As with any collectible, a primary consideration in determining it�s value is it�s condition (or grade). Novice collectors, with some practice, can become quite accurate in determining grades for circulated coins (G-4 through AU-50). It becomes much more difficult when assigning grades for Uncirculated coins (MS-60 through MS-70) or Proof coins (PF-60 through PF-70) and the assistance of an experienced coin collector or trusted coin dealer should be sought.
There are many internet and printed resources in helping determine the appropriate grade for a coin. Whichever resource you choose to use, ensure that they follow the grading guidelines established by the American Numismatic Association. The following is a value range for the coin in question and is taken from the Numismatic News Coin Market Montly Price Guide for December 2006:
G4- $20.00 VG8- $30.00 F12- $41.00 VF20- $60.00 XF40- $90.00 AU50- $150.00 MS60- $200.00
Two cent pieces were minted from 1864 to 1873. Please check again and post a new question.
well-worn = $10 lightly worn = $20
About $120,000. Only 15 were made!
1 US cent has the same value the world over! i.e. 1 US cent
1856 3 cent coin value
About 1 cent.
It's still worth one cent US.
A 1997 US one cent piece? is a Lincoln cent and only face value.
It's worth exactly one cent.
A 1942 US Wheat cent is common, average value is 3 cents.
$0.85 mint, $0.25 used
A three cent stamp will be good forever for US postage. Every US stamp issued since 1861 is valid for postage.
The coin has face value only.
No, there isn't a .75 cent value of a US coin. However, there are coins that are equal to $1.00 value.
One cent, it's not that old
It's still worth one cent.
about 1 cent
One cent. That is it.
Face value only. Billions were minted.
No worthwhile value
Value is one cent, or face value.