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Why Purchase This PF70 UC 2018 World War I Proof Silver Dollar and U.S. Navy Medal Set with Bressett Signature Labels?
In 2018, the U.S. Mint released a variety of coins and medals to mark the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I. This set includes a proof World War I silver dollar and a proof U.S. Navy medal. Both of these specimens were struck at the Philadelphia Mint.
Detailed U.S. Navy and World War I Designs
The obverse design on the silver dollar displays a stone-faced World War I soldier with a lifelike level of detail. The stunning design on the obverse of the medal shows a U.S. Navy destroyer on the open water. An explosion occurs in the background, and kite balloons keep an eye out from danger above.
Poppies are pictured on the reverse of the commemorative dollar, growing right through the barbed wire. The reverse of the medal shows what is known as a "Officer's Cap Device," as an official emblem of the United States Army had not been chosen yet in World War 1.
NGC Certified PF70 UC with Bressett Signature Labels
The coin and medal in this set are free of flaws and have superb visual contrast. Both received the grade of Proof 70 and the Ultra Cameo designation from the Numismatic Guaranty Corporation (NGC). Each one has a label signed by Official Red Book editor Ken Bressett.
This NGC PF70 UC 2018 World War I proof silver dollar and U.S. Navy medal set with Bressett signed labels could be a part of your collection, don't miss out.
|Year of Issue:||2018|
|Label/Signature:||Bressett Signed Label|
|Weight in Grams:||26.73 g|
|Weight in Ounces:||0.8594 oz|
|Legal Tender:||United States Legal Tender|
|Obverse Design:||Soldiers Charge|
|Reverse Design:||Poppies in the Wire|
The United States Mint Proof Coins represent the finest coinage specimens produced in terms of overall quality and eye appeal. A proof coin is a specially made coin distinguished by sharpness of detail, usually with brilliant mirror-like surfaces.
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.