Sale 973 — 2009 Rarities of the World

Sale Date — Saturday, 13 June, 2009

Category — Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)

Lot
Symbol
Photo/Description
Cat./Est. Value
Realized
214°
 
Sale 973, Lot 214, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Deep Rose, Ty. Ia, Imperforate, Schermack Ty. III Private Perforation (482A). Incredibly deep rich color on bright paper, with full Schermack perforations on both sides, with additional margin to left of Schermack perforations, wide margins at top and bottom, centered to left as are virtually all known examples, cancelled by perfect wavy-line machine cancel

EXTREMELY FINE GEM. THIS IS ONE OF THE FINEST EXAMPLES OF THE 2-CENT TYPE Ia IMPERFORATE IN EXISTENCE. AN OUTSTANDING RARITY AND ONE OF THE RAREST STAMPS OF 20TH CENTURY UNITED STATES PHILATELY.

Scott 482A, like its slightly more famous predecessor, Scott 314A, was issued imperforate by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing and sold to the Schermack Company for use in its patented stamp-affixing machines. The Schermack "Sealer and Stamper" machine typically applied stamps one at a time, and, in most cases, the hyphen-hole perfs on one side would be cut off. Unlike Scott 314A, the release of imperforate sheets printed from the experimental Type Ia plates escaped the notice of contemporary collectors, and, therefore, has a very small survival rate.

Our census of Scott 482A (published in our Zoellner sale and available at www.siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/482A/482A.pdf ) records one pair (ex Zoellner), three covers, one unused single and 34 used singles for a total of 40 stamps.

Schermack Type III stamps are often cut into the design by the oblong perforations or miscut with one side of the perforated margin missing. This problem for collectors, which meant very little to contemporary users of the stamps, resulted from two consecutive events. First, the sheets were perforated with the Schermack holes, creating an opportunity for misalignment between the stamps. Second, when the strip of stamps was fed through the Schermack affixing machine, the cutting blade did not always align with the space between stamps. The stamp offered here is remarkable because the Schermack perforations just touch the design, and it was cut with margins well clear of the design and with Schermack perforations intact.

Census No. 482A-CAN-20. Ex Twigg-Smith and Scarsdale. 1989 and 2001 P.F. certificates no longer accompany. With 2009 P.S.E. certificate (XF 90; SMQ $170,000.00)

65,000
0
215°
 
Sale 973, Lot 215, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Deep Rose, Ty. Ia, Imperforate, Schermack Ty. III Private Perforation (482A). Deep rich color on bright white paper, centered to left as are virtually all recorded examples, Schermack perforations completely intact at left showing small part of adjoining stamp at left, cancel leaves most of design clearly visible

EXTREMELY FINE. ONE OF ONLY 40 RECORDED EXAMPLES OF THIS MAJOR 20TH CENTURY RARITY. ESPECIALLY RARE AND DESIRABLE WITH SUCH ENORMOUS MARGINS AROUND DESIGN.

Scott 482A, like its more famous predecessor, Scott 314A, was issued imperforate by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing and sold to the Schermack Company for use in its patented stamp-affixing machines. The Schermack "Sealer and Stamper" machine typically applied stamps one at a time, and, in most cases, the hyphen-hole perfs on one side would be cut off. Unlike Scott 314A, the release of imperforate sheets printed from the experimental Type Ia plates escaped the notice of contemporary collectors, and, therefore, this stamp has a very small survival rate.

Our updated census of Scott 482A published in the Zoellner catalogue and available at our website at: http://www.siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/482A/482A.pdf records three covers, one unused single, a used pair and 34 used singles for a total of 40 stamps. Most examples are either cut well into the design or have the Schermack perfs trimmed away on one side.

Schermack Type III stamps are often cut into the design by the oblong perforations or miscut with one side of the perforated margin missing. This problem for collectors, which meant very little to contemporary users of the stamps, resulted from two consecutive events. First, the sheets were perforated with the Schermack holes, creating an opportunity for misalignment between the stamps. Second, when the strip of stamps was fed through the Schermack affixing machine, the cutting blade did not always align with the space between stamps.

