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  1. I actually chuckled, or as they say today - LOL. Thanks for the humor!
  2. $2600 sounds very high for such a set. These kinds of common proofs generally sell for much less than what price guides might lead you to believe.
  3. The 1921 Morgan looks a little fishy to me. Overall, none of the coins seems high grade enough to warrant certification.
  4. My guess is: genuine and actually pretty nice. That strike weakness along the reverse right hand side tends to support that it's a genuine example.
  5. Aside from being struck by worn dies, there appears to be nothing unusual about that 1930-S.
  6. Those are both beauties! That's some kind of Christmas haul!
  7. I well remember the "poorman doubled-dies" being widely advertised in the 80s, or even possibly before that. The thing is, you can still find them routinely in any random group of wheat cents, so they are very common. Therefore, don't pay a premium for one.
  8. The OP coin does not look MS-70 to me - not really even close.
  9. FWIW, I'd think that coin would be worth around $5000 - $6000. I've only ever personally handled one.
  10. Yep, or strike doubling, or whatever you want to call it except that it is not a doubled-die.