CAC Coins Bring Premiums in May 2019

June 1, 2019

In addition to faring well in Internet sales during the month of May, CAC approved coins outperformed other certified coins in auctions in New Orleans and Baltimore. Here are ten examples which were selected from a large number of results that could have been listed.

  1. On May 5, GreatCollections sold a NGC graded MS-64 1864 ‘Large Motto’ Two Cent piece with a designation that this coin has full original mint red color “RD,” for $757.12. This coin has a sticker of approval from CAC. On March 19, 2019, Heritage sold a PCGS certified “MS-64RD” 1864 ‘Large Motto’ Two Cent piece without a CAC sticker for $408. Back on October 23, 2018, Heritage sold a NGC certified “MS-64RD” 1864 ‘Large Motto’ Two Cent piece without a CAC sticker for this same price, $408. This non-CAC, NGC certified 1864 was in a holder that is extremely similar to the holder that houses the CAC approved coin that GreatCollections sold for $757.12 on May 5. Also, at the end of March 2019, Kagin’s auctioned a PCGS certified MS-64RD 1864 ‘Large Motto’ Two Cent piece, without a CAC sticker for $480.
  2. On May 5, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-65 1920-S Mercury dime, with a ‘Full Bands’ (“FB”) designation for $4050. In August 2018 at an ANA Convention, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1920-S dime with a ‘Full Bands’ (“FB”) designation but without a CAC sticker for $3120. That non-CAC dime has a rather famous pedigree from the collection of John Whitney Walter. In June 2018, at a Long Beach Expo, Heritage auctioned a PCGS certified MS-65FB 1920-S dime without a CAC sticker “from the Bob Williams Collection,” for $3360. In April 2018, at a CSNS Convention, Heritage sold a different PCGS certified MS-65FB 1920-S dime without a CAC sticker for $3600. The CAC approved ‘MS-65FB’ 1920 dime brought substantially more than the others despite the reality that others were from named collections and/or auctioned at major coin conventions.
  3. There are two PCGS graded MS-67 1855 quarters. Only one has been approved at CAC. On May 5, GreatCollections sold the CAC approved MS-67 1855 for $49,500. The PCGS graded MS-67 1855 quarter without a CAC sticker was auctioned by Heritage in 2016 for $36,425 and in 2015, while in a different holder, for $27,025. This coin was in the Gene Gardner Collection. Market values for Liberty Seated coins have not risen since 2016, so the CAC approved coin realized much more.
  4. On May 5, Great Collections sold a CAC approved MS-66 1908 half dollar for $9853.88. At the Summer FUN Convention in July 2018, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-66 1908 half dollar without a CAC sticker for $3480. That same non-CAC 1908 half had been auctioned for $4080 in March 2018.
  5. On May 5, GreatCollections sold a NGC graded MS-64 1901 $10 gold coin, with a CAC sticker, for $1181.25. This amount is much greater than the amounts that PCGS graded MS-64 or “MS-64+” 1901 $10 gold coins without CAC stickers, have been realizing in public sales. On April 28, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-64 1901 for $960. On March 20, Stack’s-Bowers sold a PCGS graded “MS-64+” 1901 for $930. On March 5 Stack’s-Bowers sold a PCGS graded MS-64 1901 for $900. Prices for these have been trending downward in 2019. The lone CAC approved MS-64 1901 ten sold in 2019 was the most recently sold of all those just mentioned, and it brought significantly more than the non-CAC coins realized when market levels were higher.
  6. On May 16, Legend auctioned a CAC approved MS-67 1921-D Morgan silver dollar for $31,725. This same coin reportedly realized $30,550 in another Legend auction on October 15, 2015. The last non-CAC, PCGS graded MS-67 1921-D Morgan to sell at auction realized $11,750 at the FUN Convention in January 2016. Another PCGS graded MS-67 1921-D Morgan without a CAC sticker was auctioned by Stack’s-Bowers in February 2014 for $22,325.
  7. On May 16, Legend auctioned a CAC approved MS-65 1923-S Peace silver dollar for $6168.75. On March 1, Stack’s-Bowers sold a PCGS graded MS-65 1923-S silver dollar without a CAC sticker for $1320. On February 3, Heritage sold two PCGS graded MS-65 1923-S silver dollars, each without a CAC sticker. The one in a holder that is more than 15 years old realized $2640, while the PCGS graded MS-65 1923-S dollar in a relatively recent holder went for $1440.
  8. On May 16, Legend auctioned a CAC approved MS-65 1925-S Peace silver dollar for $36,425. On February 28, 2019, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1925-S without a CAC sticker for $24,000. A different PCGS graded MS-65 1925-S Peace dollar without a CAC sticker was auctioned at the ANA convention last August for $18,000.
  9. On May 23, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a CAC approved MS-61 1893-CC $5 gold coin for $3840. In December 2018, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-61 1893-CC $5 gold coin without a CAC sticker for $2640. In 2017, Heritage sold non-CAC, PCGS graded MS-61 1893-CC $5 gold coins for $3290 in June and for $2585 in April.
  10. On May 23, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a CAC approved EF-45 grade 1850-O $20 gold coin for $13,800. On February 28, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned two other PCGS graded EF-45 1850-O $20 gold coins, neither of which had a CAC sticker. One of the non-CAC coins realized $7200. The other was from the same consignment as the just mentioned CAC approved EF-45 grade 1850-O that realized $13,800 on May 23. This non-CAC counterpart that was also from “The Fairmont Collection,” and is similar in color. This non-CAC, PCGS graded EF-45 1850-O sold for $9,000.

