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Pearl Harbor and Japanese Invasion Coin & Currency Collection

Amazon.com Price: $20.95 (as of 03/01/2024 05:07 PST- Details)

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includes a $1 Japanese Invasion Note that the Japanese planned to use in the U.S. in place of U.S. currency following a successful invasion – but fortunately it was never needed!
1943, the Penny was made in steel instead of copper. This one-year-only coin is the only U.S. steel coin.

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The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, on December 7, 1941, used to be the event that forced the U.S. to sign up for World War II. U.S. currency changed based on the military demands for metals such as copper and nickel. The 1941 Jefferson Nickel used to be issued more than 70 years ago in the year of the Pearl Harbor attack. Starting in 1942, the Nickel used to be struck in 35% silver to save nickel for the war effort. These are the only silver Nickels in history, and the short-lived silver coins are identified by a big mint mark at the reverse. In 1943, the Penny used to be made in steel as a substitute of copper. This one-year-only coin is the only U.S. steel coin. In 1944, Pennies were made with recycled copper from shell cases recovered from battlefields and ships. Also included is a $1 Japanese Invasion Note that the Japanese planned to make use of in the U.S. instead of U.S. currency following a successful invasion – but fortunately it used to be never needed! Measures 7 1/2″ x 4″ x 1/4″

Make certain this fits by entering your model number.
features a $1 Japanese Invasion Note that the Japanese planned to make use of in the U.S. instead of U.S. currency following a successful invasion – but fortunately it used to be never needed!
1943, the Penny used to be made in steel as a substitute of copper. This one-year-only coin is the only U.S. steel coin.
In 1944, Pennies were made with recycled copper from shell cases recovered from battlefields and ships.
The 1941 Jefferson Nickel used to be issued more than 70 years ago in the year of the Pearl Harbor attack. Starting in 1942, the Nickel used to be struck in 35% silver to save nickel for the war effort. These are the only silver Nickels in history, and the short-lived silver coins are identified by a big mint mark at the reverse.
Please Note: these coins & notes are over 75 Years old and the condition of the Coins are VG (very good) or better, & the condition of the notes are VF (very fine) or better

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