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18th/19th/20th C Tokens

George III had discontinued the making of copper coins in 1775. He found that they did not circulate. There were two main reasons. The huge number of counterfeit coins in circulation would be spent first — if the holder could get anyone to accept them. The nice, new, shiny penny would be saved — part of “Gresham’s Law”— that states that “Bad money drives the good money out.” The second reason they did not circulate was the counterfeiter — who would gather up the new issues, melt them down, and make 2 or 3 lightweight coppers out of one good one — thus doubling or tripling their money. Obviously, this latter only added to the counterfeits in circulation.

A third reason existed. The large cities often had enough — or even an abundance — of coin. That most of it was “bad” coin was a fact, but at least it existed. The small towns out in the “provinces” were often completely without coin. Money has a habit of flowing to the major trade centers, never to return.

In 1787, the Parys Mining Company, who mined copper ore — made a decision. They had the copper, and they had access to coining presses. Located in Anglesey, Wales, they were out of the mainstream. Little coin of any kind found its way there. They decided to make their own. Beginning in 1787, they produced Penny and Halfpenny tokens, of the correct weight, nice design, and a edge legend that stated they were payable in Regal funds by them. They were avidly accepted by the workers, and loved by the merchants. The mines themselves were important — there was now a supply of copper in Britain that had not existed before. Planchets for copper coins could now be made locally, at reasonable cost.

Manufacturers and artists climbed on the bandwagon — producing designs that were not possible until improvements in coining manufacture due to the industrial revolution made it so. The need for correct weight coin existed — and there were lots of people willing to fill the need.

The idea caught on, and by 1795 thousands of issues of tokens could be found. Due to the improvement in the way tokens could be manufactured, the commercial tokens were not only of the correct weight, but could be made with wonderful designs. About 95% of the tokens produced were halfpennies. Penny tokens were generally produced in small number, with a couple of notable exceptions.

These tokens not only caught on with the buying public and merchants, but also created a groundswell of collectors determined to get one of each.

The collecting craze expanded to the point of many issues being made for collectors only — at a premium cost. It also led some manufacturers to the manufacture of “mules”— pieces made by using the obverse of one token, and the reverse of another — to make additional collector pieces. These were considered to be “spurious” issues — designed to cheat the public and fool collectors.

As well, the tokens usually came with a lettered edge. On a correct piece, the edge gives information on the issuer, and where he could be found to refund the token into Regal coin. Varieties were made using incorrect edge markings, giving collectors one more thing to find — and the user often nowhere to go to redeem the pieces.

Others saw the advantage of making tokens, as well. Tokens were produced to advertise, espouse political views and social problems.

By 1795, the supply of these tokens — real ones, spurious pieces, and medalets — exceeded demand. The quality had deteriorated to the point where something had to be done. The government finally stepped in, and called a halt to the tokens, issuing copper Two penny and One penny coins in 1797.

For a ten year period extending from 1787-1797 almost the only “coins” in circulation in Britain were the Provincial, or “Conder” tokens. As they were designed and manufactured by the public, they were not limited by any rules or regulations. Taken as a group, the tokens form a history of a people in a way never seen before — or since!! Through them, we can look in on life in late 18th century Britain. We can see how they lived and thought through their commerce, politics, advertising, and even view their architecture. Avidly collected at the time of their issue, many of these tokens survive in wonderful condition, pieces of history that can be held in the hand. Collectors today find them perhaps even more fascinating than they did years ago. The study of these tokens has proven to be rewarding to many, and the stories behind the tokens and the era are exciting to discover.

1795 Hampshire Portsmouth Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: IOHN HOWARD F.R.S. PHILANTHROPIST. REVERSE: Britannia seated. RULE BRITANNIA 1795. EDGE: PAYABLE AT THE WAREHOUSE LIVERPOOL X X X

Druid's Head on Obverse of 1788 Anglesey Token Parys Mines
(b)

Copper Tokens
The copper tokens of Anglesey for the Anglesey Copper Company were among the first of the eighteenth century tokens to be issued. they were issued as pennies and halfpennies.
Obverse
The obverse shows a druid's head, surrounded by a wreath of oak leaves, without inscription:-
IRONMONGER BISHOPSGATE
LONDON


Reverse
The reverse shows a monogram or cypher P M Co for the Parys Mining Company, with the inscription:-
WE PROMISE TO PAY THE BEARER ONE PENNY
1788


1796 Hampshire Portsea Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: George and the Dragon. PROMISSORY - HALFPENNY. Ex: 1796. REVERSE: A Man-of-War sailing. EDGE: PAYABLE AT S.SALMONS I CURTNEY & E FROST PORTSEA X.

