1922-S Peace Dollar PCGS MS66

Just 1 Graded Higher

The San Francisco issue is the scarcest of the three 1922 Peace dollars, especially in Mint State. The fact that its mintage of nearly 17.5 million pieces exceeds that of the 1922-D by more than 1.5 million pieces is a non-factor. Throughout the Peace dollar series there is an unbroken rule that for each year this denomination was coined, the San Francisco issue is rarer in Gem or better grades than either the Philadelphia or Denver counterparts. Mintage totals play no part in this. Many researchers suggest the lower survival rate of S-mint dollars in high grade is due to more active circulation on the West Coast, and in some cases bags of Uncirculated coins still in government vaults were just moved more frequently, reducing the grades of the coins contained. The PCGS population is only 19 with 1 higher, the latter being an MS66+ example. This one is extremely lustrous and semi-prooflike in appearance.

Offered at $25,875 delivered

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1879-O Morgan Dollar NGC MS66

Tied for Highest Graded 

After an intermission of nearly two decades since the Mint closed in 1861, New Orleans resumed coinage production in 1879, following terms of the Bland-Allison Act that Congress passed a year earlier. The year 1879 saw the production of 2,325 double eagles, the only coins of the Type Three design that were minted in Louisiana. The facility also coined 2,887,000 silver dollars. Other denominations were added in later years through 1909 when that Mint was permanently closed. Mint State 1879-O Morgan dollars are not particularly rare, although Gems are elusive and finer examples are rarely encountered. In hand, this specimen is lighter and brighter than seen in our images. The NGC population is only 11 with not a single representative graded higher.

Offered at $9,200 delivered

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1928 Peace Dollar PCGS MS66

Just One Graded Higher

Famous for its low mintage of 360,649 pieces — the lowest in the series — the 1928 Peace dollar is a key date in circulated grades. In Mint State, this issue is more plentiful, albeit acquiring an example comes at a price. Typically, eye appeal is average or before, even on near-Gem coins, due to the subdued satin luster and dusky golden toning that characteristically come as a pair on this issue. Moreover, higher-grade coins are rare. The PCGS population is just 21 with a single (MS66+) representative graded higher.

Offered at $29,900 delivered

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1907 Wire Edge High Relief Double Eagle PCGS MS66

A Gorgeous One

The 1907 High Reliefs are generally acknowledged as THE most beautifully designed circulation strike U.S. coins. They were the result of collaboration between sculptor Augustus Saint-Gaudens (who was encouraged to develop the design by President Theodore Roosevelt) and Chief Engraver Charles Barber of the Philadelphia Mint.  Each coin required three blows from the 150-ton medal press to completely bring up the design, and the planchets had to be annealed between each blow. The average time needed to strike each individual coin was 12 minutes, clearly too slow to strike any large number of coins. By running three medal presses simultaneously and scheduling numerous overtime shifts, the Mint was able to produce a reported 12,367 pieces, before production ceased in early January, enough to satisfy Roosevelt’s desire to showcase the new design to the world.

Offered at $66,125 delivered

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1910 Indian Quarter Eagle NGC MS66

Pristine Looking, Golden-Orange

The 1910 Indian quarter eagle is one of the better-struck issues in the early part of the series, frequently seen with rich luster and bold design elements. The challenge comes in finding an example with minimal abrasions, as the typical coin is affected by numerous faint ticks and surface grazes that limit the grade, as well as the eye appeal. This particular representative, therefore, will be a refreshing reward for the patient buyer. The NGC population is just 18 with none graded higher.

Offered at $17,250 delivered

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1893 Morgan Dollar NGC MS66

Just 1 Graded (Only Slightly) Higher

The Panic of 1893 had far-reaching financial consequences, including the repeal of the Sherman Silver Purchase Act. Freed from the obligation to produce massive quantities of unneeded silver dollars, the United States Mint drastically reduced Morgan dollar production at all active mints in 1893. Only 378,000 examples were struck at the Philadelphia facility that year, making the 1893 a challenging date in the series, especially in grades above the MS65 level. The NGC population is just 5 with a single (MS66+) example graded higher.

Offered at $28,750 delivered

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1912 Saint Gaudens Double Eagle PCGS MS66

One of the Finest Known

The Philadelphia Mint was the sole producer of double eagles in 1912 and the issue was exported to a certain extent in overseas trade transactions, although a number of coins also circulated domestically and were used in local trade with Canada. There are hundreds of AU-level examples known, and rare pieces are seen in XF and even VF grades. Uncirculated survivors usually come with bag-marks. The bulk of the Mint State population grades only MS62 and MS63 — many of these coming from European hoards — although pieces are frequently seen at auction in the lower-population grade of MS64. The one offered here displays lovely, satiny surfaces and gorgeous color. The population is only 9 with 2 examples (both MS66+) graded higher.

Offered at $54,050 delivered

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1886 T-2 Indian Cent NGC MS66RD

The Sole Highest Graded at NGC

The 1886 Indian cent varieties, Type One and Type Two, were actually caused by a subtle but complete redesign of the entire obverse hub by Charles Barber, making the Type Two coins not only pointing their lowest feather between CA rather than IC but showing shallower relief. Only about 20% of the 1886 cents are of the Type Two 1886 cents show the lowest feather tip pointing between CA rather than IC. Today, full Red examples are scarce, and are rarely seen in Gem or better condition. In hand, this coin is considerably lighter, brighter and flashier than seen in our images. 

Offered at $28,750 delivered

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1903 Liberty Eagle NGC MS66

Single Highest Graded by NGC

The 1903 Liberty eagle is a great condition rarity in MS66, somewhat surprising considering the mintage was 125,800 pieces and it is frequently encountered in lower grades. There is only one other MS66 certified — a PCGS coin (which auctioned in 2012 for $22,325). The strike is sharply detailed throughout, and the frosty lemony-gold surfaces are nearly perfect, aside from a lone mark behind Liberty’s eye that determines pedigree.

Offered at $15,525 delivered

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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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