Not accepting orders until OCTOBER 1, 2024

1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring

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$207.21USD $187.21
1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring
1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring
1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring
1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring

1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring

$207.21USD $187.21
A beautiful 1921 Traditional Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring. Styled your choice of IN GOD WE TRUST (tails) or E PLURIBUS UNUM (heads). Heads is the front of the coin and the reverse (tails) is the back. Morgan Dollar Rings sizes are 7 through 18 and half sizes. We offer FREE SHIPPING! Orders are fulfilled in about 3 business days. Order soon as some coin years are in short supply these days.
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Not accepting orders until OCTOBER 1, 2024
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A popular coin ring that is Vintage History you can wear!

Coin Ring World LLC wants you to always be mindful that many Coins from Around the World are made of many different metals and produce different Coin Ring results based on Coin Quality. Inquire as to the Grade of the Coin you are to receive so that in the end, Your Coin Ring is a really nice piece of Jewelry.

After viewing our pictures found using the following link , Coin Ring Gallery, lots of people inquire to us about what Coin makes a nice Coin Ring and we are always quick to have them consider a Coin like the Morgan Dollar, which is made from .90 silver and .10 copper. Crafted by the Artisan correctly, this Coin produces a Beautiful Ring. View this link 1889 morgan silver dollar coin ring  to view our Morgan Dollar Coin Ring.

Does Coin Selection matter? Should I know about Coin Quality when ordering a Coin Ring? Does the Artisan who Crafts it matter? Can I see a difference in the finished Product? Will It cost more? These are all valid questions.

The answer to every one of them is YES! All these things matter if you are going to enjoy your Jewelry. Don’t make a bad choice and end up unhappy. Check out this link to a 1887 Morgan Silver Dollar Ring. Another favorite Morgan silver dollar is the 1883 vintage morgan silver dollar coin ring Coin Ring.

Not sure yet? Let's check out this link to out Kennedy Silver Half Dollar Coin Rings 2.

If you need a Great Gift? How about  following this link to a Gift Card Dollar Amount 200

History of the Morgan Silver Dollar Coin United States dollar coin minted from 1878 to 1904 and again in 1921. Morgan dollar build was the first standard silver dollar minted since production of the previous design, the Seated Liberty dollar, ceased due to the passage of the Coinage Act of 1873, which also ended the free coining of silver.

The coin is named after its designer, United States Mint Assistant Engraver George T. Morgan. On the obverse side it depicts a profile portrait representing Liberty, while the reverse depicts an eagle with wings outstretched.

Dollar was authorized by the Bland–Allison Act. Following the passage of the 1873 act, mining interests lobbied to restore free silver, which would require the Mint to accept all silver presented to it and return it, struck into coin.

Bland–Allison Act was passed, which required the Treasury to purchase between two and four million dollars' worth of silver at market value to be coined into dollars each month.

Meanwhile in 1890 Bland–Allison Act was repealed by the Sherman Silver Purchase Act, which required the Treasury to purchase 4,500,000 troy ounces (140,000 kg) of silver each month, but only required further silver dollar production for one year. This act, once again, was repealed in 1893.

Now in 1898, Congress approved a bill that required all remaining bullion purchased under the Sherman Silver Purchase Act to be coined into silver dollars. When those silver reserves were depleted in 1904, the Mint ceased to strike the Morgan dollar.

Pittman Act

passed in 1918, authorized the melting and re-coining of millions of silver dollars. Pursuant to the act, "Morgan dollars" resumed mintage for one year in 1921. The design was replaced by the Peace dollar later the same year.

Early 1960's brought, a large quantity of un-circulated Morgan dollars in their original bags were discovered in the Treasury vaults, including issues once thought rare.

History of the U.S. Mint

On April 2, 1792 Congress passed the Coinage Act, establishing the first national mint in the United States. During the Colonial Period, monetary transactions were handled using foreign or colonial currency, livestock, or produce. After the Revolutionary War, the U.S. was governed by the Articles of Confederation, which authorized states to mint their own coins.

In 1788, the Constitution was ratified by a majority of states and discussions soon began about the need for a national mint. Congress chose Philadelphia, what was then the nation’s capital, as the site of our first Mint.

