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Answered 2009-12-05 06:42:36

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

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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.


what is the value of a 1883 Indian head Penney


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


The value of a 1910 Lincoln cent in average circulated coindition is 25 cents to about $2.00.


Depending on the actual grade and color of the coin, value can be as high as $3.00


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.


Older Lincoln cents really need to be seen for an accurate value. A circulated 1912 Lincoln in average condition has retail values of $1.00-$5.00. Better grade coins are $10.00-$30.00 depending on the actual grade.


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.


Average value is 5 to10 cents.


Average value is 25 to 50 cents.


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.


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


The coin is still in circulation today and has face value only.


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.


Steel cents were only issued in 1943.The slang for a cent is a penny. "Penney" is a department store.


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.


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.



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