Census No. 482A-CAN-22. Ex Drucker. With 1986 and 2003 P.F. certificates.

65,000
0
Back to Top
216°
nh
Sale 973, Lot 216, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)5c Carmine, Imperforate, Error (485). Mint N.H. block of 30 containing a single of the error, sheet margin at right with arrow, large margins, brilliant color

EXTREMELY FINE. A BEAUTIFUL MINT NEVER-HINGED EXAMPLE OF THE 5-CENT IMPERFORATE ERROR IN A BLOCK OF 30.

During the course of production of the normal 2c plate No. 7942, three positions were noted to be defective. The plate was returned to the siderographer, who burnished out the three positions and mistakenly re-entered them using a transfer roll for the 5c stamp. The error passed unnoticed and the sheets were issued to the public Perf 10, Imperforate and Perf 11 (Scott 467, 485 and 505). The imperforate is by far the rarest of the three.

With 1982 P.F. certificate

32,500
0
Back to Top
217
ogbl
Sale 973, Lot 217, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c Green, Vertical Pair, Imperforate Horizontally (498a). Block of four consisting of two pairs of the error, brilliant color, wide and balanced margins

EXTREMELY FINE GEM. A RARE BLOCK OF THE ONE-CENT PERF 11 IMPERFORATE HORIZONTALLY.

With 2008 P.S.E. certificate. Scott Retail as two pairs

1,800
2,000
Back to Top
218
nh
Sale 973, Lot 218, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)5c Rose, Error (505). Mint N.H., brilliant color on post-office fresh paper, perfectly centered with wide and balanced margins

EXTREMELY FINE GEM. THIS GORGEOUS EXAMPLE OF THE PERF 11 5-CENT ERROR HAS BEEN GRADED SUPERB 98 BY P.S.E.

With 2008 P.S.E. certificate (Superb 98; SMQ $9,900.00). Only one has graded higher to date and only six others share this grade.

675
3,250
Back to Top
219
 
Sale 973, Lot 219, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)6c Red Orange, Perf 10 at Bottom (506a). Radiant color, neat "Hastings Nebr." precancel

FRESH AND FINE. A RARE SOUND EXAMPLE OF THE 6-CENT 1917 ISSUE PERF 10 AT BOTTOM. ONLY FIFTEEN USED AND TWO UNUSED ARE RECORDED IN OUR CENSUS, OF WHICH ONLY SIX ARE SOUND.

Our updated census of Scott 506a contains thirteen used copies certified as genuine by the Philatelic Foundation, plus two recent discoveries. Nine have faults ranging from pulled perfs to creases.

With 2009 P.F. certificate

9,000
4,750
Back to Top
220
 
Sale 973, Lot 220, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)8c Olive Bister, Perf 10 at Top (508c). Pretty shade, bold "Hartford Conn." precancel

FRESH AND FINE. A RARE SOUND EXAMPLE OF THE 8-CENT 1917 ISSUE PERFORATED 10 AT TOP. ONLY SEVENTEEN ARE RECORDED IN OUR CENSUS.

Our comprehensive unpublished census of Scott 508c, which encompasses all of the records of the Philatelic Foundation plus our search of auction catalogues, contains only seventeen copies of this rarity. Of these, ten are sound or potentially sound (four of these have very low certificate numbers and need to be examined for condition). Of the seventeen, ten have precancels.

With 2009 P.F. certificate

16,000
9,000
Back to Top
221°
og
Sale 973, Lot 221, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Carmine, Ty. VII, Imperforate (534B). Horizontal pair, barest trace of hinging, large margins incl. 13mm sheet margin at left, radiant color and strong Type VII characteristics

EXTREMELY FINE PAIR OF THE RARE TYPE VII IMPERFORATE OFFSET STAMP.

Most Type VII stamps were used by private vending and affixing machine companies. However, unlike Scott 314A and 482A, a small supply of the imperforate 2c Type VII stamps reached the public.