CAC Coins Bring Premiums in April 2019

May 1, 2019

In addition to faring well in Internet sales during the month of April, CAC approved coins outperformed other certified coins in a live auction near Chicago. Here are ten examples, which were selected from a large number of results that could have been listed.

  1. On April 7, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved VF-25 1815 quarter for $956.25. On January 14, 2019, Heritage sold a PCGS graded VF-25 1815 quarter, without a CAC sticker for $780.
  2. On April 7, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved Extremely Fine-40 grade 1843 Charlotte Mint $5 gold coin for $3037.50. During July 2018, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded EF-40 1843-C $5 gold coin, without a CAC sticker for $2160.
  3. On April 14, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-66 grade ‘Type One’ 1917 quarter with a ‘Full Head’ designation for $2756.25. On April 28, 2019, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-66 ‘Type One’ 1917 quarter with a ‘Full Head’ designation, without a CAC sticker for $900. On March 16, Heritage sold another, also without a CAC sticker, for $960.
  4. On April 21, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-65 1931-S dime for $354.38. In January 2019, Heritage sold three PCGS graded 1931-S dimes, none of which had CAC stickers, for $216 each and one for $180.
  5. On April 21, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-66 grade 1930 quarter with a ‘Full Head’ designation for $1406.25. On February 6, 2019, Stack’s-Bowers sold a PCGS graded MS-66 1930 quarter with a ‘Full Head’ designation without a CAC sticker for $690.
  6. On April 25, in Illinois, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-65 1819 half dollar for $19,200. Heritage previously auctioned this exact same coin, with a CAC sticker in June 2017, for $22,325. In August 2017, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1819 half dollar without a CAC sticker, for $14,100. In May 2017, Legend sold a PCGS graded MS-65 1819 half dollar without a CAC sticker, for $10,500. In January 2017, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65+ (higher than 65!) 1819 half dollar, without CAC sticker, for $12,225. The just mentioned CAC approved MS-65 1819 half dollar twice realized much more than any of the non-CAC, certified MS-65 grade 1819 halves that have been auctioned during the last two years.
  7. On April 25, in Illinois, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-67 1887 half dollar for $20,400. The exact same coin was auctioned by Heritage in October 2015 for $19,975. In between these two appearances of a CAC approved coin, a PCGS graded MS-67 1887 half dollar without a CAC sticker, was auctioned by Heritage for $11,750 in July 2017.
  8. On April 25, in Illinois, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved AU-58 1892-S Morgan silver dollar for $19,800. Earlier, Heritage auctioned this exact same coin with the same CAC sticker, for $20,562.50. In January 2019, Legend auctioned a different CAC approved AU-58 1892-S Morgan silver dollar for $18,800. With the exception of a non-CAC, PCGS graded AU-58 1892-S Morgan silver dollar that Stack’s-Bowers auctioned in August 2018 for $16,800, PCGS graded AU-58 coins without stickers tend to bring much less than CAC approved AU-58 1892-S Morgan silver dollars. Heritage auctioned PCGS graded AU-58 1892-S Morgans without CAC stickers for $9900 in August 2018 and for $11,400 at the end of April 2018. Legend auctioned a PCGS graded AU-58 1892-S Morgan without a CAC sticker, for $9987.50 in July 2018.
  9. On April 25, in Illinois, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-61 1844 Charlotte Mint $2.5 gold coin for $18,000. The same coin, in the same holder with the same CAC sticker brought $17,250 in October 2011. In contrast, a PCGS graded MS-61 1844-C $2.5 gold coin without a CAC sticker was auctioned for $9987.50 by Stack’s-Bowers in August 2016 and for $11,400 by Heritage in December 2014 when market levels were higher.
  10. On April 25, in Illinois, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-65 1907 ‘No Motto’ $10 gold coin for $7200. On January 14, 2019, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1907 ‘No Motto’ $10 gold coin without a CAC sticker for $5280.

