$10 MS-62 Indian Eagle Gold Coin (NGC or PCGS) - Random Year
American bullion coins from before 1933 are a tribute to the country's rich cultural past. The $10 MS-62 Indian Eagle Gold Coin (NGC or PCGS) - Random Year allows collectors to diversify their holdings by including highly sought-after, historically significant coins!
President Franklin D. Roosevelt commissioned famous sculptor Augustus Saint Gaudens to design the magnificent $10 Indian Eagle Gold coin in 1907 in an effort to boost the currency's aesthetic appeal. The coin was produced until 1933 when President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed Executive Order 6102, which confiscated all gold to help lessen the effects of the Great Depression and stimulate the economy. Because these coins were confiscated in 1933, they are now more valuable because they are harder to come by.
This coin is a Random Year coin, meaning that it could be any year from 1907 to 1933. Additionally, this coin is a graded coin and could have been graded by either NGC or PCGS, both of which are reputable grading companies in the United States. Lastly, this coin is given an MS-62 grade, meaning it features a slightly weak or average strike.
The obverses feature Augustus Saint-Gaudens' marvelous depiction of Lady Liberty -- crowned with a Native American war bonnet. The 13 stars represent the 13 original colonies of the United States and are accompanied by the year of mintage and the word "Liberty." The reverse side of this coin features a beautiful depiction of a Bald Eagle and the face value of the coin, and the name of the issuing nation.
The graded version of the pre-33 gold coin is excellent for storing and keeping the coin in the condition it was graded. Purchase your $10 MS-62 Indian Eagle Gold Coin (NGC or PCGS) - Random Year today!
The coins in this listing all have the Mint State 62 certification from NGC or PCGS. They all have been professionally graded and holdered by their respective certifier. The protective plastic slab the coin comes in certifies its Mint State grade. These slabs are subject to light abrasion marks, chips, and scuffs with normal wear on them. These marks do not at all hinder the Mint State of the coin assigned to it by NGC or PCGS and they do not devalue the slabbed coin in any way.