With 2001 P.F. certificate

4,000
4,750
Back to Top
222°
nh
Sale 973, Lot 222, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c Green, Rotary Perf 11 (544). Mint N.H., deep rich color on bright paper, long and full perforations all around

FRESH AND FINE. A RARE MINT NEVER-HINGED EXAMPLE OF THE 1923 ONE-CENT ROTARY PERF 11, SCOTT 544. PROBABLY FEWER THAN TEN EXIST IN MINT NEVER-HINGED CONDITION.

A small quantity of 1c Rotary Press stamps was perforated 11 at the end of 1922, using remainder sheets from the earlier experimental printings that were normally perforated in 10 gauge or 10/11 compound gauge. Its existence as a Perf 11 variety was discovered in 1936, and the stamp received its Scott Catalogue listing in 1938.

Most of the recorded copies of Scott 544 are off-center or have been damaged -- the result of poor production standards and mis-handling.

With 2009 P.S.E. certificate (F 70; SMQ $65,000.00).

37,500
0
Back to Top
223°
ogbl
Sale 973, Lot 223, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Carmine, Perf 10 at Bottom (554d). Top plate no. 14411 block of six, bottom center and bottom right stamps perf 10 at bottom, bottom left stamp transitional perf 10 and 11 at bottom, top stamps normal, positions 2-4 and 6 Mint N.H. (two are the varieties), brilliant color

VERY FINE AND CHOICE. THE UNIQUE PLATE BLOCK CONTAINING TWO STAMPS PERF 10 AT BOTTOM AND ONE STAMP WITH TRANSITIONAL PERFS AT BOTTOM. ONLY TWO OTHER UNUSED EXAMPLES OF THIS PERFORATION VARIETY ARE KNOWN TO US. FROM A RECENT DISCOVERY AND OFFERED TO THE MARKET FOR THE FIRST TIME. THIS NOW BECOMES ONE OF THE MOST OUTSTANDING PLATE BLOCK RARITIES OF THE 20TH CENTURY.

With 2009 P.F. certificate.

E. 50,000-75,000
62,500
Back to Top
224
og
Sale 973, Lot 224, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)10c Orange, Imperforate Pair (562b). Horizontal pair, unused (no gum) as are all known examples, large to huge margins incl. sheet margin with part arrow at bottom, vibrant color

VERY FINE AND SCARCE. A DESIRABLE BOTTOM SHEET-MARGIN PAIR OF THIS RARITY.

According to United States Stamps 1922-26 by Gary Griffith, noted dealer Philip Ward purchased a pane in 1925 in Oklahoma. Large areas were marked for destruction with a blue crayon -- examples such as the pair offered here, not defaced by the blue crayon, are scarce.

With 2009 P.F. certificate (XF 90 XQ)

2,500
5,000
Back to Top
225
 
Sale 973, Lot 225, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)10c Orange, Perf 10 at Top (562c). Bold "Cleveland Ohio" precancel, bright color, few slight creases

FINE APPEARANCE. A RARE EXAMPLE OF THE 10-CENT 1922 PERF 10 AT TOP OR BOTTOM VARIETY. ONLY TWELVE SINGLES AND TWO PAIRS ARE KNOWN TO US.

Of the examples contained in our records, only five singles and one pair are sound.

With 2009 P.F. certificate

20,000
18,500
Back to Top
226
 
Sale 973, Lot 226, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c Green, Rotary, Perf 11 (594). Bold cancels, intense color, choice centering for this difficult issue

EXTREMELY FINE EXAMPLE OF SCOTT 594. ONE OF THE RAREST 20TH CENTURY STAMPS IN SOUND AND CENTERED CONDITION.

The 1c Green, Scott 594, is waste from a horizontal rotary printing used to make coils. At the beginning or end of a coil-stamp print run from the 170-subject rotary plates, some leading or trailing paper was produced that was too short for rolling into 500-stamp rolls. In 1919 the Bureau devised a plan to salvage this waste by perforating and cutting the sheets into panes. They were put through the 11-gauge flat-plate perforator in use at the time, giving the sheets full perforations on all sides. The existence of Scott 594 was not reported until four months after the final sheets were delivered, and the 1c Rotary Perf 11 was soon recognized as one of the rarest United States stamps.

