answersLogoWhite

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
Answered
2010-12-07 15:40:28
2010-12-07 15:40:28

Value is one cent, unless you find someone that wants it. It's a novelty coin not made by any US Mint and has no collectible value.

001
๐Ÿฆƒ
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Related Questions


Kennedy is on the US half dollar (50 cent) coin and Lincoln is on the penny (1 cent) coin.


Late '60s to mid '70s Lincoln cents with the Kennedy engraving are a novelty with very little collector value.


There seems to be some confusion here. Kennedy is on the half dollar, while Lincoln is on the penny. A 1974 Kennedy half is worth 50 cents. A '74 Lincoln cent is worth 2 cents for its copper content.


It's a novelty coin and it was not done at the mint and has no collectible value at all


Those Lincoln-Kennedy cents were modified by a private company, NOT the U.S. Mint. To find the value, check how much they're selling for on eBay. It's probably not much.


It's a novelty coin made by a private company that has no collectible value, but it's still one cent.


Sorry, It's a novelty coin with no numismatic value.


Sounds like one of those things some mass-marketer created by plating a common coin and sold as a great investment for $10 or $20. It's worth about 50 cents. There will only be a few cents worth of gold in the plating.


The other date is likely 1964 the year Kennedy was killed. It's a novelty con with no collectible value.


The Kennedy counter stamp was not done by the U.S. Mint. It's a novelty coin that has no collectible value at all.


The Kennedy counter stamp was not done by the U.S. Mint. It's a novelty coin that has no numismatic collectible value at all.


Lincoln cents with Kennedy's face counter stamped on them are novelty coins that have no numismatic value at all. Many different dates and mintmarks exist, but they are still only face value.


The Kennedy counter stamp was not done by the U.S. Mint. It's a novelty coin that has no numismatic collectible value at all.


The Kennedy counter stamp was not done by the U.S. Mint. It's a novelty coin that has no numismatic collectible value at all.


The Kennedy counter stamp was not done by the U.S. Mint. It's a novelty coin that has no collectible value at all.


1 cent. It is post-mint damage that adds no value to collectors. It was not done at the mint.


The value of any coin is determined, in part, by the date on the coin, the mint mark of the coin and the condition of the coin. These three bits of information are required to establish value.


These "Lincoln Facing Kennedy" pennies were made by private companies -- mostly in the 1970's -- that took a normal penny and stamped a portrait of President Kennedy facing President Lincoln on the front of the coin. They were normally attached to some kind of card that listed the "Astonishing Coincidences" between the two presidents. The card was usually stamped with a company name & address, and they were often given out as an advertising gimmick by small businesses to attract customers. They sell for a dollar or two if they are attached the the card that lists the "Astonishing Coincidences" between the two presidents. Without the card, maybe a quarter.Most of the "amazing coincidences" are especially amazing because they stretch history more than a little bit.


It's a novelty coin made by different private companies over the years that have no collectible value, NOT a product of the US Mint.


50 cents. It wasn't minted that way. It's a privately made novelty item, the flip side of all of those Lincoln cents with a picture of Kennedy stamped on them. (They're only worth 1 cent, btw.)


Coins are not etched, they are struck or minted. Etching uses acid to dissolve metal or another substance from on top of a substrate. Unfortunately they have no numismatic value other than 1 cent. Some novelty-item collectors will pay a premium for one that's still attached to its original packaging. These "Lincoln Facing Kennedy" pennies were made by private companies -- mostly in the 1970's -- that took a normal penny and stamped a portrait of President Kennedy facing President Lincoln on the front of the coin. They were normally attached to some kind of card that listed the "Astonishing Coincidences" between the two presidents. The card was usually stamped with a company name & address, and they were often given out as an advertising gimmick by small businesses to attract customers. Note that some of the "amazing coincidences" require stretching history quite a bit.


A Mint State 1971 Kennedy has a retail value of $1.00-$2.00


It's not Kennedy he is only on Half Dollars it's Roosevelt and the value is for the silver about $1.00


If you're referring to Lincoln cents with a simple portrait of Kennedy carved into it, they're not valuable at all. They're a novelty not produced by the US Mint, and are only worth as much as someone might be willing to pay. Besides, being that Kennedy wasn't President until 1961 and died in '63, he of course wouldn't have been on any earlier coins anyway.


The silver value of the half is anywhere from 16 - 22 times the face value - - $8 t0 $11 dollars. The numismatic value of the half depends on the grade. The collectors value of the set in original card is anywhere from $11 to what you can sell it for! This is the truth.



Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.