The overdate is actually more common than the regular date, although both issues are slightly tougher than other issues in the Middle Dates.
This is my N-1 (1823/2) -- note the inside of the lower part of the 3.
Note how the lowest point of the 6th star faces just a tick to the left of the coronet peak, and how close the 6th star is to the coronet, and then compare it with jerry's coin. Nothing really conclusive there, but...
...look at the reverse: on my 1823/2, the leftmost leaf stops about midway under the D in UNITED, and the rightmost leaf stops just to the right of the left upright of the R in AMERICA. On the non-overdate 1823 N-2, the leaf positions more closely match jerry's coin, BUT the leaf under F in OF extends well to the right of the F, whereas it does not with the coin in question.
Lastly, a check of the date shows that the 1st 8 is notably higher than the 1; a feature not found on either 1823 obverse, but one that IS found on the "large narrow date" 1828 obverses such as N-4; based on leaf positions, and the date, I would venture that jerry's coin is an 1828 N-4 Large Narrow Date.
(It is worth thinking about that an 1828 N-4 is an R4 rated coin, vs only R2 for an 1823/2 N-1!)