANA Auctions — experience YOU will benefit from!

2012 October 18-21 US Coins Signature Auction - Dallas
Consignment Deadline: September 4, 2012

2012 October 18-22 Currency Signature Auction - Dallas
Consignment Deadline: August 28, 2012

David Mayfield
Vice President, Numismatic Auctions
David@HA.com
1-800-US-COINS ext. 1000

Interested in Selling?
What's My Coin Worth?
Get the Most Money for Your Collection
Consign to a Heritage Auction

Back to Top


  Current Auctions
Coin Auctions
2012 September 5 The Shoshana Collection of Judean Coins Part 2 Signature Auction - Long Beach
2012 September 5 The Shoshana Collection of Judean Coins Part 2 Signature Auction - Long Beach #3018
View Lots
2012 September 6-9 US Coins Signature Auction- Long Beach
2012 September 6-9 US Coins Signature Auction- Long Beach #1174
View Lots
2012 September 6-11 Signature World & Ancient Coin Auction - Long Beach
2012 September 6-11 Signature World & Ancient Coin Auction - Long Beach #3020
View Lots
 
Sunday Internet Coin Auction Sunday Internet Coin Auction #131235
August 26, 2012
View Lots
Tuesday Internet Coin Auction Tuesday Internet Coin Auction #131235
August 28, 2012
View Lots
Thursday Modern Coin Auctions Thursday Modern Coin Auctions #241235
August 30, 2012
View Lots
Weekly World Coin Auction Weekly World Coin Auction #231235
August 30, 2012
View Lots


Currency Auctions
2012 September 6-10 World Paper Money Signature Auction - Long Beach 2012 September 6-10 World Paper Money Signature Auction - Long Beach #3519
View Lots
Tuesday Internet Currency Auction Tuesday Internet Currency Auction #141235
August 28, 2012
View Lots

Other Signature Auctions
2012 September 12 - 13 The Estate Signature Auction - Dallas 2012 September 12 - 13 The Estate Signature Auction - Dallas #5101
View Lots

Other Internet Auctions
Sunday Internet Movie Poster Auction Sunday Internet Movie Poster Auction #161235
August 26, 2012
View Lots
Sunday Internet Sports Collectibles Auction Sunday Internet Sports Collectibles Auction #151235
August 26, 2012
View Lots
Sunday Internet Comics Auction Sunday Internet Comics Auction #121235
August 26, 2012
View Lots
Weekly Internet Luxury Accessories Auction Weekly Internet Luxury Accessories Auction #251235
August 28, 2012
View Lots
Tuesday Internet Watch and Jewelry Auction Tuesday Internet Watch and Jewelry Auction #171235
August 28, 2012
View Lots
Thursday Vintage Guitar & Musical Instrument Internet Auction Thursday Vintage Guitar & Musical Instrument Internet Auction #181235
August 30, 2012
View Lots
Weekly Internet Rare Books and Autographs Auction Weekly Internet Rare Books and Autographs Auction #201235
August 30, 2012
View Lots

Auction Schedule | Order a Catalog

Back to Top



Search Heritage

My Heritage
Missed An Issue?
In the News
The Intelligent Collector
Free digital subscription
Sign up now
Heritage Auctions Mobile
Search, View and Bid from almost any mobile device!
Consign Now!
e-mail or Call Today:
Sam Foose
1-800-872-6467 x1227
Don't Miss Out
Get e-mail notifications in all of your areas of interest.
Click Here!
Website Tips
Huge Discounts
Need Help?
Either reply to this e-mail, visit our Contact Us web page, or call us at:1-800-872-6467
(214) 528-3500
Fax: 214-409-1425

Frequently Asked Questions
Facebook Twitter YouTube