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It isn't unusual to see a buffalo nickel with the date worn away, because the date was printed on a raised part of the coin's design. Since determining the age and rarity of the coin is impossible without the date, such ... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

There is no way to tell the rarity or value of dateless buffalo nickels, so they are typically sold for 10 to 20 cents as of 2015. Although dateless coins are normally only worth face value, dateless buffalo nickels are ... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

The 1913 Liberty Head V nickel was produced in error by the U.S. Mint. There are only five known copies of the 1913 V nickel in existence, explains CoinTrackers. More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency
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Since the U.S. Mint dates all coins it produces, collectors consider a Buffalo Indian Head nickel with the date rubbed off as a low-grade coin likely worth about 50 cents. The intrinsic value of the metal in the coins is... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

Buffalo nickels from 1936 are some of the least valuable from the Buffalo nickel series, valued between 43 cents and $21, as of 2014. Value depends on the condition and mintmark of the coin. The coins from San Francisco ... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

Estimate the value of a 1913 Buffalo nickel by determining the condition of the coin, its mint mark and other major attributes and by consulting a price guide such as Coinflation.com or Cointrackers.com. Determine the me... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency

The mint mark on the 1936 buffalo nickel is located on the reverse of the coin, just below the "Five Cents" designation beneath the buffalo. The copper coins were struck in Denver (D), San Francisco (S) and Philadelphia ... More »

www.reference.com Hobbies & Games Collecting Coins & Currency