Uncut currency sheets are common numismatics collector's items. They are often sold as souvenirs by issuers. After cutting, usually the banknotes can be used as legal tender; however, the cost to purchase uncut currency sheets is typically higher than the aggregate face value of the cut notes.
In any given venture, PRACTICE makes PERFECT‼💯 That's where the CONSISTENCY comes in. In order to be succussful in FOREX TRADING, one needs to be consistant‼
CONSITENCY meaning that you are always putting in your fair share of FOREX hours everyday. But having such dedication to do this on a daily may get difficult at times... That's where PERSISTENCE comes in. The 2 go hand-in-hand. PERSISTENCE meaning the ability to still carry on putting in those daily FOREX hours even when the going gets tough. 💯
10 Rupiah Dai Nippon Teikoku Seihu
Year 1944 (Japanese Occupation)
Obv. : A Javanese dancer as Gatotkaca
Rev. : Statues of Buddha and Domes
Serial Number : Block Letters SL
Quantity : 100 notes
Condition : EX/XF in Bundle of 100 notes
So I’m a bit of a numismatist, and when the boys ( @drfantasty@benkissel1@marcusparks ) mentioned that Joseph Smith had started a bank on the newest episode of @lpontheleft ”Mormonism part IV”, I just had to know what “Mormon money” looked like. After a bit of research I found some examples of the currency on eBay, including a note signed by the man himself, Joseph Smith Jr.
A bit more history taken from Wikipedia...
The Kirtland Safety Society (KSS) was first proposed as a bank in 1836, and eventually organized on January 2, 1837, as a joint stock company, by leaders and followers of the Church of the Latter Day Saints. According to KSS's 1837 "Articles of Agreement", it was intended to serve the financial needs of the growing Mormon community in Kirtland, Ohio. Its preamble stated it was:
... for the promotion of our temporal interests, and for the better management of our different occupations, which consist in agriculture, mechanical arts, and merchandising.
However, by November 1837, KSS failed and its business closed. In the aftermath, Joseph Smith, founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, was fined for "running an illegal bank," though he was employed as the institution's Cashier. While Smith appealed the fine and made arrangements to have Oliver Granger settle the affairs of the quasi-bank, many bankrupted Mormons left the church because they believed Smith had established the bank in order to enrich himself and the Mormon leadership. #lastpodcastontheleft#lpotl#mormon#mormonism#mormonmoney#currency#currencycollector#currencycollection#numismatist#numismatists#numismatics#numismatic#kirtlandohio#kirtlandsafetysociety