Our recently completed exhaustive census of Scott 594, available at our website at: http://www.siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/594/594.pdf , contains 88 used singles, four used pairs and five covers (including one with a pair) for a total of 102 used stamps. Many have perforations either in on one or more side, or have faults.

Census No. 594-CAN-06. With 1974 and 2009 P.F. certificates

12,500
14,000
Back to Top
227°
 
Sale 973, Lot 227, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c Green, Rotary, Perf 11 (594). Pretty shade, neat strike of machine cancel, choice centering for this difficult issue

VERY FINE AND CHOICE EXAMPLE OF SCOTT 594. ONE OF THE RAREST 20TH CENTURY STAMPS IN SOUND AND CENTERED CONDITION.

Our recently completed exhaustive census of Scott 594, available at our website at: http://www.siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/594/594.pdf , contains 88 used singles, four used pairs and five covers (including one with a pair) for a total of 102 used stamps. Many have perforations either in on one or more side, or have faults.

Census No. 594-CAN-12. With 1990 and 2000 P.F. certificates

12,500
0
Back to Top
228°
 
Sale 973, Lot 228, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c Green, Rotary, Perf 11 (596). Bold "Kansas City Mo." Bureau precancel, dark shade and rich color, crisp impression, completely sound

VERY FINE FOR THIS ROTARY WASTE ISSUE. ONLY THIRTEEN EXAMPLES ARE RECORDED, AND EIGHT OF THESE HAVE THE KANSAS CITY PRECANCEL. ONE OF THE GREATEST RARITIES OF 20TH CENTURY UNITED STATES PHILATELY.

The Rotary Perf 11 rarities (Scott 544, 594, 596 and 613) were created during an attempt by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing to salvage waste from the end of the paper during rotary press printings. The rotary press, first used for printing coil stamps in 1915, was a new printing method designed for rapid production. Rather than print stamps on a flat plate one sheet at a time, the rotary press was fitted with a cylindrical plate that continuously applied impressions to long rolls of paper.

Rotary press stamps have dimensions that differ slightly from their flat plate counterparts, due to the curvature of the cylinder. If the plate is wrapped around the cylinder from top to bottom (endwise) then the design is slightly longer; if wrapped around from side to side (sidewise) then the design is slightly wider.

At the beginning or end of rotary press printings, there was some leading or trailing paper that was too short for either rolling into coil rolls, or for perforating for 400-subject sheets. In 1919, the Bureau devised a plan to salvage this waste by perforating and cutting the sheets into panes. These were put through the flat-plate perforating machine in use at the time, giving the stamps full perforations on all sides.

Our updated census of Scott 596 (http://siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/596/596.pdf) records thirteen used stamps. There are no known unused examples. Eight are precancelled at Kansas City Mo.

Census No. 596-CAN-10. With 1994 and 2002 P.F. certificates and 2009 P.S.E. certificate (F 70; SMQ $170,000.00)

170,000
0
Back to Top
229°
 
Sale 973, Lot 229, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Harding, Rotary, Perf 11 (613). Well-centered with unusually wide margins for this printing, sharp impression, bold cancel at left

VERY FINE AND CHOICE EXAMPLE OF THE 2-CENT HARDING ROTARY PERF 11 ISSUE. ONLY 44 SINGLES ARE RECORDED IN OUR CENSUS.

Our census of the 2c Harding Rotary Perf 11 at our website at www.siegelauctions.com/dynamic/census/613/613.pdf records 43 used singles (one faintly cancelled, if at all), one used pair and a newly-discovered used strip of three. Of the singles, approximately 30 are sound, but of these only six rate a grading of Very Fine or Extremely Fine.

The 2c Harding Rotary Perf 11 stamp was discovered in 1938 by Leslie Lewis of the New York firm, Stanley Gibbons Inc. Gary Griffith presents his hypothesis in United States Stamps 1922-26 that rotary-printed sheets of 400 were first reduced to panes of 100 and then fed through the 11-gauge perforating machine normally used for flat plate sheets. This method distinguishes sheet-waste stamps -- Scott 544, 596 and 613 -- from the coil-waste stamps and explains the existence of a straight-edge on Scott 613.

