PCGS The Standard for the Rare Coin Industry
PCGS Set Registry® 82,524 Registered Sets

The Good Collection - 57th

Current Statistics
Rank

57
GPA with Top Bonuses

59.636
GPA Weighted

59.636
Complete

46.05%
Set Rating

20.387

The Good Collection

Image Item PCGS # Date Denom Grade PCGS # Pop PCGS # Pop Higher Pop Pop Higher Comments
Liberty Cap Left Half Cent (1793) 1793 1/2C
Liberty Cap Right Half Cent (1794-1797) 1/2C
Draped Bust Half Cent (1800-1808) 1/2C
Classic Head Half Cent (1809-1836) 1162 1833 1/2C MS62BN 56 194 5572192
1833 Classic Head Half Cent MS62BN { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2005) Creamy chocolate brown surfaces uniformly cover this very attractive pre-Civil War half-penny with a slight die rotation. In this year Andrew Jackson was sworn in to the presidency of the United States.
Braided Hair Half Cent (1840-1857) 1/2C
Flowing Hair Chain Cent (1793) 1793 Chain 1C
Flowing Hair Wreath Cent (1793) 1793 Wreath 1C
Liberty Cap Cent (1793-1796) 1C
Draped Bust Cent (1796-1807) 1C
Classic Head Cent (1808-1814) 1C
Coronet Head Large Cent (1816-1839) 1C
Braided Hair Large Cent (1839-1857) 1901 1853 1C MS64BN 260 138 34774293
1853 Braided Hair Large Cent MS64BN { PCGS-3 } (May'2006) This chocolate brown large cent, struck slightly off-center, offers nice details in the devices.
Flying Eagle Cent (1856-1858) 1C
Indian Cent (1859-1909) 1C
Lincoln Cent (1909-present) 3404 1964 1C PR70RD 10 14452
1964 Lincoln Memorial Cent PR70 { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2004) Knock-out killer luster on this flawless red mint-copper gem comes from every corner of either side. The perfect fields provide super-deep super-reflective mirrors in perfect mint-fresh red-copper color.
Two Cents (1864-1873) 3577 1864 2C MS64RB 1114 426 60544063
1864 Two Cent Large Motto MS64RB { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2005) Just the faintest glimmer of red on this mostly brown two-pence, complete with the motto "In God We Trust". This was the first coin to bear this motto.
Three Cent Nickel (1865-1889) 3CN
Three Cent Silver (1851-1873) 3CS
Shield Nickel (1866-1889) 5C
Liberty Nickel (1883-1913) 3841 1883 5C MS65 1611 525 111396462
1883 Liberty Head Nickel No CENTS MS65 { PCGS-2 } (Mar'2009) Nice luster on this OGH gem compliments a strike which is solid on this first-year issue original variety sans "CENTS". Some unscrupulous entrepreneurs took to gold-plating these coins and then using them to buy a couple cents worth of merchandise, hoping to get nearly $5 in change. This was the only US coin to be minted without a denomination, a situation which was quickly remedied.
Buffalo Nickel (1913-1938) 3921 1913 5C MS64 1244 888 49247136366
1913 Buffalo Nickel Type 2 MS64 { PCGS-4 } (Apr'2013) There are some attractive underlying toning visible on both sides, including rose, gold, cobalt blue and emerald green. There is also considerable luster from the reverse, which is also rotated about twenty degrees. The design change occurred later in the year, making this the rarer of the the two types from all three mints.
Jefferson Nickel (1938-present) 94196 1964 5C PR69DC 223 31400422950
1964 Jefferson Nickel PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2004) Great deep cameo contrast with very nice mirrors makes for one super-looking coin. Heavy frosting of the devices make them come to life against the black mirrors.
Bust Half Disme (1792) 1792 H10C
Flowing Hair Half Dime (1794-1795) H10C
Draped Bust Half Dime (1796-1805) H10C
Capped Bust Half Dime (1829-1837) H10C
Liberty Seated Half Dime (1837-1873) 4317 1838 H10C MS63 89 218 36337986
1838 Half Dime No Drapery MS63 { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2005) With somewhat mottled "old-silver" patina, this tiny silver piece has a decent strike and a slight die rotation. Martin Van Buren was president when this piece was issued.
Draped Bust Dime (1796-1807) 10C
Capped Bust Dime (1809-1837) 10C