Roman medallion or 18thC token ?2.20g, 21.10

1789 Trade penny

'The Woolen manufactory'

Devonshire Exeter Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: A three-quarter figure of Bishop Blaize holding a book and wool comb. SUCCESS TO THE WOOLEN MANUFACTORY. REVERSE: Shield of Arms with Semper Fidelis, pegasus. EXETER HALFPENNY 1792. EDGE: PAYABLE AT THE WAREHOUSE OF SAMUEL KINGDON .X.

Very unusual copper coin, probably an 19th token

Inscribed EK

1818 Huge 'Success to the Cornish Miners' Penny(b)

1794 Halfpenny of Lancaster (d)

OBVERSE: IOHN OF GAUNT DUKE OF LANCASTER. Star under bust. A flaw gives an impression of a nose-ring. REVERSE: Shield with lion. LANCASTER HALFPENNY 1792. EDGE: PAYABLE IN LANCASTER LONDON OR BRISTOL

18thC Norwich Copper Halfpenny(d)

 

1791 Lancashire Liverpool Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: Ship with wreath below. LIVERPOOL HALFPENNY. Die break through "H". REVERSE: Crest with birds 17 91, EDGE: PAYABLE AT LONDON OR ANGLESEY*

1794 Suffolk Ipswich Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: An ancient market cross. IPSWICH CROSS. Ex. 1794. REVERSE: PAYABLE AT Condor'S DRAPERY WAREHOUSE IPSWICH. In six lines. EDGE: Milled

19thC 12 shilling Belvadere token

1792 Norfolk Norwich Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: Shield of arms of the city of Norwich, castle with lion below. 1 7 9 2 REVERSE: A man working in a loom with bobbin winder; quite detailed. EDGE: JOHN HARVEY OF NORWICH .XXXX.

18thC token
Cambridgeshire County copper Conder farthing token dated 1795 Obverse: Cloaked druid bust looking right: “CURRENT IN THE COUNTIES OF”, “1795”. Reverse: Bees swarming around a beehive: “INDUSTRY HAS IT’S SURE REWARD.”. Diagonally milled edge. 1795 Copper Halfpenny

1792 Norfolk Norwich Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: Shield of arms of the city of Norwich, castle with lion below. 1 7 9 2 REVERSE: A man working in a loom with bobbin winder; quite detailed. EDGE: JOHN HARVEY OF NORWICH .XXXX.

Ipswich trade Halfpenny 18thC

1793 Suffolk Sudbury Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: Shield of Arms of Sudbury; dog, lion. MAY THE TRADE OF SUDBURY FLOURISH. REVERSE: PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793. EDGE: PAYABLE AT GOLDSMITH & SONS SUDBURY .XXX.

1794 Colchester half penny(y)

OBVERSE: A view of Colchester Castle to the edge of token. Ex: 1794. REVERSE: A weaving loom. SUCCESS TO THE BAY TRADE. EDGE: PAYABLE AT CHARLES HEATHS BAY MAKER COLCHESTER .X.

Harlow one shilling traders token(x)
19thC Colchester trade token
1839 trade token
19thC 5 shilling Covent Garden market token
1 shilling token for Spitalfields market
19thC Belgium 5 cents Lion with shield (r)

1794 Colchester half penny(y)

OBVERSE: A view of Colchester Castle to the edge of token. Ex: 1794. REVERSE: A weaving loom. SUCCESS TO THE BAY TRADE. EDGE: PAYABLE AT CHARLES HEATHS BAY MAKER COLCHESTER .X.

