Mn. Iuventius Laterensis - Monetalis of Res Publica Romana from 83 BC to 83 BC
Mn. Iuventius Laterensis was one of the moneyers for the year 83 BC. He is presumed to be identical to the Praetor for 51 BC, although his coins say nothing about his praenomen.

Gens Iuventia, occasionally written Iubentia, was an ancient plebeian family at Rome. After centuries of obscurity, the gens emerges into history with the appearance of Titus Juventius, a military tribune, in the beginning of the second century BC. The first of the Juventii to obtain the consulship was Marcus Juventius Thalna in BC 163. But the family is renowned less for its statesmen than for its jurists, who flourished during the second century AD.

The Juventii were said to have come to Rome from Tusculum, probably during the fourth century BC. Cicero reports a claim, which he regards as incorrect, that the first of the plebeian aediles was a Juventius, and in fact the Juventii are not mentioned until BC 197, although there is no reason to doubt that the family had already been at Rome for some generations. The family is probably of Etruscan origin, as the surname Thalna, borne by a number of the earliest Juventii, has the same meaning; 'Young'. Juventius is simply the Latin version of their original name.
Mn. Iuventius Laterensis
Moneyer Mn. Iuventius Laterensis of the Roman Republic