They usually sell for about 10 to 15 cents. Crafty people use them to decorate belts and make domed buttons.
Note that these coins are called Buffalo Nickels or Indian Head Nickels, but not "Buffalo Head" nickels. After all, they show the whole buffalo and not just its head!
The mint mark will be located on the back side under the words FIVE CENTS. Nickels minted in Philadelphia do not have a letter, though. Also, nickels minted from 1913 to 1925 had a design flaw that allowed their dates to wear off quickly. Unfortunately these "cull" nickels aren't worth much more than face value.
The link below lists prices.
Buffalo nickels with no dates are worth about 10 cents.
Five to ten years for counterfieting. Do you mean Buffalo Nickels (aka Indian Head Nickels)? Common dates with significant wear are worth about 25 cents apiece. Scarce dates in Mint State condition may be worth several thousand dollars.
The first buffalo nickels were minted in 1913.
Buffalo nickels were minted from 1913 to 1938.
No such thing. The last year for buffalo nickels was 1938.
Dateless buffalo nickels are worth about 10 cents each. They're popular for use in crafts and jewelry.
No it's not, all Buffalo nickels have the "F" under the dates it's the initial of the designer James Earle Fraser.
Buffalo nickels were only issued from 1913 to 1938.
Buffalo nickels were minted between 1913 and 1938.
All buffalo nickels made from 1913 - 1938 were made of 75% copper and 25% nickel. There were never any buffalo nickels made of silver.
Check that coin again. The last year for buffalo nickels was 1938.
1936 is one of the most common dates for buffalo nickels. On average, it's worth around one dollar.