HE & Edwards Covent Garden 2 shilling (24 pence) token
HE & Edwards Covent Garden 1 shilling (12 pence) token
1808 Traders token, John Rogers Chiswell St London

Napoleon's exile to Elba in 1814 (y)

1795 Hampshire Portsmouth Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: IOHN HOWARD F.R.S. PHILANTHROPIST. REVERSE: Britannia seated. RULE BRITANNIA 1795. EDGE: PAYABLE AT THE WAREHOUSE LIVERPOOL X X X

Hotel Royal Boulogne
Hall & Allen Haberdashers

1794 Halfpenny of Lancaster (d)

OBVERSE: IOHN OF GAUNT DUKE OF LANCASTER. Star under bust. A flaw gives an impression of a nose-ring. REVERSE: Shield with lion. LANCASTER HALFPENNY 1792. EDGE: PAYABLE IN LANCASTER LONDON OR BRISTOL

Huge 'County' 1811 Cartwheel penny size token

1793 Suffolk Sudbury Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: Shield of Arms of Sudbury; dog, lion. MAY THE TRADE OF SUDBURY FLOURISH. REVERSE: PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793. EDGE: PAYABLE AT GOLDSMITH & SONS SUDBURY .XXX.

?

1794 Essex Braintree Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: A building. BRAINTREE & BOCKING HALFPENNY Ex: MDCCXCIV. REVERSE: Figure of Hope. SUCCESS TO TRADE AND COMMERCE. Period midway between legend and anchor. EDGE: PAYABLE AT W GOLDSMITHS BRAINTREE ESSEX . X X .

Victorian "Cumberland Jack" Token 1837
These are a common find in boxes of household junk, old drawers, and accumulations and collections of coins. They are made of brass, probably as a satyrical gaming token. When Queen Victoria acceded to the British throne, she could not assume the Hanoverian throne, as this was restricted to male succession only. Her relative the Duke of Cumberland therefore succeeded in her place. Apparently he was quite unpopular, and this jeton was issued as a humorous comment on his departure from the British Isles.
Obverse
Crude young head portrait of Queen Victoria, facing left, with her hair in her familiar "bun". This portrait is very similar to that which appears on the young head sovereigns of Victoria, with the legend (inscription).
VICTORIA REGINA

Reverse
A man, supposed to represent the Duke of Cumberland, in crude imitation of a gold sovereign, with the legends:-
TO HANOVER 1837

Gold guinea token George III

Coventry COPPER halfpenny token dated 1793

Rev PRO BONO REPUBLICO

Sergeants Mess Depot - 8th Depot Battalion one and half pence token
Soldiers friend token born 1817

18thC Colchester half penny

OBVERSE: A view of Colchester Castle to the edge of token. Ex: 1794. REVERSE: A weaving loom. SUCCESS TO THE BAY TRADE. EDGE: PAYABLE AT CHARLES HEATHS BAY MAKER COLCHESTER .X.

1815 Gebhard Leberecht von Blücher (1742-1819), Prussian Field Marshal

The Battle of Waterloo, 1815 commemorative coin - great find

Neat find 18thC token - reads obv ' Good wine needs to bush'

'British Tea Warehouse - 4 Bitter Lane'

Britain be true to your King

Trampling on Liberty lost the King 1830

Druid's Head on Obverse of 1788 Anglesey Token Parys Mines

1793 Suffolk Sudbury Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: Shield of Arms of Sudbury; dog, lion. MAY THE TRADE OF SUDBURY FLOURISH. REVERSE: PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793. EDGE: PAYABLE AT GOLDSMITH & SONS SUDBURY .XXX.

Smallest coin/token ever found here 'Model Eight farthing' 1848 ??? 0.29g, 8.4mm
1 shilling silver token issued by Royal License12 Rathbone Place London - Morgan Licensed manufacturer
Colchester Bedwell token
Wellington Prince of Waterloo token
10 Shillings (120 pence) Co operative Society of Colchester and East Essex
William III's death coin - Obit June 25 1836
Orpington Kent token 1 shilling
George IV 1820-1830 (son of George III)
death medallion
1670 Ipswich copper farthing

19thC token - Tooles 'class whiskeys'

'R A1'

rev reads 'Leadenhall St London'

Anchor design lead trade token 18thC
18thC George III spade guinea gaming token

South Wales copper Conder farthing token dated 1793. Obverse: Bust to right: "SOUTH WALES FARTHING". Reverse: Prince of Wales crest within shield above sprigs of flowers: "PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793". Plain edge