Liberty Seated Dime (1837-1891) 4760 1867 10C PR64 44 12 59125911
1867 Seated Liberty Dime PR64 { PCGS-3 } (Jun'1998) This was one of my "bucket coins", a "life-time goal" to acquire before I kick the bucket, that I started looking for when I was twelve. Business strikes have an extremely low mintage and my early attempts to find one with the help of a local dealer all failed; so, I eventually had to settle for proof. This piece has colorful toning with vivid turquoise on the reverse that the photo does not do justice..
Barber Dime (1892-1916) 4860 1912 10C MS64 281 226 70787210
1912 Barber Dime MS64 { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2007) Natural silver toning on this well struck early twentieth century dime are complimented nicely by luster from this mint-fresh silver beauty, from the same year that the HMS Titanic went to the bottom of the Atlantic.
Mercury Dime (1916-1945) 5033 1941-S 10C MS67FB 334 23 205022121
1941-S Mercury Dime MS67FB { PCGS-3 } (Aug'2005) Great silver luster shines off of this nicely struck gem with full separation of all bands. This gem was struck during the year that the United States entered World War II.
Roosevelt Dime (1946-present) 95239 1964 10C PR69DC 307 2 24568650956
1964 Roosevelt Dime PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Mar'2005) Multiple reflections off of the mirrors of this silver gem give it an other-worldly look. The mirrors are pools of shimmering luster while the devices are heavily frosted.
Twenty Cents (1875-1878) 20C
Draped Bust Quarter (1796-1807) 25C
Capped Bust Quarter (1815-1838) 25C
Liberty Seated Quarter (1838-1891) 25C
Barber Quarter (1892-1916) 25C
Standing Liberty Quarter (1916-1930) 25C
Washington Quarter (1932-present) 95996 1964 25C PR69DC 101 912549142446
1964 Washington Quarter PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Oct'2005) Nice cameo contrast between the frosted devices and highly reflective mirrors. Brilliant untoned silver surfaces display plenty of luster and offer great eye appeal.
Flowing Hair Half Dollar (1794-1795) 50C
Draped Bust Half Dollar (1796-1807) 50C
Capped Bust Half Dollar (1807-1839) 50C
Liberty Seated Half Dollar (1839-1891)
Barber Half Dollar (1892-1915) 50C
Walking Liberty Half Dollar (1916-1947) 50C
Franklin Half Dollar (1948-1963) 6702 1961 50C PR69 51 460
1961 Franklin Half Dollar PR69 { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2002) This brilliant silver, very well struck gem half dollar has excellent surfaces and mirrors. Devices have nice evenly heavy frosting and the mirrors are deep and multiply reflective.
Kennedy Half Dollar (1964-present) 96800 1964 50C PR69DC 91 41362667234
1964 Kennedy Half Dollar PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Aug'2006) First and last year of the regular issue silver JFK half-dollar; an elegant design with the hair that Jackie approved, this highly frosted coin offers superb eye appeal.
Flowing Hair Dollar (1794-1795) 6852 1795 $1 F12 136 1234 2261900
1795 Flowing Hair Silver Dollar 3 Leaves F12 { PCGS-3 } (Apr'2002) Uniform gun-metal gray old-silver color covers this well-used early dollar. George Washington was president when this coin was minted, and it's possible it was made from silver that he provided to the mint.
Draped Bust Dollar (1795-1804) 6878 1799 $1 XF45 257 473 11641873
1799 Bust Silver Dollar Large Eagle XF45 { PCGS-3 } (Sep'1999) Pleasing old-silver color frames this eighteenth century silver dollar, nicely showing off its devices. The strike of the motto is weak on the reverse (to the right of the eagle) where some stars are faint in the field as well.
Liberty Seated Dollar (1836-1873) $1
Trade Dollar (1873-1885) T$1
Morgan Dollar (1878-1921) 7118 1880-S $1 MS66 10534 2969 8371319121
1880-S Morgan Silver Dollar MS66 { PCGS-2 } (Jun'1965) Dazzling mirrors and incredibly mark-free with booming cart-wheel luster cover this incredible coin. This one was part of a lot of 30 "Uncirculated" coins offered for $2 apiece. This one was the pick of the crop.
