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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1895-O Barber Half Dollar NGC MS67

One of Only Two

With a mintage of more than 1.7 million half dollars, the 1895-O is available in a wide range of grades up to MS63 or even MS64. However, Gem or finer examples of this issue are important condition rarities and the top- grade coins rarely get credit for their importance to collectors. NGC has graded only 12 pieces MS65 or higher, including this and one MS67 Star-designated example, which are tied for the highest.

Offered at $24,750 delivered

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1928 Saint Gaudens Double Eagle NGC MS67

Superb, Satiny Saint

As the last date in the Saint-Gaudens series that is generally available in high grade, the 1928 double eagle is frequently tapped for type purposes. This issue is also often well struck, and high-grade examples sometimes exhibit eye appeal that rivals that of many 1923-D coins. Such is the case with this Superb Gem example. Only two have been graded higher by NGC, each of them, MS67+.

Offered at $14,200 delivered

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1878 Three Dollar Gold Piece NGC MS67

None Higher at NGC

Within the three-dollar gold series, the 1878 is the most popular type coin candidate. Its mintage of 82,304 pieces is among the highest in the series, contributing to the issue’s availability. However, it is also one of the most attractive issues in the series as a rule. A high-grade 1878 three-dollar piece can be one of the most attractive U.S. gold coins known. Luster frequently shimmers like it does on no other issue, and ranges of color can be found. This one is gorgeous in both regards. The NGC population is 11 with none higher.

Offered at $42,200 delivered

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1880-CC Morgan Dollar NGC MS67

Superb, Super Frosty

Demand for high-grade Carson City material is strong across all denominations and series, but Morgan dollars in particular seem to capture the hearts and mind of collectors. Part of what makes high-end Nevada mint Morgans so interesting are the numerous forces that work to influence their availability and collectability. For example, many issues, like the 1880-CC, have low mintages. But they were often also widely held in storage through the mid-20th century. Essentially, relatively few coins were made, a high proportion of them survive, but even that sizeable number is insufficient to fully satisfy demand. This particular example exhibits frosty surfaces and a wonderful overall appearance. The NGC population is 35 with 4 higher.

Offered at $15,185 delivered

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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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1889 Morgan Dollar NGC MS67

 1 of 5, None Higher

A substantial mintage of 21.7 million Morgan dollars was accomplished at the Philadelphia Mint in 1889, making the issue readily available in lower Mint State grades. However, many examples seen were struck from overused dies and high-grade specimens with a sharp strike are not at all plentiful. At the MS67 grade level the 1889 is a prime condition rarity. In fact, this is one of only five so-graded at NGC, with none higher. This particular example is more vibrant and colorful, when viewed in-hand.

Offered at $8,250 delivered

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1875-S Twenty Cent Piece PCGS MS67

A Mere 1 Graded Higher

The twenty-cent denomination is one of the great failures in American numismatics. There was never any great need for it. Its use was limited to the West, where consumers would often pay a quarter for items worth a bit (one reale, or 12.5 cents) and receive a dime back in change. Copper did not circulate in the Pacific states, so consumers were often shortchanged by two cents. The twenty-cent denomination was suggested by Nevada Senator John P. Jones as a way of solving that problem. It never caught on, and the denomination was abandoned for circulation in 1876, one year after it was first introduced. The example herein offered is noticeably lighter and more lustrous than is discernible from our images. The PCGS population is only 6 with 1 higher.

Offered at $18,500 delivered

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1886 Liberty Nickel NGC MS67

Tied with One Other for Highest Graded

The 1886 Liberty nickel claims a small mintage of 3.3 million pieces and the issue is generally considered the second-rarest date of the series, just slightly behind the 1885. However, in high-grade condition, the 1886 is actually rarer than its 1885 counterpart. The one offered here is sharp and lustrous, not to mention (thankfully), an obvious business strike. This is one of just two so-graded by NGC, with none higher. For its part, PCGS has recognized three MS67’s with none higher, either.

Offered at $41,000 delivered

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1934-S Peace Dollar NGC MS67

The ONLY One, None Graded Higher

The San Francisco Mint was tasked to strike Peace dollars on October 26, 1934, leaving just over one month to complete production for the year. Understandably, only a small mintage of 1.1 million pieces was accomplished. Relatively few examples were saved for numismatic purposes in the 1930s, as collectors failed to appreciate the elusive nature of the issue. As a result, the 1934-S is famously the scarcest Peace dollar in Mint State, overall. The bulk of the survivors are in the MS62 to MS64 grade range, with gems being much more elusive, and higher-grade coins, rare. This is the only MS67 (with none higher) at either NGC or PCGS. In hand, this beast is lighter, more lustrous and more eye-appealing than seen in our images.

Offered at $115,000 delivered

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