1791 George III gold spade half guinea gaming piece
19thC trade token - JJ Bedwell Colchester
1794 Conder token copper half penny - not checked books yet
1794 Tried for high treason - T.M Tooke Esq Acquited by jury - brilliant find
20thC Colchester Co operative society 1 pence token
19thC Colchester 'Bedwell' token - Hill Street
Really neat 18thC token of Dr Fady, 30 Dean Street, Soho - Street in London
'LLoyds weekly newspaper three pence - post free'

1794 ½ Penny Token

Obverse - Bust in eighteenth century attire.
Legend - GEORGE PRINCE OF WALES.
Reverse - Badge of the Prince of Wales. (Three ostrich feathers argent, quilled or, enfiled in base by a coronet composed of crosses patée and fleur-de-lys alternately); and Motto: on a riband issuing from the coronet, "Ich Dien".
Legend: HALFPENNY 1794
Edge: BRIGHTON CAMP HALFPENNY X.X.X
Diesinker, Wyon; manufacturer, Lutwyche. Common.

 

1793 Suffolk Sudbury Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: Shield of Arms of Sudbury; dog, lion. MAY THE TRADE OF SUDBURY FLOURISH. REVERSE: PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793. EDGE: PAYABLE AT GOLDSMITH & SONS SUDBURY .XXX.

18thC George III go;d guinea gaming token - crown and shield type

ENGLAND, STAFFORD 1803 PENNY TOKEN b

OBVERSE: The arms of the borrough of Stafford (a castle and four lions). STAFFORD 1803. REVERSE: A cypher W H and a Staffordshire knot. PENNY. EDGE: PAYABLE BY HORTON AND COMPANY . X X .

 

1820 The old stock exchange - Auctioners, Sales of Estate houses token

Victorian model crown coin

mdcccxlviii (=1848)

Joseph Moore was a noted Birmingham medallist (1817 - 1892) who trained under Halliday.  He was then in partnership as Allen & Moore (1840 - 1858) and the A&M initials are on many pieces of this period.  From 1859 onwards he was trading in his own name with the Moore business eventually being acquired by Fattorini & Sons in 1920.

In 1844 Moore produced models (patterns) of a bimetallic penny as a suggestion for a change in the currency of the realm by using lighter and smaller coins than the much heavier and larger "cartwheels" then still in general use.  Later, in 1847 / 1848 Moore's firm produced a range of model pieces ranging from 1/16th of a farthing (6mm diameter) through to the bimetallic half pennies and pennies and up to the very ornate crowns, also bimetallic, and quarter sovereigns.  The lower denominations were very small and not actual currency in force in the UK either at that time, or before or since.

The smaller pieces were probably produced to enhance his own expertise and to market the larger pieces and they have readily become collectable today as "Model Coins".  The bimetallic pennies - still seen in abundance today - were so popular with the general public that the Royal Mint had to make an official announcement that they were not legal tender.  Moore meant them to be serious models for consideration as currency and most have "Model" on them which probably saved Moore from prosecution under the Counterfeit Laws.

Victorian gaming token
T.D Nunn Wix store half sovereign token (126 pence)
Nunns stores Wix tokens - Sovereign and half sovereigns ( 120 & 240 pence)
T.D Nunn Wix store half sovereign token (126 pence)
T.D Nunn Wix store half sovereign token (126 pence)
20thC - £1 - T D Nunn Wix store token

1794 Halfpenny of Lancaster

OBVERSE: IOHN OF GAUNT DUKE OF LANCASTER. Star under bust. A flaw gives an impression of a nose-ring. REVERSE: Shield with lion. LANCASTER HALFPENNY 1792. EDGE: PAYABLE IN LANCASTER LONDON OR BRISTOL

Great find 1846 Victorian 'New houses of Parliament' token

C.S Barry Esq Arch

18thC condor token

ENGLAND, KENT---THOMAS HAYCRAFT SHIPBUILDER'S HALFPENNY TOKEN 1795

This Condor token from Kent, England bears the legend "PROSPERITY TO THE WOODEN WALLS OF OLD ENGLAND" Referring to a ship's hull. Thomas Haycraft was an 18th century shipbuilder in Kent. 