President George Washington

Appointed a leading scientist, David Rittenhouse, as the first director. Rittenhouse bought two lots at 7th and Arch Streets to build a three-story facility, the tallest building in Philadelphia at the time. It was the first federal building erected under the Constitution. Coin production began immediately when the Act specified the following coinage denominations:

Copper: half cent and cent
Silver: half dime, dime, quarter, half dollar, and dollar
Gold: quarter eagle ($2.50), half eagle ($5), and eagle ($10)

March 1793, the Mint delivered its first circulating coins: 11,178 copper cents. Beginning in 1795, the Mint became the first federal agency to employ women: Sarah Waldrake and Rachael Summers were hired as adjusters. Learn about their contribution to the Mint’s history and about other trailblazing women at Women at Work.

Southern Branch Mints

Early 1800's, America experienced its first two gold rushes: first in North Carolina and then in Georgia.

Demand on the Philadelphia Mint to melt, refine, and produce coins from this gold pushed the Mint to its limits.

In 1835, Congress passed legislation to establish three new branch Mints located in Charlotte, NC; Dahlonega, GA; and New Orleans, LA. Charlotte and Dahlonega concentrated on processing the miners’ gold into coins, while New Orleans minted both gold and silver coins to keep up with a growing America.

Now, in the year 1861 at the beginning of the Civil War, the Confederacy gained control of these three facilities, sporadically producing Confederate coinage before converting all of them to assay offices. In 1862 the U.S. gained possession of the facilities in Dahlonega never reopened, but Charlotte and New Orleans opened several years later before Charlotte closed in 1919 and New Orleans in 1942.

Mint Expands West

Fact: In 1849, the California gold rush brought a flood of people west for the chance to get rich.

Transporting the gold east all the way to the Philadelphia Mint was time-consuming and fraught with risk.

Mint n 1854, a branch Mint opened in San Francisco to convert the miners’ gold into coins.

By the end of that year, the San Francisco Mint produced $4,084,207 in gold coins.

Gold fever spreads to Colorado

In 1858, bringing hundreds of people to settle around the new city of Denver.

Also in 1862, Congress approved a branch Mint in Denver and bought the building of Clark, Gruber and Company, a private mint.

The following year, the Denver facility opened as an assay office for miners to bring gold to be melted, assayed, and cast into bars.

It didn’t produce any gold coins, as was originally intended In 1885 Congress converted the Denver facility back to a Mint, and in 1906 it produced its first gold and silver coins.

Fact: 1864, in response to Oregon’s own gold rush, Congress authorized a branch Mint in Dalles City, OR and constructed a building. However, no minting or assaying duties were ever performed. Congress gave the building to the state in 1875 to use for educational purposes.

Country’s largest silver strike, referred to as the Comstock Lode, started in Nevada in 1859. A branch Mint in nearby Carson City. Carson City Mint opened in 1870 to accept deposits from the Comstock Lode and to mint coins During its operation, it produced eight different coin denominations.

Congress withdrew its mint status in 1899 when the Comstock’s ore declined, but it continued as an assay office until 1933. Gold and silver pouring in from strikes throughout the West created the need for assay offices around the country to assess and process the metal ore.

Most closed in the early 1900's when the metal deposits fizzled out. New York Assay Office in Manhattan was the notable exception; it stayed in operation for almost 130 years, closing in 1982.

Bullion Depositories

Mint’s demand for the gold and silver needed to produce coins in increasing quantity for the growing U.S. Population meant that there needed to be a secure location to store the country’s bullion. In 1936, the Fort Knox Bullion Depository opened in Kentucky.

In the next year, the facility received its first shipment of gold from the Philadelphia Mint and New York Assay Office. The bullion was shipped by train through the U.S. mail. In 1938, the West Point Bullion Depository opened to store silver bullion.

It remained a storage facility until 1973 when it started producing pennies to reduce the production pressure on the Mint facilities. It also produced Bicentennial quarters in 1976, and gold medals starting in 1980. It gained official status as a Mint in 1988.

Additional Information:

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Coin Ring World LLC

"ALL Our Rings are Fully Handcrafted in the USA! Old World USA Coin Rings Handcrafted using a Collectable Coin. Our Rings are Authentic Vintage Silver, Double Sided, Hand Selected, High Grade Coin transforms to a Morgan Silver Dollar Coin Ring that is sized & styled for most all in your family and friends.
We offer a full selection of Coin Ring World ideas for your Gift shopping needs. We also offer Instant Issue Gift Cards. Visit the link on our website.
We now offer "FREE SHIPPING" on all your orders! We also offer a fund raising options for community clubs and private party Events"

Later On ……Someday after the Coin Ring Craftsman are gone, we hope that someone will find one of our Rings in an old jewelry box and wonder who was that Ring Craftsman.

Visit Our Contact Page for additional information here.

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