Below you will find the pictures it is the same coin in each picture just at different angles with my flash on my camera off and on at first I was told that the coin was harshly cleaned then I was told someone took a wire brush to it or an SOS pad but I pointed out to the individual that the coin had no striation marks and it's evenly tone throughout the whole coin then I was told that maybe someone had to use an eraser on it but the same individual looked at the coin under a microscope and still saw no striations on the coin then he told me it was a CULL Peace dollar at which point I pointed out that I have hundreds of Peace dollars ranging from year 1921 to 1935 in Cull to MS condition and the person I was speaking to owns a coin shop here in Cincinnati and has thousands of coins and at least a hundred Peace dollars he then turned to me and said that I was correct about the coin and that is certainly different and told me to go around and get second opinions on the coin and maybe send it in for some type of grading.
The coin has been weighed several times and the weight is correct for a 1922 Peace dollar also under no to very little light the coin is pale/grayish in color and under a flash or a bright light the coin is shiny so does anyone have any ideas?!?!?
Your most flattering photos suggest a low mint-state coin with possible hairline scratches from cleaning. There is also a dark smudge or disturbance below GOD on the obverse. Other photos make the coin appear polished. Best case, this common-date coin is worth maybe $25. Worst case, bullion value only.
Your coin doesn't look like a match to a high relief 1922 proof. There is only one ray through the O of dollar, and there is a short ray between the first two long coronet rays above Liberty's brow. The strike doesn't have ths dished appearance of a high relief coin either. Sorry, the link won't post but you can google the comparison images.
Here's a 1921 proof die strike. You can see the deep dishing relief (especially at LI), as well as the appearance of the first two coronet rays.
"Two minutes ago I would have sold my chances for a tired dime." Fred Astaire