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Why Make This MS70 Early Releases 2018 Silver Eagle with a Jones Signature Label the Next Addition to Your Collection?
The U.S. Mint struck the very first American Silver Eagle coins in 1986. These coins have been offered annually since then. This 2018 Silver Eagle does not have a Mint mark, it has a brilliant uncirculated finish. Like other coins of the series, its silver content is guaranteed by the U.S. Mint.
Weinman's Walking Liberty and Mercanti's Heraldic Bald Eagle
The Walking Liberty design is featured on the obverse. This is the work of Adolph A. Weinman. Liberty is shown with a bundle of branches as the stars and stripes flow around her.
A heraldic bald eagle with a high level of detail is displayed on the reverse. There are 13 stars between the tips of its wings to symbolize the original colonies. This design is by John Mercanti.
MS70 Early Releases with a Jones Signature Label
The label displaying this coin's grade was signed by Elizabeth Jones. Jones was the first woman to serve as Chief Engraver of the U.S. Mint. This Silver Eagle is in perfect condition and it was sent for grading during its first 30 days of availability. That's why it was given the grade of Mint State 70 (MS70) and the Early Releases designation.
Order today, this NGC MS70 Early Releases 2018 Silver Eagle with a Jones signature label could be a part of your collection.
This 2018 $1 1 oz Silver American Eagle NGC MS70 ER 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:||2018|
|Release Type:||Early Releases|
|Label/Signature:||Jones Signed Label|
|Display Weight:||1 oz|
|Weight in Grams:||31.1035 g|
|Weight in Ounces:||1 oz|
|Legal Tender:||United States|
|Obverse Design:||Walking Liberty|
|Reverse Design:||Heraldic eagle with shield and thirteen five-pointed stars|
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.
Learn about the popular proof strike type in this week's Beginner's Corner.