A true "racketeer" nickel is dated 1883.
I dont know thats why I m here
The US never made a gold nickel. The coin is plated. Gold is too valuable for low-denomination coins. Even in 1888 its price was high enough that 5¢ worth would be so tiny you'd need tweezers to pick it up.If the date is definitely 1888 and not 1883, the coin has no added value. If its date is actually 1883 and it only has a large Roman numeral V on the back without the word "cents" underneath, you should have it examined by a dealer. It could be a so-called racketeer nickel that's a regular 1883 nickel altered to fool people into thinking it was a $5 gold piece. However racketeer nickels have themselves been counterfeited so you need to get a professional, in-person evaluation.
Two US nickels have 13 stars on them. The "Shield" nickel minted from 1866 to 1883 and the "Liberty Head" nickel minted from 1883 to 1912. Both nickel types were minted in 1883.
Check that date again. The first US Nickel was minted in 1866 and the Liberty design was not used until 1883.
Liberty nickels were struck from 1883 to 1912. Your coin is a common Jefferson nickel, millions are in circulation and the coin is face value.
Liberty nickels were made from 1883 to 1912. Your coin is a common Jefferson nickel and is only worth face value.
Liberty Head nickel was created in 1883.
Please check your coin again. Liberty head nickels were struck from 1883 to 1912. A 2007 nickel would be a familiar Jefferson nickel, and it's only worth face value.
Liberty Nickels were made from 1883-1912, a Jefferson nickel dated 1940 is still found in circulation, a uncirculated coin may be worth 50 cents.
Racketeer nickels are dated 1883. They were created when crooks realized that the new Liberty Head design only had the Roman numeral V (= 5) on the back but not the word CENTS. The coins were almost identical in size to $5 gold pieces so "racketeers" plated them and passed them off as "brand new $5 gold coins". Fortunately the Mint responded by quickly changing the design to add the word CENTS. If your coin is dated 1903 it has CENTS on the back so it's not a Racketeer nickel. It's just an ordinary nickel that was plated for use in jewelry or something similar. Unfortunately that makes it an altered coin with very little value.
Liberty nickels were minted from 1883 to 1912. Your coin is a Jefferson nickel, and despite its age is not worth much more than face value unless it's in top condition. Please see the Related Question.
The US nickel has been 21.2 mm in diameter ever since 1883.
Liberty nickels were made from 1883 to 1913. A 1930 nickel would be an Indian Head nickel.
the 1883 silver dollor is worth $24.95.
if your date of 1883 alludes to a trapdoor, then NO. however, some firearms owners did and still do have their firerms nickel plated and that reduces value greatly.
It is worth a nickel
The 1963 Canadian nickel is worth $0.9. The 1963 Canadian Nickel worth is 100 percent nickel which weighs about 4.54 grams.
The duration of The Racketeer is 1.13 hours.
What is a payday candy bar nickel worth
A blank planchet for a nickel is worth about $2.00
There were no V nickels minted in 1867. That design was introduced in 1883. If you have a shield nickel with that date it's worth $30 to $80 if the design has rays on it, $16 to $40 if there are no rays.
Sorry no Liberty Head nickels in 1812. The first US nickel was struck in 1866 and the first Liberty Head was in 1883, so look at the coin again and post new question.
The U.S. has never made a 5-cent gold coin. If your coin has a large V on the back and the word CENTS near the bottom, it's a standard Liberty nickel that was plated.When the denomination first was issued in 1883, crooks quickly noticed that the word CENTS was not part of the original design. They gold-plated them and passed them off as a "new design" $5 gold piece. These became known as "racketeer nickels" and are now considered to be quite collectible despite being fakes. The Mint soon changed the design to add the word CENTS, and the fakery stopped.If your nickel is dated 1888 and not 1883, it may have been a late attempt at making a racketeer nickel, or simply something that was plated for use in a necklace or other jewelry. In that case it's unlikely to be worth more than a small amount above face value because it's technically an altered coin.
There is no such coin. Liberty Head nickels were struck from 1883 to 1912. "Mercury" dimes (actually a picture of Miss Liberty, too) were made from 1916 to 1945. If it is a Liberty Head Nickel with that date, then it is worth about $2 in circulated condition.