CAC Coins Bring Premiums in March 2019

April 1, 2019

In addition to faring well in Internet sales, CAC approved coins outperformed other certified coins in live auctions in Maryland and Texas during March. Here are ten examples, which were selected from a large number of results that could have been listed.

  1. On March 1, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a CAC approved MS-64 1916-S Walking Liberty half dollar for $3600. Later in the month, Heritage auctioned two PCGS graded MS-64 1916-S Walking Liberty halves without CAC stickers. They sold in consecutive lots on March 16, one for $2280 and the other brought $2640.
  2. On March 1, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a CAC approved MS-65 1909 half dollar for $2280. On March 16, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1909 half in an old holder without a CAC sticker for $1440. At the Long Beach Expo in June 2018, another non-CAC PCGS graded MS-65 1909 half realized $1207.20 at auction. The CAC stickered 1909 half thus brought a premium of well over 50%.
  3. In early March, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned two bronze 1864 Indian cents that were PCGS graded as MS-65 with a PCGS designation indicating full original red color (“RD”). The 1864 with a CAC sticker realized $1200 on March 1. The 1864 cent with the same PCGS certification though without a CAC sticker went for $840 three days later on March 4. The CAC coin brought a premium of more than 40%!
  4. On March 14, Heritage auctioned an NGC certified Proof-67 1870 half dollar, with a CAC sticker, for $18,600. In contrast, Heritage auctioned a PCGS certified Proof-67 1870 half dollar without a CAC sticker for $9600 in September 2017. Another NGC certified Proof-67 1870 half without a CAC sticker from the Eric Newman Collection, realized $11,456.25 in November 2013, more than the just mentioned PCGS certified coin but considerably less than the CAC approved coin that just sold on March 16, 2019.
  5. On March 14, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-62 1874 $20 gold coin for $10,200. On February 28, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a PCGS graded MS-62 1874 $20 gold coin without a CAC sticker for $5760. Another PCGS graded MS-62 1874 $20 gold coin without a CAC sticker was auctioned for $6900 back in October 2018.
  6. On March 14, Heritage auctioned two PCGS graded MS-65 1892-CC Morgan silver dollars in consecutive lots. One with a CAC sticker realized $7200 and the other, which did not have a CAC sicker sold for $4860.
  7. On March 14, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-64 1915 $20 gold coin for $5460. Two days later Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-64 1915 $20 gold coin without a CAC sticker for considerably less, just $2880.
  8. On March 15, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved Fine-12 1893-S Morgan dollar for $3842.40. Not long ago, Heritage sold a few PCGS graded Fine-12 1893-S Morgans without CAC stickers. On Dec. 14, 2018, a non-CAC Fine-12 1893-S Morgan sold for $3360. On Nov. 11, 2018, Heritage sold two, non-CAC, PCGS graded Fine-12 1893-S Morgans, for $3360 and $2880, respectively. In June 2018, Stack’s-Bowers auctioned a PCGS graded Fine-12 1893-S, without a CAC sticker for $3120.
  9. On March 24, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-63 1882 dime for $231.76. In 2018 Heritage auctioned non-CAC PCGS graded MS-63 1882 dimes on three occasions, for $168 in July, for $186 in April and for $180 in March.
  10. On March 24, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved Very Good-08 grade 1821 quarter for $225.06. On January 23, 2019 Heritage sold a PCGS graded VG-10 1821 quarter without a CAC sticker for $132, much less than the price realized for the just mentioned CAC approved VG-08 grade 1821 quarter.

