|Mint Error 1932 Indian Gold Eagle Reverse Struck Through NGC MS-61||1 bids||February 19,2017|
|1932 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-65+||39 bids||February 19,2017|
|1926 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64 CAC||13 bids||February 19,2017|
|1912 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||32 bids||February 19,2017|
|1911 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||21 bids||February 19,2017|
|1910 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||19 bids||February 19,2017|
|1908 Indian Gold Eagle No Motto PCGS MS-62 CAC||30 bids||February 19,2017|
|1907 Indian Gold Eagle No Periods PCGS MS-64||74 bids||February 19,2017|
|1907 Indian Gold Eagle No Periods PCGS MS-62||27 bids||February 19,2017|
|1907 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-63||13 bids||February 19,2017|
|1907 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63||14 bids||February 19,2017|
|1902-S Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||17 bids||February 19,2017|
|1901-S Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||19 bids||February 19,2017|
|1901 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 OGH||17 bids||February 19,2017|
|1899 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-65||27 bids||February 19,2017|
|1896 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 CAC||19 bids||February 19,2017|
|1895 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-61||19 bids||February 19,2017|
|1893 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64||20 bids||February 19,2017|
|1883 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-62||7 bids||February 19,2017|
|1881 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-61||7 bids||February 19,2017|
|1843-O Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS AU-53 CAC||22 bids||February 19,2017|
|1926 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63||10 bids||February 12,2017|
|1915-S Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63|
In recent years, some hoards of San Francisco $10 Indians have been discovered in Europe. Dates like the 1909-S, 1910-S and 1912-S have become more available. The 1915-S, meanwhile, appears to have been completely unaffected by these caches. The population figures for this date remain extremely low. Just 29 pieces have been graded MS63 by PCGS. In fact, there are probably just a few hundred Uncirculated coins known in total, with 200+ of these pieces grading MS60-62. A PCGS MS63 example of this date has not been auctioned in 2014. This piece is one of the few Choice Uncirculated specimens to have been offered in recent years, and it’s also one of the most attractive. The coin exhibits the surface quality, strike and overall appearance of an MS64. Given the $10k+ jump in value from MS63 to MS64, this grade is an excellent option for value-minded collectors.
|35 bids||February 12,2017|
|1915 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-66|
After nine years of continuous production, the Philadelphia Mint temporarily halted $10 Indian production after 1915. With the advent of World War I, gold coin production curtailed dramatically. In fact, the Philadelphia Mint did not produce any gold coinage (of any denomination) from 1917-1919. The $10 Indian would not return to production in Philadelphia until 1926. 1915 $10 Indians are quite scarce in high grades; PCGS has graded just nine coins in MS66, two MS66+ pieces and a single MS67+. As a testament to this coin’s rarity in high grades, not a single piece has been auctioned in PCGS MS66/67 since 2012. Neither of the two MS66+ coins have ever been offered publicly, and the finest known MS67+ was last seen over a decade ago. This coin is one of the best available 1915 $10 Indians available to numismatists.
|46 bids||February 12,2017|
|1914 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 OGH||18 bids||February 12,2017|
|1913 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 OGH||32 bids||February 12,2017|
|1913 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-66|
The 1913 $10 Indian is very comparable to the 1910, 1911 and 1912 in terms of rarity and availability. They are all quite easy to source in average Uncirculated condition but challenging in MS66. It is also known for being a well-made date that typically shows strong luster, attractive coloration and a complete strike. This MS66 is one of the very best 1913 $10 Indians available to collectors. There are only two better pieces graded by PCGS: a lone MS66+ that sold for $25k+ in 2014 and a single MS67 that realized $126,500 in 2006. This coin is a dazzling piece with clean surfaces, impressive luster and wonderful eye appeal.
|50 bids||February 12,2017|
|1911 Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 OGH||21 bids||February 12,2017|
|1910-S Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64|
The 1910-S $10 Indian is relatively available in lower Uncirculated grades, but very few qualify at the MS64 level. Most Mint State pieces were repatriated from Europe and have a distinctive appearance. These “Euro” coins often grade MS60-62, show dark heavy patina, and are extensively bagmarked. As of early 2017, PCGS has graded just 33 pieces MS64 with only four coins higher. The price difference between an MS64 and an MS65 is vast. The coin triples or quadruples in value from MS64 to MS65, making the former an outstanding value. Furthermore, finding an MS65 is a tall order; one has not appeared at auction since 2006. Similarly, no MS66 specimens have been offered at auction since 2009 – the last PCGS MS66 sold for over $120,000.
|11 bids||February 12,2017|
|1910-D Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 OGH||22 bids||February 12,2017|
|1908-S Indian Gold Eagle PCGS MS-64+|
In 1908, the San Francisco Mint began producing $10 Indian Eagles. Its first year of production had a relatively modest mintage of 59,850 pieces; both the Philadelphia and Denver facilities struck far more coins. The vast majority of these coins were later melted, as just 3-4% of the overall mintage is believed to have survived today. This near-gem example was likely saved as a first-year-of-issue souvenir. Most 1908-S $10s are seen in worn and circulated condition, but this piece was probably stashed away as a keepsake. Since MS65s sell for a significant premium compared to MS64s, this MS64+ offers the basic quality of a Gem without the pricetag.
|31 bids||February 12,2017|
|1908 Indian Gold Eagle Motto PCGS MS-66|
The motto “IN GOLD WE TRUST” was first placed on the $10 Eagle in 1866, but it vanished slightly from 1907-1908. Augustus Saint-Gaudens omitted the inscription (perhaps unintentionally) on his original design, but it was restored to the $10 gold piece after a tremendous backlash from the general public. As a result, two varieties of 1908 Philadelphia $10 Eagles exist: a No Motto and a With Motto version. The 1908 With Motto variety is fairly easy to locate in lower Uncirculated grades, but this changes dramatically at higher Mint State levels. The vast majority of 1908 WM $10s are “crusty” coins recovered from European bank vaults. In MS66, the dates becomes very scarce. As of this writing, PCGS has graded just 36 pieces in MS66 and only eight coins finer.
|38 bids||February 12,2017|
|1908-D Indian Gold Eagle No Motto PCGS MS-62||27 bids||February 12,2017|
|1907-D Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-63||16 bids||February 12,2017|
|1907 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 CAC OGH||17 bids||February 12,2017|
|1906-D Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 CAC OGH (2nd Gen)|
Outer frame of the holder has light inner damage.
|18 bids||February 12,2017|
|1900 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 CAC OGH||21 bids||February 12,2017|
|1897 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-63 CAC OGH||36 bids||February 12,2017|
|1895 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-61||18 bids||February 12,2017|
|1894 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-60||9 bids||February 12,2017|
|1894 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-62||2 bids||February 12,2017|
|1893 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60||10 bids||February 12,2017|
|1893 Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS MS-61||5 bids||February 12,2017|
|1886-S Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60 OH||4 bids||February 12,2017|
|1883 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60||5 bids||February 12,2017|
|1882 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60 OH|
Top edge of the holder has some chips as seen in the photo.
|7 bids||February 12,2017|
|1881-S Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60 OH||6 bids||February 12,2017|
|1881 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC MS-60||4 bids||February 12,2017|
|1871-CC Liberty Gold Eagle PCGS F-15 OGH||46 bids||February 12,2017|
|1852 Liberty Gold Eagle NGC AU-55||21 bids||February 12,2017|