Indian Head Penny Money Clip Wallet

An easy remedy to "exploding wallet syndrome." Securely carry your cash, cards (and a lucky penny) at all times in this slim, sturdy wallet with a dusting of history.

Sale price$74.00
In stock

Product Details

Tokens has converted many from the overloaded billfold style wallet to this slim yet sturdy money clip wallet just right for the essentials. Cash under a strong magnetic clip on front, a few credit cards snugly in the two back pockets and your all important drivers license in the inner pocket. Slides easily into front or rear pocket without bulk or bulge.

For some antiquity, an authentic Indian Head Penny minted from 1859 - 1909 is on front and the wallet is constructed of top quality pebble textured leather.

Comes in a Tokens gift box, ready for the next convert.

Each Token & Icons leather money clip wallet measures 3" x 3-7/8".

Coins are sourced from reputable coin exchanges. Each Coin item comes with a Certificate of Authenticity.

 

Can magnetic money clips erase data from credit cards?

Your cards are perfectly safe. There is a metal plate sewn into the wallet which virtually eliminates the magnetism transferred to the inner pocket or card slots on back.

Do these make good gifts?
Tokens has offered this style for almost 20 years and we find that once folks become accustomed to the compact, slim profile they may never go back to a billfold. Gifting Idea: if you are planning to give a gift card or good old cash, up your gifting game & present it one of our money clip wallets.

This money clip is durably constructed to provide you years of trouble-free service. 

If you own one of our US Coin or Token wallets and the leather body has worn out, take advantage of our Recrafting Program.

More Than a Century Old

Tokens works closely with reputable coin exchanges to source these remarkably enduring coins, first minted in 1859 and still coveted by collectors today.

The Indian Head Penny was minted from 1859-1909 and designed by Philadelphia Mint engraver, James Barton Longacre. The design replaced the Flying Eagle as it was easier to strike. It was slightly altered three times during its production and, in 1864, the material changed to bronze after five years of being made from 88% copper and 12% nickel. In 1906, a congressional act allowed the cent to be minted outside of Philadelphia, and in 1908, the San Francisco Mint began producing the Indian Head Penny. A year later, the penny transitioned to feature the now familiar Lincoln profile. Take a deep dive into the past and put some history in your pocket.

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