The Peace Silver Dollars are displayed in stamped holders marking special dates in U.S. history. The United States Peace Dollar is one of the most popular silver coins ever
produced by the U.S. Mint. The coins feature a beautifully detailed design of historical importance. Because the coins were only minted for a few years and were produced in limited quantities, they are highly sought after by coin collectors and enthusiasts.
Collectors as well as history buffs will enjoy the historical background listed on the holders.
The collection can be yours for $99.00.
1922-P Peace Dollar
Stamps: 37c U.S. Flag, 4c Lincoln Memorial
Context: The 4c stamp is part of the Lincoln Sequicentennial Postal Stamp Series.
Postmark: May 30, 2007, the Anniversary of the dedication of the Lincoln Memorial.
1924-P Peace Dollar
Stamps: USA First Class, 6c Law and Order
Context: The 6c stamp honors policemen, law and order, issued on May 17, 1968.
Postmark: June 30, 2007, the Anniversary of indictments in the Teapot Dome Scandal.
1934-P Peace Dollar
Stamps: USA First Class, 10c Commerce
Context: The 10c stamp honors American Commerce, issued on October 6, 1975.
Postmark: June 6, 2006, the Anniversary of the creation of the Securities and Exchange Commission.
The Peace silver dollar was introduced in December 1921. Designed by medalist Anthony de Francisci, it commemorated the signing of formal peace treaties between the Allied forces and Germany and Austria. These treaties officially ended the Allies’ World War I hostilities with these two countries. In 1922 the Mint made silver dollar production its top priority, causing other denominations to be produced sparingly if at all that year. Production ceased temporarily after 1928; original plans apparently called for only a one-year suspension, but this was extended by the Great Depression. Mintage resumed in 1934, but for only two years.