The Good Collection

描述: Just those certified coins in my collection with a pedigree designated on the holder.
图片 PCGS # 日期 面值 版别 评级 数量 更高评级数量 留言
1946 10C  MS65FB 85082 1946 10C MS65FB 429 669 1946 Roosevelt Dime MS65FB { PCGS-3 } Ex: Omaha Bank Hoard (Mar'2009) Nice even un-toned silver luster on this "Full Band" designated gem offers up an eye appealing first year issue. Multiple die etching lines appear on this FYI early die state obverse.
1948 50C  MS64FBL 86651 1948 50C MS64FBL 4626 3824 1948 Franklin Half Dollar MS64FL { PCGS-3 } Ex: Omaha Bank Hoard (Feb'2009) Very good luster shines on original surfaces, with a good strike and solid bell lines. Uniform champagne toning covers both sides.
1854 G$1 Type 2 MS65 7531 1854 G$1 Type 2 MS65 48 22 1854 Gold $1 Type Two MS65 Ex: Madison Collection { PCGS-3 } (Jan'2008) Exceptional first year issue Type 2 gold dollar with brilliant apricot-gold toning and mint-green. This gem bears a superior strike for the issue and type that has been traditionally plagued with weak central definition. The Indian's bonnet displays excellent detail, as do all the letters in DOLLAR and digits in the date, and all elements of the wreath, with just a bit of softness in the hair by the temple. The patina is simply outstanding, with vibrant luster adorning both sides. Unusual for this series, is this gem's surfaces unblemished by the typical die-clashes, indicative of a very early strike.
1909 $5  MS65 8513 1909 $5 MS65 108 19 1909 Indian Half Eagle MS65 { PCGS-3 } Ex: Jim O'Neal (Sep'2007) Truly superb natural tone-free wheat-gold color and powerful luster with very nice surfaces and minimal marks. Indian and eagle details are incredibly well struck. By 1909, any novelty value that the Indian Head half eagle design once had was gone. Yet production went up compared to 1908, with 627,060 pieces struck, while the actual domestic commercial use for the coins was flat on the East Coast. Thus, many examples stayed in bank vaults or were shipped overseas, and today, the 1909 ranks as one of the most available issues in MS65, though it is not the most common.
1857-S $20  MS66 70000 1857-S $20 Spiked Shield S.S. Central America #1 Gold Foil MS66 136 8 1857-S Gold $20 Liberty (Type 1) MS66 Ex: S.S. Central America { PCGS-SSCA } (Apr'2008) Variety 20-A, Spiked Shield. A superlative example of this renowned shipwreck issue with wonderful orange-gold coloration to complement its gorgeous luster and enormous eye appeal. Preserved over 130 years submerged 8,000 feet in the Atlantic Ocean, this piece appears as it left the mint in San Francisco, with smooth unmarred satiny surfaces and boldly rendered devices. Although sea water and wood can create an acid which will damage gold coins, the calcium rich deposits on the ocean floor of this wreck site neutralized the acid and protected these coins. This is the commoner spiked shield variety with its prominent raised die gouge on the reverse in the field to the left of the lower shield, and visible in the photo. Over 5,000 1857-S double eagles were aboard when the ship sank; while, about half that number have been graded by PCGS and attributed to this wreck.