20thC token

HILDYARDS MEAT BISCUIT FOR DOGS

18thC George III go;d guinea gaming token - crown and shield type

Interesting 18thC Conder token - not one I know so have to do some more research

Obv - Man using a weaving loom

 

Sussex Chichester. Halfpenny 1794. Front face of Queen Elizabeth I with crown and sceptre. QUEEN ELIZABETH. Rev.: Chichester Cross. CHICHESTER HALFPENNY. Edge: PAYABLE AT DALLEYS CHICHESTER

 

Can Dan cleaned up one of his crusty copper coins to reveal a neat Condor token

1794 ½ Penny Token (D & H 26 - Suffolk, Bury)

Obverse - Arms of the town of Bury St. Edmunds. (Azure, three pairs of arrows in saltire or, each pair enfiled with a ducal coronet of the last), and
Crest: (On a wreath above a helmet, a wolf sejant proper, holding between his fore paws the head of a man, couped at the shoulders of the last, ducally crowned or).
Legend:- SUCCESS TO THE PLOUGH AND FLEECE and a small ornamental stop.
Reverse - An imperial Crown within crossed laurel and palm branches, surmounted by the cypher P D in ornamental script capitals.
Legend: THE COMMERCE OF BRITAIN
19thC Nunn Wix Store tokens, £1 and half sovereign
1815 Condor copper token - not researched yet 19thC Billingsgate Fish market London trade token - James Howell

1899 Col Baden Powell hero of Mafeking medallion - issued by W.H.O Wills Capstan Navy cut cigarettes

 

Lord Robert Baden-Powell of Gilwell (1857-1941) was a decorated soldier, talented artist, actor and free-thinker. Best known during his military career for his spirited defense of the small South African township of Mafeking during the Boer War, he was soon to be propelled to extraordinary fame as the Founder of Scouting.

19thC Colchester Co- op society 1 shilling token

Bovril token - 50 times more meat extract - Nourishing

Guaranteed product of prime beef

1792 NORFOLK AND NORWICH HALFPENNY, PRO BONO PUBLICO MAY NORWICH FLOURISH (dot) Edge: PAYABLE AT N. BOLINGBROKES HABERDASHER &c NORWICH X as D&H 14 except no dash (-) in HABERDASHER

19thC Prince of Wales medallion
1839 Victoria Queen of Great Britain medallion 20thC arcade token - 2D (2 old pence)
20th 4D - 4 old pence trade token George III gold half guinea gaming token

 

20thC Miller 1 shilling traders token

48 Opencastle Mitcham

George III half guinea gaming token
Druid's Head on Obverse of 1788 Anglesey Token Parys Mines

1790 George III gilded full guinea gaming token

'For the good old times'

1794 Halfpenny of Lancaster (d)

OBVERSE: IOHN OF GAUNT DUKE OF LANCASTER. Star under bust. A flaw gives an impression of a nose-ring. REVERSE: Shield with lion. LANCASTER HALFPENNY 1792. EDGE: PAYABLE IN LANCASTER LONDON OR BRISTOL

Unknown 18thC Conder token

1793 Suffolk Sudbury Halfpenny Condor

OBVERSE: Shield of Arms of Sudbury; dog, lion. MAY THE TRADE OF SUDBURY FLOURISH. REVERSE: PRO BONO PUBLICO 1793. EDGE: PAYABLE AT GOLDSMITH & SONS SUDBURY .XXX.

1792 NORFOLK AND NORWICH HALFPENNY, PRO BONO PUBLICO MAY NORWICH FLOURISH (dot) Edge: PAYABLE AT N. BOLINGBROKES HABERDASHER &c NORWICH X as D&H 14 except no dash (-) in HABERDASHER
19thC Colchester 'Bedwell' token - Hill Street

Neat find 18thC token - reads obv ' Good wine needs no bush'

'British Tea Warehouse - 4 Bitter Lane'

Proverb - Something good does not need to be advertised

20thC Colchester and East Essex Co Op 1 pence token 1792 Trade copper Condor Token John Wilkinson Iron Master
19thC Southwark Co -op Half Sovereign (10 shillings) token

1792 Norfolk Norwich Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: The arms of Norwich; castle and lion.

REVERSE: A plough and shuttle. SUCCESS TO THE PLOUGH AND SHUTTLE. EDGE: Plain.

