Krone Abraham Lincoln Ltd Rollerball 150th Emancipation Proclamation - Rare Item
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Krone Abraham Lincoln Ltd Rollerball 150th Emancipation Proclamation - Rare Item:
KRONE125 Busch ParkwayBuffalo Grove. Illinois LINCOLN150th Anniversary of theEMANCIPATION PROCLAMATIONRollerball PenLIMITED EDITION
Superb Krone roller ball penUSED ITEM...Number 26 of 28comes with KRONE documents Guarantee and the Lincoln Emancipation Proclamation booklet.
Lincoln's actual handwritten sample framed for display with a Certificate of Authenticity
Items are Housed in a luxurious 7" x 9" x 3 3/4" customized case displaying a photographic image of President Abraham Lincoln.
RETAIL PRICE: and barrel are crafted of fine Italian resin in Union navy blue. The sterling silver band, decorating the base of the cap, features Lincoln's signature (see photo).A sterling silver clip showcases a bronzed portrait of Lincoln.
Crowing the cap is authenticated wood obtained from Lincoln's private office in the White House where he signed the Emancipation Proclamation.
Stamped on the barrel: Limited Edition 26/28.
Accompanying the pen is a clip from a handwritten Lincoln document containing the words "the lands," in Lincoln's handwriting, and displayed in a 4 3/4" x 6 3/4" is in excellent condition with a noted exceptionThere appears to be a tiny production imperfection/defect underneath the smooth surface of the crown (see photo).
Abraham LincolnSixteen President (1861-1865). Born in Kentucky, Lincoln enlisted in the Black Hawk War; and later served as a postmaster of Salem, Illinois, a member of the Illinois legislature and a lawyer. He was an Illinois Congressman, and in 1858, unsuccessfully ran for the Senate against Stephen Douglas, where he gained national prominence with his "House Divided" speech. In 1860, he defeated three opponents to become President of a split nation. After the bombing of Fort , he chose war over continued appeasement, but was often foiled by ineffective and overly cautious generals. In 1863, he issued the Emancipation Proclamation and delivered the Gettysburg Address. Less than a week after General Robert E. Lee's surrender, he was assassinated by John Wilkes Booth at Ford's Theater.