A penny is borrowed and ‘magnetized’. The magician then causes the coin to vanish and reappear in most mysterious ways. Davenports sold the trick in an envelope complete with instructions. An early Davenports advertisement is also illustrated. The collection contains another magnetized coin, this time a French coin dated 1946.

Some relate to magic or magicians. For example De Vere, and there are three versions of The T. Nelson Downs Palming Coin: one version has no word under the wrist, another has the word FOREIGN in that position, and the third has the word DEMON there.

This plated coin casket vanishes four coins all at once, as opposed to one at a time as is the case with many coin caskets.

A member of the audience places a marked coin in the plug box, from which it vanishes. The coin can then be found in any desired place.

The magician borrows four coins which are placed in a glass, which in turn is placed in a hat which is put on the bellhop’s head. On the command of the magician a coin emerges from the bellhop’s mouth and zig-zags down the buttons, landing in a dish between the bellhop’s legs. The four coins appear one after another and the magician then shows that the glass in the hat is now empty. The coins are then returned to their owners. Complete with instructions.

Magicians use this type of small box for a variety of coin tricks. The inside of the box is inscribed LOYD MADE.

A coin is placed in the wooden inlaid box. It can be heard rattling inside up to the instant at which it vanishes.