CAC Coins Bring Premiums in February 2019

March 1, 2019

In addition to faring well in Internet sales, CAC approved coins outperformed other certified coins in a live auction at the Long Beach Expo in California. Here are ten examples, which were selected from a large number of results that could have been listed.

  1. On Feb. 3, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved MS-63-Brown 1829 half cent for $720. On Feb. 24, GreatCollections sold a PCGS certified MS-63BN half cent without a CAC sticker for $522.65.
  2. On Feb. 3, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved Proof-66 certified 1869 Shield nickel for $1140. In December 2018, Heritage auctioned a PCGS certified Proof-66 1869 Shield nickel without a CAC sticker for $660. On Feb. 15, 2019 GreatCollections sold a different PCGS certified Proof-66 1869 Shield nickel without a CAC sticker for $815.62.
  3. On Feb. 3, at a Long Beach Expo Heritage auctioned a CAC approved Proof-66 1937 Buffalo nickel for $1020. At the FUN Convention in January 2019, Heritage auctioned two non-CAC PCGS certified Proof-65 1937 nickels for $840 and $810 respectively.
  4. On Feb. 3, Heritage auctioned a CAC approved Good-06 grade 1916-D Mercury dime for $960. In November, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded Good-06 1916-D without a CAC sticker for $840. Also in November 2018, Scotsman auctioned a different PCGS graded Good-06 1916-D dime without a CAC sticker, for $748.
  5. On Feb. 3, Heritage auctioned a NGC graded MS-66 1929-S quarter with a CAC sticker for $660. On Dec. 14, 2018, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-66 1929-S quarter without a CAC sticker, for $540. So, the NGC coin, with CAC approval brought 22% more than a corresponding PCGS graded coin without a sticker. The $540 result was not an unusually low price for a non-CAC MS-66 1929-S. Another non-CAC PCGS graded 1929-S quarter brought $480 and another CAC approved MS-66 grade 1929-S quarter went for $780 in the same Heritage auction in October 2018.
  6. On Feb. 3, Heritage auctioned a NGC graded MS-67 1886 Morgan silver dollar with a CAC sticker, for $1200. On Jan. 14, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-67 1886 Morgan silver dollar with a CAC sticker for $1080. Non-CAC MS-67 grade 1886 Morgans have been bringing much less in Heritage sales. On Jan. 14, two non-CAC coins each brought $576. On Jan. 9, a PCGS graded MS-67 1886 Morgan sold for $720. On Jan. 24, Stack’s-Bowers sold a different PCGS graded MS-67 1886 Morgan, also without a CAC sticker, for $840.
  7. On Feb. 10, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-63 grade 1866 Shield nickel with Rays for $455.62. On Jan. 16, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-63 1866 “with Rays” Shield nickel, which does not have a CAC sticker for $360. On Dec. 26, Heritage sold another PCGS graded MS-63 1866 “Rays” Shield nickel without a CAC sticker for $408.
  8. On Feb. 10, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-67 1915 Buffalo nickel for $3110.62. On Jan. 14, 2019, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-67 1915 nickel without a CAC sticker for $1920. On Sept. 9, 2018, Heritage auctioned another PCGS graded MS-67 1915 nickel without a CAC sticker for $1680.
  9. On Feb. 10, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-65 grade 1883 Liberty Seated dime for $816.75. Less than a month earlier on Jan. 14, Heritage auctioned a PCGS graded MS-65 1883 dime without a CAC sticker for $480.
  10. On Feb. 10, GreatCollections sold a CAC approved MS-65 grade 1898 Barber dime for $478.12. On Nov. 14, 2018, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-65 1898 Barber dime without a CAC sticker for $336. More than a year ago, in December 2017, Heritage sold another PCGS graded MS-65 1898 Barber dime without a CAC sticker for $360.

