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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Offer subject to availability.

1868-S Seated Liberty Quarter PCGS MS65

A Rare Gem of a Sitting Lady

The 1868-S Seated Liberty quarter claims a mintage of 96,000 pieces, all struck from a single pair of dies. There was little interest in branch mint issues before about 1893, as most 19th century collectors were content to concentrate on date runs, acquiring a nice specimen from any Mint (often Philadelphia Mint proofs) to update their collection every year. As a result, few high-quality examples were saved by contemporary collectors and the 1868-S is very rare in high grade today. The current PCGS population is only 3 with 3 higher.

Offered at $13,800 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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Offer subject to availability.

1918/7-S Standing Liberty Quarter PCGS MS63

Immensely Popular

As the most prominent nonstandard variety within the Standing Liberty quarter series, the 1918/7-S overdate enjoys perpetual high demand. A single obverse die first received an impression from a 1917-S (Type Two) working hub, but when it went back into the press, it received an impression from a 1918-S hub instead of one with a matching date. On the last digit of the date, the 8 was laid over the top of the 7, creating the overdate feature. Alan Herbert’s “Coin Clinic” column for the January 16, 2001 edition of Numismatic News offers an intriguing perspective on the rarity of the 1918/7-S quarter. In response to the question “Is there any special reason why the overdate is relatively rare?” he offers this answer: “One reason given, but mostly overlooked is the notation that the single die involved in this overdate cracked through the date at a fairly early stage and apparently was taken out of service after only a relatively small number were struck. Since die life in that era was not very high to begin with, this didn’t leave very many of the coins to reach circulation.”

Offered at $25,300 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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Private, Portable, Divisible Wealth Storage

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Offer subject to availability.

1924-S Standing Liberty Quarter PCGS MS66FH

Just One Graded Higher

The availability of the 1924-S quarter in Full Head plummets above MS65, where it becomes one of the lesser-known condition rarities of the series. Coins are rarely seen in MS66 Full Head and are nearly unknown finer at PCGS. In fact, this is one of only sixteen MS66’s recognized by PCGS with a single (MS67) example graded higher. This one is very nicely detailed and exhibits plentiful luster.

Offered at $25,300 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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1831 Small Letters Capped Bust Quarter NGC MS65

Virtually White Gem

The 1831 Capped Bust quarter claims a mintage of 398,000 pieces, with seven die varieties known for the date. Chief Engraver William Kneass experimented with two different sized punches for the reverse lettering, creating Small Letters and Large Letters subtypes. While not designated on the NGC grading label, this is a Small Letters example. The one offered here is brighter and flashier than seen in our images. Only six 1831 quarters of various varieties have been graded higher by NGC.

Offered at$18,000 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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Major Credit Cards Accepted, add 3.5%
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1901-S Barber Quarter PCGS MS66

Don’t Throw Away This “Key” (Date)

David Lawrence calls the 1901-S the “King of all Barber Quarters” because of its low mintage and low survival rate. Only 72,664 Barber quarters were struck at the San Francisco Mint in 1901, a remarkably low mintage for any 20th century coin. There were relatively few coin collectors on the West Coast in 1901. Interest in collecting mintmarked issues was still in its infancy in the rest of the country, so most of the small mintage slipped into circulation at the time of production. Few examples were saved for numismatic purposes.  As a result, most 1901-S quarters appear in lower circulated grades today. Mint State coins are quite elusive. The PCGS population is only 4 with 5 higher. This one is frosty, white and gorgeous!

Offered at $118,125 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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1854 Arrows Seated Quarter PCGS MS65+

Gem Two Year Type Rep

In 1853, the weight of the quarter dollar was reduced from 6.68 gm to 6.22 gm, and the reduction was noted on the coins by the addition of arrows on each side of the date and a burst of rays in the reverse fields around the eagle. The rays were removed for 1854 coinage, but the arrows remained at the date until 1856. The With Arrows, No Rays type was coined at Philadelphia and New Orleans in 1854 and 1855, and at San Francisco in 1855. The 1854 Philadelphia issue is the most plentiful of these, coming from a mintage of more than 12.3 million coins. Nonetheless, Gem examples are scarce, and finer pieces are rarely offered. We expect to receive multiple orders for this coin, based on our asking price. So don’t say we didn’t warn you to hurry up and buy it!  Listed at $13,500 in the PCGS price guide.

Offered at $6,850 delivered

We do business the old fashioned way, we speak with you.

(800) 257.3253
8:30 AM – 5:00 PM CST M-F
Private, Portable, Divisible Wealth Storage

Price is based on payment via ACH, Bank Wire Transfer or Personal Check.
Major Credit Cards Accepted, add 3.5%
Offer subject to availability.