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Lincoln Cents Folder #2, 1941-1974 Book Supplement – December 1, 1996

87 customer reviews

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Lincoln Cents Folder #2, 1941-1974 + Jefferson Nickels Folder 1962-1995 (Official Whitman Coin Folder)
Price for both: $7.98

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Product Details

  • Series: Official Whitman Coin Folder (Book 2)
  • Misc. Supplies: 3 pages
  • Publisher: Whitman (December 1, 1996)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0307090302
  • ISBN-13: 978-0307090300
  • Product Dimensions: 0.2 x 6 x 7.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (87 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #13,585 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Christmas shopper on January 11, 2007
My son (7) loved collecting the state quarters so now we're expanding into collecting other coins. This Penny folder was the perfect next step! He also got Dime and Nickel books from his uncle and he and his father sit around with his piggy bank going through the change to fill these books up! And they are so inexpensive, we will be getting more.
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13 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Bernard Schwimmer on March 15, 1999
holds the coins in nice and snug. kids love this. best advise get a magnifying glass to read the coinsand mint marks
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By read it all on June 4, 2010
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Whitman Lincoln Cents collection (1941-1974) is a good quality folder for the new and old collectors alike. Each of its 3 pages has 30 slots for holding a total of 90 coins minted during this area. Each slot has printed below it the date and mint of the coin it is intended to hold and how many of the coin was minted. This folder also has three extra slots at the end labeled "varieties" for either displaying the back or some other special coins you may have. Read the directions and inserting the coins is no problem. this would make a great "tooth fairy" album because most of the coins needed for it are easier to find than wheat pennies and war pennies and if you like to collect out of your pocket change, this is probably for you =)
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By patchee woznid on June 5, 2014
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I recently retired and was given some "Littleton" penny folders as a hobbie. Well, I did enjoy searching my coins and filling in the holes. But, the coins kept falling out so i ordered folders from "Whitman" and was happy to see the coins snuggly fitting inplace and staying there. But, why did Whitman make their folders medium blue with small black print by the holes identifying the coins! So hard to see! Perhaps there is a company that makes folders where the coin stays put and the page facing is easy to read. Any body know of one?

UPDATE....TRY THE H. E. HARRIS FOLDERS, SEEM TO BE THE BEST OUT THERE
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Big Dawg VINE VOICE on December 28, 2009
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Picked this up and several other coin folders from Whitman and I am very happy with them. This penny coin folder holds the coins well and the coins sit just right that you can insert them with your finger and feel secure that it wont pop off. Recommended!

Stay away from the 1959-1998 folder, I have gotten 2 and the holes are extremely tight.
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By C. Scroggs on February 8, 2011
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I was very dissapointed with how cheaply made this folder is. The holes for the coins are much to small, and when you apply pressure to insert the coins, you end up tearing through the folder. The Whitman folders I purchased years ago are much better than these. I suggest you look for other coin folders. The printing on the cover looks very cheap and is not up to the old Whitman standards either.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By pa joe on March 5, 2014
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I remember when I was young and used the same folders. It was much easier to put the coins in.
Now it is much more difficult with the new books.
I found I had to try pushing the coin one way, then taking it out and pushing it in another. Then the coin would
go in. Even more difficult if using the slots towards the middle of the folding pages.
I bought some for myself and my granddaughter, now I feel sorry for her having to deal with these pages.
But -- it is the only game in town. And the game is made ... you guessed it - China.
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By Adam K. on November 12, 2013
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This is a great hobby for kids. Get all three folders. This would be required for all Lincoln pennies, up to present day. The beauty of the last one is that kids can start right away.

Most of these Lincoln pennies are easy to come by. Even the first Lincoln penny, the 1909 VDB, uncirculated, can be easily obtained at any coin chop fairly inexpensively. A roll of 50 wheat pennies can be obtained for $10 dollars or less. When I get home from work, there are always a few coins in my pocket for my kids to go through. Wouldn't you know, there always happens to be a wheat penny in there.

I have instituted a scheme for my kids' (8 year old boy and 6 year old girl) coin collection. They are in Montessori, in which there is significant independence and schoolwork is less strictly enforced than in public school. My wife and I have differing views on this. I've taken it upon myself to try to do my part. In school, they have a given number of goals which are expected to be done per week. 15 goals per week is the ultimate goal, though sometimes difficult. For this, they get a 1909 VDB penny, or an uncirculated Mercury dime, or a V nickel, or a half dime, or a large penny, or some sort of nice proof. These are usually to be had for about $15. For 12 goals per week, they get a Susan B proof or a common error coin or a some such thing. If they get 12 or more goals per week for 4 weeks in a row, they get something nice, like a Morgan silver dollar. Let me tell you, this works like a charm.

A state quarter collection is another great idea. These are of course easy to come by as well.

Sorry for going off on a tangent, but I'm excited about this, as are my kids. Back to the review at hand. The folder is cheap.
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Lincoln Cents Folder #2, 1941-1974
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