1799/8 Draped Bust Dollar NGC MS65

A Pre-1800 Gem Dollar

The 1799/8 Draped Bust dollars are popular because of their dramatic over dates. This is the “13 Stars Reverse” variety, as opposed to the other for this date – the “15 Stars Reverse”. The one offered here exhibits lighter color and more luster than seen in our unflattering images. Additionally, the surfaces are refreshingly clean, even considering the lofty grade. This is the only MS65 graded by NGC with a single (MS66) example graded higher.

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Offered at $148,500 delivered

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1910-D Saint Gaudens Double Eagle NGC MS67

1 of Just 2 So-Graded

The Denver Mint coined a substantial number of double eagles in its fifth year of operation, 429,000 according to Mint records, and surviving specimens are plentiful in all grades through MS65 and somewhat available at the MS66 level. However, finer pieces are rare. There are no reports of hoards in the literature, although repatriated European and South American exports undoubtedly account for most Mint State pieces known today. The NGC population is just 2 with none higher. 

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Offered at $59,100 delivered

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1936 Buffalo Nickel (Type 1)

PCGS PR68+

Buffalo nickel proof coinage resumed in 1936 after a two-decade hiatus. The Mint originally offered proofs in a Satin Finish, as here, but quickly switched to a Brilliant Finish after receiving collector feedback. The one we offer here is more vibrant than seen in our images and though not apparent here, exhibiting areas of gorgeous multicolored patina on each side. The PCGS population is only 5 with 2 higher.

Offered at $12,9400 delivered

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1866 Motto Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS63

Pop 1, One Graded Higher

The motto IN GOD WE TRUST was added to the reverse of the double eagle design in 1866 and the Philadelphia Mint struck 698,775 coins with the new motif. The coins circulated heavily in the 19th century and few high-quality examples were saved by contemporary collectors. The issue is prized by type collectors today, as the first year of the Type Two design, but examples in MS62 condition are very rare, and finer coins are virtually unobtainable. In hand, the color of this coin tends a bit more towards yellow gold, as opposed to the orange-gold seen in our images. This is the only PCGS MS63, with a single (MS64) example graded higher.

Offered at $59,100 delivered

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1882-CC Liberty Double Eagle PCGS MS62

Rare Uncirculated

Only 39,140 Liberty double eagles were struck at the Carson City Mint in 1882, a small production total in absolute terms, but just about average in the context of the series, which is known for its low mintages. In fact, no twenty-dollar coins were struck at Carson City in the previous two years. Still, the 1882-CC is definitely elusive in MS62 condition, and finer coins are virtually unobtainable. Only 6 have been graded higher by PCGS, 3 of them being MS62+ examples and none finer than MS63.

Offered at $31,925 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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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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1937-D Three-Legged Buffalo Nickel PCGS MS66

Not Pulling Your Leg

The 1937-D Three-Legged variety is the result of a heavily eroded tail die being vigorously lapped in an effort to smooth out the fields for continued coinage. Effacing the bison’s forward right leg was an accidental consequence that may have gone completely unnoticed by mint employees. But coins struck after the fact have become one of the most sought-after varieties of the entire Buffalo nickel series. Available for a price through MS64, the Three-Legged variety becomes scarce in Gem condition, and anything finer is a great rarity that most collectors can only dream of owning. The PCGS population is only 11 with 3 higher, each of the latter being 66+.The coin offered here boasts a very pleasing overall appearance.

Offered at $41,975 delivered

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1908 Indian Quarter Eagle PCGS PR66

First Year Matte Proof

With the new coinage designs of 1907 and 1908, the mint recognized these coins could not be produced by the conventional brilliant proofing method. Their solution was to sandblast the coins, producing a matte surface; a finish that had been applied to some mint medals for decades. However, the mint’s main customers for proofs were coin collectors, and collectors were generally not familiar with the matte proofing technique or appearance. The result was general dislike by the collecting community and dwindling sales for proof gold until the final year in 1915. There were 236 proof quarter eagles produced, and it is estimated that 100 to 120 pieces are extant today. The sandblast surfaces on this piece exhibit the khaki-brown color this date is known for. The PCGS population is 18 with 11 higher. 

Offered at $34,500 delivered

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(800) 257.3253
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Major Credit Cards Accepted, add 3.5%
Offer subject to availability.