Peace Dollar (1921-1935) 7360 1923 $1 MS65 17306 2843 468279515
1923 Peace Silver Dollar MS65 { PCGS-3 } (Dec'2006) Gem silver-satin surfaces grace this gem with well struck sharp detail in Liberty's hair and the eagle's feathers. The untoned color and mint fresh silver luster makes this lady shine.
Eisenhower Dollar (1971-1978) 97428 1971-S $1 PR69DC 27733 91 226249663
1971-S Eisenhower Silver Dollar PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Oct'2006) A silver Ike, framed by deep mirrors, and plenty of frost on the devices. This silver beauty was minted when Americans were still journeying to the moon and back, resulting in this reverse, which would continue to appear on our coinage years after we'd left Tranquility Base behind.
Susan B. Anthony Dollar (1979-1999) 99594 1981-S SBA$1 PR69DC 13484 1182 556935256
1981-S Susan B. Anthony Dollar PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2006) Deep mirrors and great cameo contrast abound on this golden color gem.
Sacagawea Dollar (2000-present) 916003 2005-S SAC$1 PR69DC 14555 1021 13703015601
2005-S Sacajawea Dollar PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2006) Very nice and reflective mirrors, attractive color and heavily frosted devices make the figures come to life on this golden color beauty.
Presidential Dollar (2007-2016) 148060 2007-S $1 PR69DC 7390 270 20849732565
2007-S George Washington Presidential Dollar PR69DCAM { PCGS-3 } First Strike (Jul'2007) The first president of the United States got his image on another US coin, this time the first in the series of presidential dollars. This series is unusual for the engraved lettering on the edge that provides the date and mint mark and motto.
Liberty Gold Dollar (1849-1854) 7517 1852 G$1 MS68 3 1 65
1852 Gold $1 Type One MS68 Ex: Samuel J. Berngard { PCGS-3 } (Oct'2008) This veritable jewel radiates its amazingly rich gold luster that drenches both sides of a needle-sharp impression of the dies. Hints of lilac grace the recesses of Liberty's hair. The overall visual impression is that of an ancient carved gem. Liberty's features stand boldly forth with their subtle frostiness, her locks and coronet are minutely defined. The reverse wreath and outer legend are diamond-clear, DOLLAR is slightly less vividly distinguished. This lustrous beauty presents James Barton Longacre's design at its finest.
Indian Princess Gold Dollar (1854-1889) 7582 1881 G$1 MS68 39 5 14415
1881 Gold $1 Type Three MS68 { PCGS-3 } (May'2007) The surfaces are nearly flawless. The surfaces are bright and lustrous, and the reverse displays a mixture of golden-rose and lilac color. Only 7,620 business strike gold dollars were produced by the Philadelphia Mint this year.
Draped Bust $2-1/2 (1796-1807) $2.50
Capped Bust $2-1/2 (1808-1834) $2.50
Classic Head $2-1/2 (1834-1839) $2.50
Liberty Head $2-1/2 (1840-1907) 7858 1906 $2.50 MS67 68 7 61981
1906 Gold $2.50 Liberty MS67 { PCGS-3 } (Jul'2007) Super clean surfaces with mint-fresh gold luster provides ample eye appeal for this very boldly struck premium quality gem quarter eagle. The vibrant honey-gold and lemon-gold surfaces retain the same flashy, powerful luster that they had a century ago, and the decisively struck devices remain just as sharp. Carefully preserved and practically flawless to the unaided eye.
Indian Head $2-1/2 (1908-1929) 7939 1908 $2.50 MS66 108 5 34560
1908 Gold $2.50 Indian MS66 { PCGS-3 } (Jun'2010) First year issue with typical weak strike on the eagle's feathers, this piece shows incredibly unmarred surfaces, with just two small marks worth mentioning, one on each side. There is an outstanding strike on the Indian, with great detail in the headdress and nearly flawless face. Somewhat rare in PQ gem quality for the series, this specimen shows uniform natural gold color and attractive luster.
Indian Princess $3 (1854-1889) 8000 1878 $3 MS65 202 93 733367
