Take a breath.
Your images depict what sure looks like a genuine 1894, at least in as much detail as they show. The date is in the correct location for the one die pair known to have struck these, and I see no obvious characteristics of a fake.
With that said, many very high-quality counterfeits of this coin exist, and your first objective is to verify its' authenticity. The enthusiasm of the dealers you've spoken to helps. They can't be counted as reliable authenticators, though, and you can expect that any offer they give is mindful of a reasonable profit for themselves on resale.
On quick inspection, this coin could grade AU50, which would put its' retail value in the range of $1500 or better. And it behooves you to get it into the retail channel through a reputable auctioneer - even though you'll pay a percentage of your sale in auction cost, you will still do better than selling to a dealer at wholesale.
So, here are your first tasks: First, become comfortable with the idea that the more time you're willing to take, the more money you'll make on resale. Second, become aware of who/what the proper resale venues are - Heritage Auctions
, Stacks-Bowers. Third, become familiar with the reputable third-party graders/authenticators, in your specific case PCGS in particular.
That should take you about 48 hours.
Then, make preparations to have the coin graded by PCGS. It'll cost you a few bucks, every dollar of which will be amply rewarded upon resale.
I know I'm speaking in generalities here. Posters will follow with specifics. Trust me on this.