Census No. 613-CAN-41. With 2007 ans 2009 P.S.E. certificates (VF 80; SMQ $109,000.00)

45,000
0
Back to Top
230°
P
Sale 973, Lot 230, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c-5c Huguenot-Walloon, Small Die Proofs on Wove (614P2-616P2). Brilliant color, large margins

VERY FINE AND CHOICE. ONE OF ONLY TWO RECORDED SETS OF THE HUGUENOT-WALLOON TERCENTENARY SMALL DIE PROOFS ON WOVE.

The other set was owned by President Roosevelt.

2,100
3,250
Back to Top
231°
P
Sale 973, Lot 231, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)1c-5c Lexington-Concord Essays and Proofs (617-619). 14 items comprising every listed Lexington-Concord Essay and Proof, incl. Nos. 617-E in Green with incomplete design, 618-E1, 618-E2, 618-E3, 618TC1 in Black, 617P1-619P1 with each stamped "Approved: March 2 or 3, 1925" and signed by Postmaster General Harry S. New and presented to President Calvin Coolidge, 617P1a var-619P1a var prepared for Hugh M. Southgate, most with blue control nos., few slightly rounded corners but in far better condition than most Proofs and Essays

VERY FINE. A RARE OPPORTUNITY TO ACQUIRE EVERY LISTED (AND ONE UNLISTED) ESSAY AND PROOF FOR THE POPULAR LEXINGTON-CONCORD ISSUE.

Most of these are unique. For the P2 set, only two are recorded. Most ex Livingston.

E. 25,000-30,000
0
Back to Top
232
nh
Sale 973, Lot 232, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)8c Kans. Ovpt. (666). Mint N.H., pretty shade, mathematically perfect centering, long and full perforations all around

EXTREMELY FINE GEM. THIS FANTASTIC STAMP HAS BEEN GRADED GEM 100 BY P.S.E. -- THIS IS THE HIGHEST GRADE AWARDED TO DATE AND ONLY ONE OTHER SHARES THIS GRADE.

Collectors who have tried to assemble a set of the Kans.-Nebr. overprints are often frustrated at the lack of superior centering and at the small margin size of this issue. They rarely come in higher grades. For the 22 different stamps of the issue, only four denominations of the Kans. overprints and only six denominations of the Nebr. overprints have stamps graded 100.

With 2009 P.S.E. certificate (Gem 100; unpriced in SMQ above the grade of 98, SMQ $2,800.00 as 98). This is the highest grade awarded to date and only one other has achieved this grade.

180
6,000
Back to Top
233°
ogbl
Sale 973, Lot 233, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)2c Yorktown, Horizontal Pair, Imperforate Vertically (703c). Top plate nos. 20653 (vignette) and 20649 (frame) and arrow block of ten, full selvage at right and left, top right stamp and selvage at top left lightly hinged, others Mint N.H., rich color and detailed impressions, unusually choice centering

VERY FINE TO EXTREMELY FINE. THIS IS THE UNIQUE BOTTOM DOUBLE PLATE NUMBER BLOCK OF TEN OF THE 2-CENT YORKTOWN ISSUE, IMPERFORATE VERTICALLY. ONE OF THE GREATEST 20TH CENTURY COMMEMORATIVE RARITIES.

The 2c Yorktown was issued on October 19, 1931, to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the surrender of General Cornwallis to General Washington at Yorktown. Because previous Revolutionary War stamps had honored our allies from Germany and Poland, it was suggested that the French should be honored with the new issue. Rochambeau and DeGrasse were selected in recognition of their contribution to Washington's victory at Yorktown.

There were two distinct printings of this issue, using different plate layouts. The first employed 100-subject plates for both the frame and vignette. However, due to problems with paper shrinkage the vignettes were difficult to align to the frame, resulting in excessive waste. The second printing was made from a 100-subject plate for the frame, but a 50-subject plate was used for printing the vignette. This allowed for greater control, thereby significantly reducing waste.

