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Why purchase this 2019-W America the Beautiful War in the Pacific National Historical Park Quarter?
The U.S. Mint delighted collectors in 2019 with the release of West Point "W" Mint marked quarters directly into circulation for the first time ever! This 2019-W quarter honoring Guam's War in the Pacific National Historical Park is one of only 2,000,000 released in this special series.
American Forces Advance on Guam
The reverse illustrates two American soldiers invading Guam's Asan Bay beach in 1944. The inscriptions "WAR IN THE PACIFIC," "GUAM," "2019" and "E PLURIBUS UNUM" surround the design by Joel Iskowitz and Michael Gaudioso.
George Washington is featured on the obverse, as sculpted by John Flanagan in 1932. Inscribed "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA," "QUARTER DOLLAR" and "LIBERTY." The coin's coveted "W" Mint mark is positioned beneath the motto "IN GOD WE TRUST."
Exceptional Mint State 66, with First Week of Discovery Blue Label
This 2019-W War in the Pacific America the Beautiful Quarter has been graded a stunning Mint State 66 by Professional Coin Grading Service (PCGS). The quarter is presented in a protective holder specially labeled to indicate the coin's highly collectible First Week of Discovery status in the PCGS 2019 Quarter Quest. The coin qualified for this designation for its submission to PCGS within 7 days of June 5, 2019, the established First Discovery date of the War in the Pacific series of the Quest.
This First Week of Discovery 2019-W War in the Pacific America the Beautiful Quarter is sure to be a treasured addition to your collection!
This 2019-W Clad War in the Pacific - Guam America the Beautiful Quarter PCGS MS66 First Week Issue Blue Label is proudly minted by the U.S. Mint. The United States Mint was founded in 1792 and manufactures circulating, collectible, and bullion coinage.
|Year of Issue:||2019|
|Release Type:||First Week Issue|
|Legal Tender:||United States|
Due to the shutdowns and the limited in-person business transactions caused by the Covid-19 pandemic, physical currency has circulated at an extremely low rate, leading to a “coin shortage.”