U.S. Mint Reports
Primarily consisting of the Mint Director's annual report, this series contains information often found nowhere else, revealing internal workings of the Mint and copious statistical data. In addition to the annual reports, this series includes other reports as issued, for example, results of assay tests of foreign gold and silver coins.
Note: Reports are categorized by year published rather than year covered. In some cases, the annual report for a given year was not published until the following year.
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3 entries found for [year:1825]Displaying records 1 — 3
Letter from the Secretary of the Treasury, transmitting a report of the result of the assays of the foreign coins, made at the Mint of the United States, current, by law, in the United States.
A report from the Director of the Mint on the assay of foreign coins. The same text is in the American State Papers, finance (class 3), volume 5, no. 725.
Paul Hybert summary: "An assay of foreign coins, from mint director Samuel Moore to Treasury Secretary Crawford, who relayed it to Congress. The recent assay results for the four types of foreign gold coins and three types of foreign silver coins still current are stated — they are consistent with prior results."
A transcription is at: http://www.chicagocoinclub.org/lib/us/asp/cl03.finance/v5/n725.html.
Message from the president of the United States, transmitting a report of the director of the Mint, of the operations of that institution during the year 1824. : February 5, 1825. Read: ordered that it lie upon the table
A duplicate copy of the Mint Director's report on regular operations for the year 1824.
Message from the president of the United States, transmitting a report of the director of the Mint, of the operations of that institution during the year 1824 ...
Mint Director Samuel Moore's report for the year 1824. The same text is in the American State Papers, finance (class 3), volume 5, report no. 726.
Paul Hybert summary: "A report from mint director Moore to President Monroe, who relayed it to Congress. The amount of gold, silver, and copper coins minted in 1824 almost reaches the highest level ever attained, in 1820. This is the third year of inconsiderable deposits of gold, because gold continues to bring a premium over its standard value. Silver deposits have been abundant during the year."
A transcript is at: http://www.chicagocoinclub.org/lib/us/asp/cl03.finance/v5/n726.html.