1878 Gold $3 MS65 { PCGS-3 } (Aug'2007) This gorgeous gem has exemplary, swirling luster and delightful wheat-gold color vibrant lilac pools in the fields. Solidly struck with only a small, circular depression above the headdress for a noticeable flaw. A great representative with undeniable visual appeal.
Draped Bust $5 (1795-1807)
Capped Bust $5 (1807-1834) $5
Classic Head $5 (1834-1838) $5
Liberty Head $5 (1839-1908) 8417 1907-D $5 MS67 1 6629
1907-D Gold $5 Liberty MS67 { PCGS-3 } (Sep'2007) - Finest Known 1/0 - An interesting variety, the mintmark is punched far to the left of center, centered below the first talon in the eagle's claw left of the feather tip, and leaning sharply to the left as well. This top-pop specimen is an amazing premium quality gem. Both sides have pristine surfaces with highly lustrous mint frost and rich yellow luster. Coined in the second year of Denver Mint production and representing excellent quality control for such a young facility.
Indian Head $5 (1908-1929) 8512 1908-S $5 MS66 12 8 11257
1908-S Gold $5 Indian MS66 { PCGS-2 } (Jan'2010) Lustrous peach-gold surfaces of this OGH PQ gem are splashed with mint-green, orange, and lilac and exhibit well struck design features, including the headdress feathers. The mint mark is bold and distinct. A couple of minor rubs on the upper reverse fields (behind the neck of the eagle) probably limit the grade, but other than these the fields are pristine, and free of any marks typical on the higher raised fields.
Draped Bust $10 (1795-1804) 8562 1799 $10 AU50 49 312 2091477
1799 Gold $10 Flowing Hair (Eagle) AU50 { PCGS-2 } (Apr'2002) Eighteenth century OGH gold eagle from time when John Adams was POTUS; this piece of history has nice details with 'old-gold' flavor. A very nice strike graces this problem-free gold eagle, with terrific details, uniform wear and no problem marks.
Liberty Head $10 (1838-1907) 8747 1901 $10 MS66 35 3 37574
1901 Gold $10 Liberty MS66 { PCGS-2 } (Jun'2007) This premium gem has exceptional fields. On the obverse there are a few marks in the hair, on the reverse there are minimal and all minor marks in various areas of the field. The strike is strong and the devices of both sides have superb detail. There is some roughness on the OGH for the viewing area of the reverse, notable in the photo over the shield and the arrow feathers.
Indian Head $10 (1907-1933) 8852 1907 $10 MS66 114 41 555194
1907 Gold $10 Liberty (No Motto) MS66 { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2007) PQ Gem of this briefly produced gold type coin. The fields are exceptionally preserved, and the devices are also impressively smooth. Boldly struck aside from a hint of merging on the front talon of the back claw. The date has only a trace of strike doubling. A shimmering green-gold beauty from the first year of this attractive series. President Roosevelt opposed the inclusion of IN GOD WE TRUST, since money can be used for any purpose. Congress saw the matter differently.
Liberty Head $20 (1850-1907) 70000 1857-S $20 MS66 135 8 47247
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.
$20 St. Gaudens (1907-1933) 99142 1908 $20 MS68 98 10 11512
1908 Gold $20 Saint-Gaudens MS68 Ex: Wells Fargo Nev Gold { PCGS-3 } (Nov'2008) This bold well-struck specimen features relatively mark-free surfaces. A rich orange-gold patina covers satin surfaces with frosty-perfect fields. It is assured a natural place in history being the last year any US Coin did not bear the motto "IN GOD WE TRUST". Over Teddy Roosevelt's objections, Congress saw to it that the motto would be permanently restored, making it the law. Thanks to the cache of double eagles made available by the Wells Fargo discovery, a number of high grade examples became available to collectors and investors, of which this piece is a premium example. Liberty's hands and fingers, face, nose and lips and toes are well-defined and distinct. On the flip-side the sun is nearly unblemished and the eagle's feathers appear as the day they were struck.