Why order this First Day of Issue Mint State 70 2017 Silver American Eagle with a Jones Signed label?
Celebrate the latest issue of the world's most popular bullion coin with this Silver 2017 American Eagle! The San Francisco Mint and the West Point Mint are sharing production for 2017 bullion issues, and the coins that each produces are identical, as they lack Mint marks. Struck from .999 fine silver, this coin is perfect for those who like the earliest available releases, as well as those who appreciate the place of women in numismatics.
Exquisite Walking Liberty design by Adolph Weinman
Liberty, long a symbol of the United States on coinage, is draped in an American flag on the obverse. She carries with her branches of laurel and oak and wears a Phrygian cap a symbol of freedom, on her head. To the left, the sun rises, with its rays spreading upward and outward. Adolph Weinman designed the image.
On the reverse, an eagle guards a union shield. John Mercanti created the design, modeling it after the Great Seal of the United States.
Flawless Mint State 70 First Day of Issue with Jones signed label
The Numismatic Guaranty Corporation (NGC) printed its highest grade, Mint State 70, on a special label that was signed by Elizabeth Jones. Jones was the first woman to hold the post of U.S. Mint Chief Sculptor and Engraver. The Mint State 70 grade is only given to coins that lack flaws visible under 5x magnification.
Don't miss your chance to own this American 2017 Silver Eagle.
This 2017 American Silver Eagle NGC MS70 FDI (Elizabeth Jones Signed Label) is proudly minted by the U.S. Mint. The United States Mint was founded in 1792 and manufactures circulating, collectible, and bullion coinage.
|Year of Issue:||2017|
|Release Type:||First Day of Issue|
|Label/Signature:||Elizabeth Jones Signed Label|
|Display Weight:||1 oz|
|Weight in Grams:||31.1032 g|
|Weight in Ounces:||1 oz|
|Legal Tender:||United States|
Today, the Silver Eagle and the related American Eagle coin series enjoy a reputation as leading issues in the precious metals space. These coins are popular with numismatic collectors and stackers all over the world. They are one of the most trusted and coveted government backed precious metals issues in numismatic realm.
If you’ve been collecting coins for any length of time, then chances are you’ve seen certified specimens with labels signed by someone associated with the US Mint. Who are these people? Why would anyone want their signature? What can their signature add to your collection? Today, we’ll take a look at 3 of the most significant US Mint associates who sign labels.