The Denver mint has never struck proof coins. Until 1964* proofs were struck at Philadelphia, and in addition proof set production was suspended from late 1942 until the end of 1949 due to WW2. So, despite its condition your coin couldn't be a proof. Assuming you have had it certified by PNG or another grading service, an MS-66 '43-D would retail for around $50. If it hasn't been certified as exactly MS-66 its value could vary considerably. The fine distinctions that separate an MS-64 from a 65, 66, or 67 could make your coin worth anywhere from just $15 to nearly $100. Regardless of whether it's graded exactly MS-66 or a point or 2 on either side, it has to be a fantastic looking piece. Congratulations. (*)Proofs were temporarily discontinued during 1965-67, during the changeover to clad coinage. In 1968 production resumed but was moved from Philly to the San Francisco mint (S mint mark). Since then proof coins, mostly bullion and commemorative issues, have also been produced at West Point, NY (W mint mark).
There is no such thing.
Steel cents were only made in 1943. Your coin is plated. It is considered an altered coin and is worth a penny.
According to a 2014 coin price chart, there is no wheat penny that is worth $12,500. There is, however, a 1922 (no mint mark) wheat penny worth about $500 in circulated condition and $20,000 in mint condition. The highest price penny like this is a 1944 Steel penny that is worth $100,000 in mint condition and $4,000 in circulated condition.
It's made of steel, not silver, and it's worth about 5 cents.
The most valuable ones are the 1943 copper penny, and the even more rare 1944 steel penny.
Well i am not 100% percent sure what your 1944 penny is if it is not wheat. As all 1944 pennies were wheat. However, if your penny is steel you have a very nice piece of history. In 1943 all pennies were steel because of the lack of copper in WW11. But, in 1944 there were some 'error' pennies that were made of steel instead of copper. All 1944 pennies should be copper! If the penny is steel it is probably worth upwards of 900$ and in fair condition probably significantly more. Hope that helps.
It's steel, not lead, and it's worth around 10 cents.
A 1942 wheat penny is worth 2 cents for the copper.
The Wheat Penny did not appear until 1909.
Wheat pennies from 1943 are zinc-coated steel, not silver. On average, they're worth 10 cents.
A wheat penny is worth about $1,000,000
Value for average steel Lincoln's is 5 to 10 cents
Average values for circulated coins are 5 to 25 cents.
Value for average steel Lincoln cents is 5 to 10 cents.
1944s wheat Penny
They aren't silver, they are steel. They are worth anywhere from 3 to 10 cents in average condition.
The value of a 1929 D wheat penny depends upon the condition that the penny is in. A 1929 D wheat penny that is not in good condition is worth about $4.00, a 1929 D penny in pristine mint condition is worth $446.
The value of the 1938 wheat penny varies by condition. This wheat penny can be worth 35 cents to 12 dollars.
A 1944 copper misprint wheat penny is worth 1,000,000 dollars.
The 1944 steel penny is worth between $75,000 and $110,000. This steel penny was minted by mistake and there were not a lot of them around.
If this question is about the coin's value, they're worth about 10 cents. It's not a rare coin.
It sounds like you're referring to the 1943 wheat penny, which is actually made of zinc-coated steel, not silver or aluminum. In circulated condition, one is worth about 10 cents.