Great coin, thank you.
|Dimensions (mm)||31.8 x 31.8 x 1.5mm|
|Weight (carats)||1 carats|
1898 Morgan silver coin is highly collectible by coin dealer s worldwide.
This Morgan silver dollar coin is a poor circulated coin and is not a rare coin as 4,102,000 were minted
Mint silver coin has S mark were minted 1898 mark S for san Francisco s and silver content silver coin .900 fine silver
Date and mint does affect the price of the coin as well as its condition.
MORGAN DOLLAR IS ONE OF THE WORLD COIN COLLECTORS MUST HAVE COIN.
THIS COIN IS IN CIRCULATED condition as per image
COIN IN IMAGE IS EXACT COIN ON OFFER
The Morgan Dollar is a silver United States dollar coin. The dollars were minted from 1878 to 1904 and again for one more year in 1921. The Morgan Dollar is named after its designer, George T. Morgan, who designed the obverse and reverse of the coin. Morgan’s monogram appears near Lady Liberty’s neck on the obverse. The dollar was authorized by the Bland-Allison Act of 1878. It has a fineness of .900, giving a total silver content of 0.77344 troy ounces (26.73 grams) per coin.
The Comstock Lode, one of the greatest silver strikes in history, was discovered in Nevada in the late 1850s. The strike put downward pressure on silver prices worldwide. In 1878 Congress passed the Bland-Allison Act which required the Treasury Department to purchase large amounts of silver, and to strike it as coins. For reasons of economy, the Treasury chose to strike the silver as dollars.
When the dollar was minted in 1878, it was the first dollar issued for American commercial use since the last Seated Liberty Dollar of 1873. The Trade Dollar was minted during this time period but was intended to be used for trade in the Orient. The dollar was continuously minted until 1904 when the supply of dollars in circulation was high and there was an absence of silver bullion. Then in 1918, the Pittman Act called for over 270 million coins to be melted for silver content. In 1921, the coinage of the Morgan Dollar resumed for that year and was replaced by the Peace Dollar commemorative that would become standard issue. Since 1921, many Morgan Dollars have been melted. Melting has mostly occurred when silver prices escalated because these dollars yield silver bullion
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