The Canadian Centennial Rifle and Carbine were made in 1967. My Standard Catalog of Firearms lists a value of $395 for either, but that is WITH the box. Without the box, it should be valued as a shooter, and the Blue Book of Gun Values suggests $275 for a 100% post-64 rifle but says add 20% for pre-1992, making it $330. However; I own one and I think it's worth close to $2500. It is a very beautiful rifle!
if the Canadian Centennial Quarter was made within the timeline of 1873-1973 it is still only worth 25 cents.
Unfired, in the box, about $900. If it has been shot, it is now a shooter, not a collector's gun, and would be worth less, depending on condition.
If your rifle is unfired(new in the box) along with the original box and tags it will be worth 650 dollars in todays market.
one really cheap hooker
It's a common date, currently worth $5 for the silver.
its worth bout a 1.50
It's worth about $2.50 for the silver it contains.
There are no such things as 1967 Canadian Olympic coins. Perhaps you are thinking of Centennial coins?
If it's been in circulation it's only worth face value to maybe 10 cents. Huge numbers of these coins were minted for the Centennial celebration.
Whatever someone wants to pay for it. I bought a Utah Centennial Winchester 94 for $1800.00. I had it for 7 months and sold it for $2300.00. How bad do you want it and how much are you willing to pay. Some experts claim that they are noncollectable gins. I just proved them wrong, Jeff.
That's the Canadian centennial quarter, currently worth about $5 for the silver.
Need a detailed description.
That's a Canadian centennial nickel from 1967. It's currently worth about 7 cents for the metal content.
So many Centennial coins were saved that unless your coin is in a proof set, it's only worth face value.
Centennial quarters are worth .715 times their weight in silver. <b>Bi</b>centennial quarters are worth a quarter.
Centennial cents were minted in huge amounts and saved in huge amounts. Unless it's uncirculated, it's only worth 1 or 2 cents.
It is worth 1 cent. I know it seems that it should be worth more, but because there were so many made it isn't.
Canada has not celebrated a bicentennial. The 1967 coin is the Centennial penny. It's worth face value, .01 cent.
It's worth face value - 1 cent. Unless there is something unusual abt the coin or uncirculated, it won't be worth more than a penny.
Unless it's a proof coin in its original package, it's only worth face value.
Canadian nickels (1922 and later) never contained silver. A 1967 Centennial nickel is made of 99.9% nickel and is worth about 15 cents in above-average condition.
The US Centennial was in 1876 but no special coins were issued for it.
If your centennial model 66 has never been fired(new in the box condition) and includes the box and hang tags then the value is 675 dollars.If it has been used to hunt with and shot then the value is 200-350 dollars.