The Prutah denomination
The prutah was an ancient copper Jewish coin with low value. A loaf of bread in ancient times was worth about 10 prutot (plural of prutah). One prutah was also worth two lepta (singular lepton), which was the smallest denomination minted by the Hasmonean and Herodian Dynasty kings.

Prutot were also minted by the Roman Procurators of the Province of Judea, and later were minted by the Jews during the First Jewish Revolt (sometimes called 'Masada coins').
Prutah

(1) Alexander Jannaeus 103-76 BC
Obverse: Hebrew inscription: "Yehonatan High Priest Council Jews" within wreath
Reverse: double cornucopia adorned with ribbons, pomegranate between horns
Ref: Hendin 1145
(2) Alexander Jannaeus 95-76 BC
Obverse: star of eight rays surrounded by a diadem, between each ray a letter 'Yehonatan the King'
Reverse: Seleucid anchor; BAΣIΛEΩΣ AΛEΞANΔPOY
Ref: Hendin 1150
(3) Alexander Jannaeus 103-76 BC
Obverse: Hebrew inscription: "Yehonatan High Priest Council Jews" within wreath
Reverse: double cornucopia adorned with ribbons, pomegranate between horns
Ref: Hendin 1145
(4) Alexander Jannaeus 103-76 BC
Obverse: Hebrew inscription: "Yehonatan High Priest Council Jews" within wreath
Reverse: double cornucopia adorned with ribbons, pomegranate between horns
Ref: Hendin 1145
(5) Alexander Jannaeus 103-76 BC
Obverse: Hebrew inscription: "Yehonatan High Priest Council Jews" within wreath
Reverse: Double cornucopia adorned with ribbons, pomegranate between horns
Ref: Hendin 1145
(6) Herod I 28-4 BC
Obverse: anchor HPWΔ_BACIΛ
Reverse: 2 cornucopiae, caduceus between, dots above
Ref: Hendin 1188, Meshorer TJC 59
(7) John Hyrcanus II 67, 63-40 BC
Obverse: Hebrew inscription: "Yonatan the High Priest and the Council of the Jews" within wreath
Reverse: double cornucopia with pomegranate between horns
Ref: Hendin 1159