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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2 entries found for [year:1826]Displaying records 1 — 2
Mint of the United States. : Message from the president of the United States, transmitting a report of the director of the Mint, shewing the operation of that institution, for the year 1825 ...
Mint Director Samuel Moore's report for the year 1825. The same text appears in the American State Papers, finance (class 3), volume 5, report no. 746.
Paul Hybert summary: "A report from mint director Moore to President Adams, who relayed it to Congress. The amount of gold bullion sourced from North Carolina, at just under $17,000 worth, is more than in any prior year. Although the value of minted coins is less than in the prior year, the number of minted gold and silver coins exceeds that from any year; this is partly due to the availability of less silver bullion, and the decision to produce more silver coins of a small denomination."
A transcript is at: http://www.chicagocoinclub.org/lib/us/asp/cl03.finance/v5/n746.html
Assays of foreign coins. : Letter from the Secretary of the Treasury, transmitting a report of assays of foreign coins, made at the Mint of the United States, during the year 1825 ...
The Mint Director Samuel Moore's report on the assay of foreign coins. The same text appears in the American State Papers, finance (class 3), volume 5, no. 748.
Paul Hybert summary: "An assay of foreign coins, from mint director Samuel Moore to Treasury Secretary Rush, who relayed it to Congress. Director Moore summarizes the report from the mint’s assayer for the four types of foreign gold coins and three types of foreign silver coins still current, and then summarizes the assays from the last ten years."
A transcription is at: http://www.chicagocoinclub.org/lib/us/asp/cl03.finance/v5/n748.html.