CAC Coins Bring Premiums at FUN Auction in Orlando (January 2019)

February 1, 2019

The official auction of the FUN Convention was conducted by Heritage during the middle of January at the Orange County Convention Center in Orlando, Florida. CAC-approved coins brought substantial premiums over coins of the same date, type and certified grade sold at the auction or previously. Here are ten examples among many that could be listed.

  1. A CAC-approved AU-50 1793 half cent was auctioned for $37,200. A few minutes later, a PCGS-graded AU-50 1793 half cent without a CAC sticker sold for $20,400.
  2. A CAC-approved AU-53 1793 Chain cent of the AMERICA – No Periods variety realized $102,000. In June 2017, another major auction firm sold a PCGS-graded AU-53 1793 Chain cent of the AMERICA – No Periods variety without a CAC sticker for $79,312.50.
  3. A CAC-approved MS-67 1924 Buffalo nickel realized $25,200. This could possibly be an auction record for a 1924 nickel. During the last ten years, the highest result for a PCGS or NGC-graded MS-67 1924 nickel without a CAC sticker was $12,925. It was a PCGS-graded MS-67 coin in a February 2014 auction.
  4. There were two PCGS-graded MS-64 1808/7 half dollars in this FUN auction. They were both struck from the same pair of dies. The CAC-approved 1808/7 half dollar realized $22,800 seconds after the PCGS-graded MS-64 1808/7 half dollar without a CAC sticker brought $10,800, less than half the price.
  5. An NGC-certified Proof-66 1880 Morgan silver dollar with a CAC sticker realized $11,400. Less than four weeks later on February 3, Heritage auctioned a PCGS-certified Proof-66 1880 Morgan silver dollar without a CAC sticker for $5760. The NGC-certified coin with a CAC sticker brought almost twice as much as the PCGS-certified coin without a CAC sticker.
  6. There were two PCGS-graded MS-62 1884-S Morgan silver dollars in this FUN auction in consecutive lots. The CAC-approved MS-62 1884-S Morgan silver dollar brought $21,600 moments after the PCGS-graded MS-62 1884-S Morgan silver dollar without a CAC sticker realized $16,200.
  7. A CAC-approved MS-66 1887-O Morgan silver dollar was auctioned for $43,200. In February 2018 in an auction at a Long Beach Expo, a PCGS-graded MS-66 1887-O Morgan silver dollar without a CAC sticker brought $28,800, much less than the CAC-approved coin.
  8. A CAC-approved AU-53 1861-D $5 gold coin realized $60,000. At the ANA Convention in August 2016, a PCGS-graded AU-53 1861-D $5 gold coin without a CAC sticker realized $42,314.10. Previously in January 2016 at a FUN Convention, a PCGS-graded AU-55 1861-D $5 gold without a CAC sticker went for $54,050. This year, a CAC-approved AU-53 1861-D $5 gold coin brought more than a non-CAC, PCGS-graded AU-55 (which is notably higher than AU-53) 1861-D $5 gold coin did three years ago. 1861-D $5 gold coins are not auctioned very often.
  9. A CAC-approved AU-55 1804 $10 gold coin with a crosslet 4 brought $90,000. Last February at a Long Beach Expo, a PCGS-graded AU-55 1804 $10 gold crosslet 4 without a CAC sticker was auctioned for $50,400.
  10. In this FUN auction event, there were three PCGS-graded MS-64 1914-S $10 gold coins. Two of the three were CAC-approved. These realized $13,200 and $12,000, respectively. The one that did not have a CAC sticker sold for $5280, less than half as much as either of the
    CAC-approved MS-64 1914-S $10 gold coins.
  11. CAC Coins Bring Premiums During April 2018

    May 9, 2018

    Coins that have been reviewed and stickered by Certified Acceptance Corporation (CAC) consistently bring premiums over other “non-stickered” coins in the marketplace. Below are some examples from recent actions sales on April 2018 one may use for a refference.

