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  1. #1

    Nov 2006
    210

    tokens and coins

    I have some tokens and some forien coins i need help iding so I can get them listed on feebay.Any help with ids and appoximate value would be appreciated...thanks JOn
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  2. #2
    us
    da book worm--researcher

    Feb 2007
    callahan,fl
    delta 4000 / ace 250 - used BH and many others too
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    Re: tokens and coins

    well the one marked 50 dated 1896 is a russian coin * --50 kopeks --90% silver

    far right top -- 1913 german states type coin --prussia i think

    far left is a 1909 dutch coin if i remember correctly

    the other 4 seem to be tokens

  3. #3
    us
    Apr 2010
    Breckentucky MI
    Garrett Ace 250
    555
    28 times

    Re: tokens and coins

    The Pocahontas Fuel Co. was a coal mine. The scrip/token would have been used at their company stores.

  4. #4

    Aug 2003
    1,279
    155 times

    Re: tokens and coins

    The Keuper token is from Columbus, OH - Anthony and Hannah Keuper had a hotel at that address in 1920 and Lipscomb's OH book dates it at 1914. The book also shows it with a "desirability factor" of 3 (out of 100) which translates into a few bucks.
    John in ID

  5. #5

    Aug 2003
    1,279
    155 times

    Re: tokens and coins

    The Bert Young token is also from Columbus and is listed in both Lipscomb's OH book and Wagaman's Ingle token book. Again, Lipscomb shows a desirability of 3, but there are more Ingle token collectors now, so it should bring a bit more than the other maverick token.
    John in ID

  6. #6
    Charter Member

    Oct 2004
    N. San Diego area (Pic of my two best 'finds')
    Minelab Explorer
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    Research and History
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    Re: tokens and coins

    Top left is a Swedish coin (probably 1 'ore'); found here:

    http://www.treasurerealm.com/coinpap.../S/Sweden.html

    Don...

  7. #7
    Charter Member

    Oct 2004
    N. San Diego area (Pic of my two best 'finds')
    Minelab Explorer
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    Research and History
    Honorable Mentions (2)

    Re: tokens and coins

    Bottom right, Russian coin for sure. Should have image of Nicholas II on other side.

  8. #8
    Charter Member

    Oct 2004
    N. San Diego area (Pic of my two best 'finds')
    Minelab Explorer
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    Research and History
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    Re: tokens and coins

    Can you show pic of the reverse side of top left coin?

  9. #9
    Charter Member

    Oct 2004
    N. San Diego area (Pic of my two best 'finds')
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    Re: tokens and coins

    Some history:

    In 1899, Henry Timken and his sons, H.H. Timken and William Timken, established the Timken Roller Bearing and Axle Company in St. Louis, Missouri. This firm initially manufactured tapered roller bearings for the use in wagons. Timken's bearings helped wagons make easier turns and also improved their maneuverability in other ways. In 1901, the Timkens relocated the company to Canton, Ohio, where the firm became known as the Timken Roller Bearing Company.

    The Timken Company's bearings became in great demand, especially as the automotive industry originated during the first decades of the twentieth century. Timken bearings were used in the Marmon Wasp, the first car to win the Indy 500. Beginning in the 1920s, the company increasingly began to use its bearings in the manufacture of agricultural and mining equipment, and during World War II, besides providing the United States military with bearings, the business also manufactured gun barrels and steel tubing.

    Today, the Timken Company has expanded across the world. The firm maintains plants in India, China, Great Britain, France, the United States of America, South Africa, and several other nations. The company topped five billion dollars in sales in 2005.

  10. #10
    us
    Jan 2012
    Maryland
    White's Coinmaster
    5,820
    632 times
    Coin Roll Hunting
    Top far left: Sweden 1 ore 1909, worth $3-$8
    Top far right: Austria 1 heller, worth $0.35-$2.50
    Bottom far right: Russia 50 kopecks, .2893 troy oz. of silver, .900 fine, worth melt value
    1/100 of an American dollar is a cent. It is NOT a penny. The word penny is used by several other countries, such as Great Britain, to denote their smallest denomination. In order to be numismatically correct, you must use the term cent to describe the American coin.

    Quote Originally Posted by Edmund Burke
    The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing.

 

 

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