Notes: Based on age alone this coin is worth more to a collector than .25 face value.
1967 Quarter Errors listed here. The 1967 Quarter has more errors than most coins this year. There are many instances of this coin being struck on mismatched planchets. Examples found include; struck on 5c planchet, struck on penny planchet, struck on dime planchet. Unrelated errors include clipped and die break strikes. All of the errors listed are worth many hundreds of dollars in MS conditions.
1967 Quarter Struck on Copper
This error coin is easily distinguishable because of its reddish orange hue. A Type II planchet (planchet with rim), was struck with a 1967 Quarter Die resulting in a reddish quarter that is missing a small portion of the outer rim. The edge will also be smooth and not reeded.
1967 Quarter Struck on Nickel Planchet
Harder to distinguish than the copper penny error, the struck on a 5C nickel planchet is a 1967 Quarter struck on a Type II Nickel planchet. A small portion of this outermost portion of this design is missing as the nickel planchet is smaller than that of a quarter.
1967 Quarter Struck on 10C Dime Planchet
This quarter is a little larger than a dime, has the same weight of 2.268 gram, and roughly the same diameter of a dime at just 17.91 mm. A large portion of the design will be missing as the quarter die has a larger diameter and not all of the image would have transferred.
1967 Quarter Clip Error
Both curved and straight clipped errors are known to exist. The curve clip is thought to be created when the planchet is struck again by the machine that punches the planchets out from the larger sheet of metal.
Off Center Strikes
The die strikes the type II planchet off center and leaves a small portion of clear smooth coin behind this is called an off center strike. Off center strikes can be as much as 90% off center occasionally, but are most often very minor at 10%-30%
David Young: Found one of these today looks to be in mint condition. Approved: 2022-11-01 20:04:57
Admin: Nice find David. Happy hunting! Approved: 2022-11-04 20:04:57
This section is more for experienced collectors only, and rates refer only to professionally graded and slabbed coins. If you are new to collecting the prices below may not make much sense.
Breakdown of pricing per condition for 1967 Quarter (No Mint Mark) as follows.
- Grade MS62 = $6-$10
- Grade MS63 = $9-$15
- Grade MS64 = $11-$19
- Grade MS65 = $13-$21
- Grade MS66 = $14-$24
- Grade MS67 = $26-$44
- Grade MS68 = $49-$81
Is the list above a little overwhelming? If so, take 5 minutes to learn all about Coin Grading.
It's also important to note...Prices are subject to the same supply and demand laws as everything else. Coins sold at the same auction house 10x, would fetch drastically different bids each session. To raise your chances of receiving top dollar read How to Get the Most for your Coins.
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How much is a 1967 Quarter (No Mint Mark) worth?
In Average Circulated (AC) condition it's worth around 80 cents, one in certified mint state (MS+) condition could bring as much as $1 at auction. This price does not reference any standard coin grading scale. So when we say Average Circulated, we mean in a similar condition to other coins circulated in 1967, and mint state meaning it is certified MS+ by one of the top coin grading companies. *** [?].
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Use the handy-dandy calculator below to find the real value of any washington quarter in your collection.
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***Price subject to standard supply and demand laws, dealer premiums, and other market variations. Prices represent past values fetched at online auctions, estate sales, certified coins being sold by dealers, and user submitted values. While we wholeheartedly try to give honest price estimates there are many factors besides appearance, metal content, and rarity that help make up the coins overall value. Call or visit your local coin dealer for more information.
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