Common date $3 Princess gold coins in near-gem Mint State 64 condition combine extreme scarcity, top-level collector demand, and a unique design to create one of the most attractive coins on the market.
Common date $3 Princess gold coins in gem-quality Mint State 65 condition combine extreme scarcity, top-level collector demand, and a unique design to create one of the most attractive coins on the market.
BBB knows of no government actions involving the marketplace conduct of Princess Gold Creations.
What government actions does BBB report on?
The Indian Princess Gold Dollar was struck from 1854 to 1889 and represented the second series for the gold dollar denomination. The series was produced in two distinctive types, the first carried a smaller portrait and higher relief, while the second carried a larger portrait and lower relief. The coins were struck at five different mint facilities including Philadelphia, Dahlonega, Charlotte, New Orleans, and San Francisco, although production would take place almost exclusively at the Philadelphia Mint after the start of the Civil War. During the course of the series, there were a number of issues with extremely low mintages that have come to be recognized as great rarities.
There are many rare dates within the series, coming from the Charlotte and Dahlonega Mints prior to 1861, and various low-mintage issues in the 1870s and 1880s from the Philadelphia Mint. Proofs were struck throughout the series and range from extremely rare for some of the dates in the 1850s and 1860s to somewhat obtainable in the 1880s. A full set of Indian Princess Gold Dollars is extremely difficult to complete, although not impossible. A set of Proofs is more difficult to complete, thanks to the rarity of some of the early issues, but most dates in the 1870s and 1880s can be found with intensive searching and well-filled pockets.