当前位置: 天水网 >  时尚 >  美女聊微信,太现实太露骨! > 正文

美女聊微信,太现实太露骨!

天水网-时尚 来源:嗨浪小视频 时间:17-09-13 449条评论

新媒体管家

  

请点手指上面 

 添加好友

President Franklin D. Roosevelt died on April 12, 1945, after leading the United States through much of the Great Depression and World War II. Roosevelt had suffered from polio and had helped found and strongly supported the March of Dimes to fight that crippling disease, so the ten-cent piece was an obvious way of honoring a president popular for his war leadership.[1][2] On May 3, Louisiana Representative James Hobson Morrison introduced a bill for a Roosevelt dime.[3] On May 17, Treasury Secretary Henry Morgenthau Jr. announced that the Mercury dime (also known as the Winged Liberty dime) would be replaced by a new coin depicting Roosevelt, to go into circulation about the end of the year.[4] Approximately 90 percent of the letters received by Stuart Mosher, editor of The Numismatist (the journal of the American Numismatic Association) were supportive of the change, but he himself was not, arguing that the Mercury design was beautiful and that the limited space on the dime would not do justice to Roosevelt; he advocated a commemorative silver dollar instead.[5] Others objected that despite his merits, Roosevelt had not earned a place alongside Lincoln, Washington and Jefferson, the only presidents honored on the circulating coinage to that point.[6] As the Mercury design, first coined in 1916, had been struck for at least 25 years, it could be changed under the law by the Bureau of the Mint. No congressional action was required, though the committees of each house with jurisdiction over the coinage were informed.[7] Creating the new design was the responsibility of Chief Engraver John R. Sinnock, who had been in his position since 1925.[8] Much of the work in preparing the new coin was done by Sinnock's assistant, later chief engraver Gilroy Roberts.[9] In early October 1945, Sinnock submitted models to Assistant Director of the Mint F. Leland Howard (then acting as director), who transmitted them to the Commission of Fine Arts. This commission reviews coin designs because it was tasked by a 1921 executive order by President Warren G. Harding with rendering advisory opinions on public artwork

标签:

返回天水网首页

(责任编辑:网络小编)

猜您喜欢