Druid's Head on Obverse of 1788 Anglesey Token Parys Mines
(b)

Copper Tokens
The copper tokens of Anglesey for the Anglesey Copper Company were among the first of the eighteenth century tokens to be issued. they were issued as pennies and halfpennies.
Obverse
The obverse shows a druid's head, surrounded by a wreath of oak leaves, without inscription:-
IRONMONGER BISHOPSGATE
LONDON


Reverse
The reverse shows a monogram or cypher P M Co for the Parys Mining Company, with the inscription:-
WE PROMISE TO PAY THE BEARER ONE PENNY
1788

19thC JR Bedwell of Colchester trade token
Victorian "Cumberland Jack" Token 1837
These are a common find in boxes of household junk, old drawers, and accumulations and collections of coins. They are made of brass, probably as a satyrical gaming token. When Queen Victoria acceded to the British throne, she could not assume the Hanoverian throne, as this was restricted to male succession only. Her relative the Duke of Cumberland therefore succeeded in her place. Apparently he was quite unpopular, and this jeton was issued as a humorous comment on his departure from the British Isles.
Obverse
Crude young head portrait of Queen Victoria, facing left, with her hair in her familiar "bun". This portrait is very similar to that which appears on the young head sovereigns of Victoria, with the legend (inscription).
VICTORIA REGINA

Reverse
A man, supposed to represent the Duke of Cumberland, in crude imitation of a gold sovereign, with the legends:-
TO HANOVER 1837

Victorian copper token
20thC Colchester outfitters token

1795 Hampshire Portsmouth Halfpenny Condor Token

OBVERSE: IOHN HOWARD F.R.S. PHILANTHROPIST. REVERSE: Britannia seated. RULE BRITANNIA 1795. EDGE: PAYABLE AT THE WAREHOUSE LIVERPOOL X X X

18thC Huge token/medallion

EASTERN DISTRICT

AND

ENGLAND

BRANCH

E + C

19thC medical token

Obv - Dr Wynns Black and Blue reviver for restoring all kinds of

Sole manufacturer - Faded Mourning

Rev - 1 York building opposite Surrey Plane Kent Road London

1792 NORFOLK AND NORWICH HALFPENNY

1795 Condor token

This 1795 British copper halfpenny token was designed by Thomas Wyon of the Peter Kempson and Sons mint in Birmingham, England, for the London firm of Clark and Harris, dealers in stoves and fireplace grates. The obverse displays a bust of Washington facing right with the legend "G. WASHINGTON. THE FIRM FRIEND TO PEACE & HUMANITY." The reverse displays a large grate (a screen put in front of a fireplace) with LONDON and 1795 below. The reverse legend reads "PAYABLE BY CLARK & HARRIS 13. WORMWOOD St. BISHOPSGATE ." The "Grate" token is found in both the large button and the rarer small button varieties; referring to the relative size of the three buttons on Washington's coat. Most examples have a diagonally reeded edge but about 30 of the large button variety exist with the lettered edge: "PAYABLE AT LONDON LIVERPOOL OR BRISTOL."

The "Grate" token was made for and used in England but has been collected as part of the American Colonial series because of the Washington bust and because of its relationship to the Liberty and Security series. The "Grate" halfpenny was designed by the same engraver who created the Liberty and Security "penny" and it uses a bust similar to the 1795 Liberty and Security "halfpenny".

1830 George IV memorial medallion

June 26th 1830

19thC Ratton and Sons Harrogate token

'Your emporium'

1794 Colchester half penny(y)

OBVERSE: A view of Colchester Castle to the edge of token. Ex: 1794. REVERSE: A weaving loom. SUCCESS TO THE BAY TRADE. EDGE: PAYABLE AT CHARLES HEATHS BAY MAKER COLCHESTER .X.

18thC George III spade guinea gaming token

20thC hotel token

Hotel RHIN DU ET DE PORTUGAL

19thC W.Williams of Rotherhithe London 1/2 pound token