1934-S Walking Liberty Half Dollar NGC MS67

Tied for Highest Graded

After several years of low mintages and intermittent production, Walking Liberty half dollar production increased dramatically in 1934, and production remained stable until the series ended in 1947. Production at the three mints averaged 2.8 million coins per issue from 1916 to 1933, and 10.6 million from 1934 to 1947. That is one of the reasons that some collectors only seek the latter issues, the so-called “short set” of Walking Liberty half dollars. This one is somewhat lighter in brighter in hand, as compared to our images. The NGC population is just 9 (two of which are NGC Star-designated examples) with none higher.

Offered at $12,950 delivered

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1869 Seated Liberty Dollar NGC PR66

Scintillating, Silvery and Seated

Notwithstanding the reported mintage of 423,700 1869 Seated Liberty dollars for circulation and 600 proofs, the issue is especially elusive in high grade in either format, especially so in the higher Mint State grades. Apparently most of those coins were either melted at some point or exported to the Orient, which in the end amounts to virtually the same fate. The NGC population is just 11 with 5 higher. Much lighter, brighter and more appealing looking in hand.

Offered at $13,800 delivered

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1869-S Liberty Double Eagle NGC MS62

Rare “69-S”, but not DDO Cent

The 1869-S twenty dollar is plentiful in Extremely Fine and About Uncirculated grades. However, Mint State examples are scarce through MS62 and rare any finer, most being in the MS60 to MS61 range, the finest condition collectors are likely to encounter of this issue. The NGC population is 17 with 8 higher, three of the latter being MS62+ examples.

Offered at $18,400 delivered

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1907 Rolled Edge $10 Indian PCGS MS65

Breathtaking Rarity

Struck in September 1907, the “Rolled Edge”) 1907 Indian eagle is one of the rarest issues in the series, surpassed only by the 1933. It retains the smooth, sculpted details of Augustus Saint-Gaudens’ original Wire Rim models but with a defined border that Chief Engraver Charles Barber turned into the die in an effort to improve stacking of the coins. Although 31,500 pieces were struck, most of the coins never left the Mint, as all but 50 were melted. In Renaissance of American Coinage, 1905-1908, Roger Burdette lists 10 pieces as having gone to the Mint Bureau, two to the Metropolitan Art Museum, and eight to Mint officials, which left 30 pieces on hand at the Mint that could be acquired by collectors. Although understandably, most have been carefully preserved, the PCGS population is still just 17 with 19 higher (no doubt, including a fair number of re-submissions).

Offered at $299,900 delivered

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1776 Continental Dollar, Currency, Pewter PCGS AU50

Way Cool

While the origin and purpose of the 1776 Continental dollar has long been an intriguing topic of discussion among numismatists and researchers, Eric P. Newman believed that these coins were American-made. Further, the fact that the Continental Currency paper $1 notes were eliminated from the six issues from July 22, 1776, through September 26, 1778, indicates that Congress planned for a $1 coin, and that the Continental dollar was used as fiat money. Multiple varieties  exist, and varying quantities of coins were struck in pewter, brass, and silver from multiple die combinations and die stages. For every genuine one such as this, there seem to be nearly countless copies, many of which were sold in souvenir shops.

Offered at $43,700 delivered

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1834 Classic Quarter Eagle NGC MS65

A Real Classic

The 1834 remains the most plentiful Classic Head quarter eagle issue in high grade, despite its mintage of little more than 112,000 pieces being significantly lower than the production totals of the following two years. In the years leading up to 1834, gold coinage did not actively circulate in the United States, as the coins contained more bullion value than their face value, prompting individuals to melt the coins down at a profit. In 1834, William Kneass’s design marked a reduction in weight from 4.37 gm to 4.18 gm. The weight reduction returned the gold value of the quarter eagle to its face value, allowing this denomination to once again circulate domestically. This one is sharply detailed and highly lustrous with flashy, semi-prooflike surfaces. The NGC population is just 15 (two of which are star coins) with two higher.

Offered at $37,975 delivered

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Were buying unspotted generic slab gold PCGS/NGC

$20 Liberty    PCGS/NGC MS61 @ $1,985 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Liberty    PCGS/NGC MS62 @ $2,095 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Liberty    PCGS/NGC MS63 @ $2,190 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Liberty    PCGS/NGC MS64 @ $2,463 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Liberty    PCGS/NGC MS65 @ $2,785 - buy 1-20 coins

$20 Saints     PCGS/NGC MS62 @ $2,000 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Saints     PCGS/NGC MS63 @ $2,055 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Saints     PCGS/NGC MS64 @ $2,143 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Saints     PCGS/NGC MS65 @ $2,390 - buy 1-100 coins

$20 Saints     PCGS/NGC MS66 @ $2,805 - buy 1-50 coins

Based on gold bid spot $1,955

Prices will adjust with gold.

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1796 Draped Bust Quarter NGC XF45

Rare, First and Only Year of Type

The Small Eagle quarter ranks among the rarest silver types. It was struck only in 1796, due to the preference of bullion depositors for the dollar, the largest silver denomination. The mintage was a meager 6,146 pieces. The Spanish Colonial two reales coins were also widely available in the late 18th century and the first half of the 19th century in America and elsewhere, worth 25 American cents and widely accepted as an alternative to the U.S. quarter. The fledgling U.S. Mint, with its limited bullion deposits and meager capacity, could scarcely compete with the pervasive Spanish Colonial coins. NGC has graded only 195 examples (including re-submissions) in all grades combined. 

Offered at $46,000 delivered

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1921-D Walking Liberty Half Dollar PCGS MS64

Vet Choice, Nearly White

The majority of the Mint State 1921-D half dollar population grades MS63 or MS64, yet these pieces are in high demand because of the scarcity and cost of higher-grade coins. This is a key date in the Walking Liberty half dollar series. Its mintage of only 208,000 pieces is the lowest recorded, and it is the second-scarcest of the three 1921 keys in high grade.

Offered at $13,500 delivered

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1860 Gold Dollar NGC PR66 Cameo

A Very Rare One (G$1)

The 1860 proof gold dollar enjoyed a mintage of 154 pieces. Perhaps Mint Director James Ross Snowden was anticipating larger numbers of collectors to buy proof gold in 1860, the same way he over anticipated the demand for silver and minor proofs. However, this is a rarer issue than that mintage would lead one to expect – it’s likely that many specimens went unsold and were melted after the end of the year. This little jewel of a survivor offers plenty of cameo contrast and flash to viewers. The NGC population is only two with none higher.

Offered at $23,800 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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Major Credit Cards Accepted, add 3.5%
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