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$100 Face Value Bag - 200 Coins - 90% Silver Franklin Half Dollars 50c (Circulated)

Actual Weight
71.5 troy oz (Approx)
2.15 mm
30.61 mm
Gross Weight
2,470 grams (Approx)
US Mint
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*Due to market volatility, prices and availability may be inaccurate. Please check directly with vendor for current offerings.

Invest in the Circulated 90% Silver Franklin Half Dollars 50c (200 Coins - $100 Face Value Bag)

Discover the historical significance and collectible appeal of the Circulated 90% Silver Franklin Half Dollars. These iconic coins feature the portrait of Benjamin Franklin, one of the leading figures in American history, and were minted from 1948 to 1963. Made of 90% silver and 10% copper, these US Silver Coins are highly sought after by collectors and investors alike.

Product Features:
- Lot of 200 coins, each made from 90% fine silver with a weight of 0.3617 troy oz. Total weight is approximately 71.5 troy ounces.
- Each coin comes in Circulated Condition, showcasing the wear and tear of being in circulation.
- Coin Designer - John Ray Sinnock, who created a timeless design featuring Benjamin Franklin.
- Minted from 1948-1963. Dates will be chosen randomly based on availability within the mentioned period.
- Mint issues chosen randomly based on availability could be from Philadelphia (no mint mark), Denver (D), and/or San Francisco (S).
- Come in special Bullion Exchanges heavy-duty bags containing 200 Franklin Half Dollars for a total of $100 face value.
- Obverse: Features a right-facing portrait of Benjamin Franklin with inscriptions of "LIBERTY," "IN GOD WE TRUST," and the Year of Mintage.
- Reverse: Features an image of the cracked Liberty Bell along with a small eagle appearing to the right. Inscriptions include "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA," "HALF DOLLAR," and "E PLURIBUS UNUM."

The Franklin Half Dollars hold a special place in American numismatic history. Minted at three different mints, the Philadelphia Mint (P), the Denver Mint (D), and the San Francisco Mint (S), these coins have a total mintage of around 498 million. While there are no rare issues in this series, the lowest strikes were 2.8 million coins struck by the Philadelphia Mint in 1953, and the highest strikes were 67 million coins struck by the Denver Mint in 1963.

These coins were in circulation, making most of them bring a small premium over their bullion value. However, coins in Mint State 65 and above condition command higher premiums. With 35 different business strikes and 14 different proofs, owning a full set
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