    Here are 10 examples among many that could be listed:

    1. GreatCollections sold a CAC-approved MS-67 1902 quarter for $18,562.62, on April 8. The only recent auction record for another certified MS-67 1902 quarter is the sale of the Gene Gardner coin, without a CAC sticker, in May 2015 for $7,637.50.
    2. Also on April 8, GreatCollections sold a CAC-approved MS-65 1912 $20 gold coin for $39,150. On April 24, Heritage auctioned a certified MS-65 1912, without a CAC sticker, for less than half as much, $18,000. Earlier, in January 2017, Heritage auctioned another certified MS-65 1912, without a sticker, for $21,150.
    3. At the Central States Convention in Illinois, on April 25, Heritage auctioned a CAC-approved MS-65 1837, No Stars, Small Date half dime for $3,000. In January 2018, at the FUN Convention in Tampa, Heritage auctioned a certified MS-65 1837 half dime of this same variety, without a CAC sticker, for $1,800. A year earlier at the FUN Convention in January 2017, another certified MS-65 half dime of this variety, without a CAC sticker, brought $2,585.
    4. In the Heritage auction at the Central States Convention, a CAC-approved MS-66 1854 half dollar realized $31,200 on April 26, 2018. On August 11, 2016, a different major auction firm sold a certified MS-66 1854 half dollar, without a CAC sticker, for $13,512.50. On August 13, 2011, another certified, but not CAC approved, MS-66 1854 half dollar brought $17,825 at auction.
    5. At the Central States Convention, also on April 26, Heritage auctioned a CAC-approved MS-63 1901 silver dollar for $16,800. On March 11, 2018, GreatCollections sold a certified MS-63 1901, without a CAC sticker, for $12,947.25. Early in 2017, two different auction firms each sold a non-CAC, certified MS-63 1901 for $10,575. Another CAC-approved MS-63 1901 was auctioned for $24,675, back in November 2016.
    6. On April 26, within a span of seconds, Heritage auctioned two PCGS-graded MS-67 1924 Peace Dollars. The one with a CAC sticker brought $9,600 and the coin without a sticker realized $6,900!
    7. On April 26, Heritage auctioned a CAC-approved MS-65 1915 $20 gold coin for $33,600. This is not a fluke, as the exact same coin was auctioned in January 2010 for $25,300. In January 2018, Heritage auctioned a certified MS-65 1915 twenty, without a CAC sticker, for $12,600. In the near past, Heritage has auctioned several PCGS graded MS-65, non-CAC, 1915 $20 gold coins: for $14,100 in January 2017, for $16,450 in November 2016 and in August 2016, for $17,625 in August 2016 and in February 2016. So, the CAC coin brought from 43.5% to 167% more than the non-CAC coins.
    8. Also on April 26 at the CSNS event, Heritage auctioned a CAC-approved MS-63 1854 silver dollar for $21,600. In January 2017, Heritage auctioned a non-CAC, certified MS-63 1854 silver dollar for $14,687.50. The CAC coin brought 47% more.
    9. On April 29, GreatCollections sold a CAC-approved, NGC-graded MS-67 1936-D quarter for $3,326.62. In the Long Beach sale during February 2018, Heritage sold a PCGS graded MS-67 1936-D, without a CAC sticker, for $2,600, 27.9% less than the CAC MS-67 1936-D.
    10. On April 29, GreatCollections sold a CAC-approved, NGC-graded MS-67 1959-D quarter for $1,800. In the Long Beach sale during February 2018, Heritage sold a PCGS-graded MS-67 1959-D, without a CAC sticker, for $780, much less than half as much. Back in August 2016, at an ANA Convention, Heritage auctioned a different PCGS-graded MS-67 1959-D, without a CAC sticker, for $881.25, also less than half as much as the CAC 1959-D that just sold for $1,800.

     

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