The imperforate-vertically error occurred during production from the second plate configuration. We know this because different plate numbers were used for the first and second layouts. We also know that only one pane of 50, rather than a sheet of 100, was produced with vertical rows of perforations missing, because the perforations were applied after the sheets of 100 with the frame impression were divided into panes of 50 for the second press run. Therefore, we can be reasonably certain that this bottom plate number multiple is unique.

Purple Weill backstamp in selvage. Scott Retail as four Mint N.H. pairs, without premium for the plate block or two additional stamps.

23,000
15,000
Back to Top
234°
TC
Sale 973, Lot 234, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)3c Olympics, Carmine, Large Die Trial Color Proof on India (718P1). On 154 x 202mm card with full die sinkage, black control no. "70020" on back, radiant color

EXTREMELY FINE. THE UNIQUE LARGE DIE TRIAL COLOR PROOF FOR THE 1932 3-CENT OLYMPICS ISSUE. A WONDERFUL THEMATIC TRIAL COLOR PROOF.

This originated from the collection of John Eissler, who was the engraver of the vignette. Ex Eissler, Rosen and Livingston.

10,000
0
Back to Top
235
P
Sale 973, Lot 235, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)3c Transcontinental Railroad, Progressive Die Essays (922-E; Unlisted in Scott) Five items, first four are die essays on India, mounted on approximately 200 x 148mm card with full die sinkage, last item large die proof in same format, each with blue control no. and stamped "MODELING" in carmine on back, also with pencil notations apparently also used as control marks

EXTREMELY FINE AND EXCEPTIONALLY RARE SET OF PROGRESSIVE DIE ESSAYS FOR THE TRANSCONTINENTAL RAILROAD ISSUE. WE HAVE NEVER ENCOUNTERED ANOTHER SET.

These essays trace the production of the die, with the first two lacking the sky as well as shading in the background figures. The following two add the sky and progressively add more shading to the figures. The final one appears to have the design complete.

These essays, missing from the Livingston Collection, come from an old-time railroad collection and offer a wonderful opportunity for further study. They are unlisted in Scott

E. 4,000-5,000
2,900
Back to Top
236
c
Sale 973, Lot 236, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)4c Dag Hammarskjold Error (1203 var). Selvage at right, bright colors clearly showing the yellow background inverted, tied by "New York N.Y. Oct. 23 9:00 A.M. 1962" First Day cancel on unaddressed cover

VERY FINE. A RARE GENUINE FIRST DAY COVER WITH THE ORIGINAL DAG HAMMARSKJOLD ERROR.

The stamp on this First Day Cover is the original Hammarskjold Invert error, which, as collectors know, was reprinted by the U.S. Post Office as Scott No. 1204 (the aptly named "Special Printing") on November 16, in a successful effort to destroy the market value of the inverts discovered by Leonard Sherman. What is less known is that a number of October 23 First Days included examples of the original invert -- the dated cancels effectively documenting their status as originals, rather than the reprinted error (No. 1204).

Accompanied by block of four of the reprint on Nov. 16 First Day cover for comparison. With 1976 A.F.D.C.S. and 1978 Friedl certificates

E. 3,000-4,000
2,600
Back to Top
237
nh
Sale 973, Lot 237, Later Issues (Scott 482A thru 1610c)$1.00 Candle Holder, Intaglio Brown Color Inverted (1610c). Mint N.H., fresh colors and well-centered

EXTREMELY FINE. A PRISTINE MINT NEVER-HINGED EXAMPLE OF THIS POPULAR MODERN ERROR -- THE C.I.A. INVERT.

Popularly called the "C.I.A. Invert", a single pane of 100 stamps was purchased at the McLean Va. Post Office by employees of the C.I.A., for use on mail from the agency. They noticed the error, pooled together funds to buy a replacement sheet and kept the pane for themselves. When it was discovered who had purchased the stamps, a scandal ensued over who actually owned the stamps. Of the pane of 100, only 93 sound examples reached collectors.

With 2006 P.F. and 2004 P.S.E. certificate (XF 90; SMQ $19,000.00). This is the highest grade awarded to date and only three others share this grade.

21,000
10,500
Back to Top