It's a Roosevelt dime not a JS dime and all are considered common, value is about $2.00.
An absolute fortune since Eisenhower isn't on the dime.
It isn't a "JS" (and JS isn't the mintmark, the mintmark, if any would be found on the reverse) dime. It is a Roosevelt Dime, the JS are the designer's initials. It is silver, however, and worth around $2.15 in silver content.
It's an extremely common date, currently worth about $2 for the silver. The initials JS stand for John Sinnock, who designed the dime.
The coin is so common even in mint state that value is only a dollar.
Value is about $1.00 and JS is NOT a mint mark it's the designers initials, the mint mark is on the reverse. Obverse mint marks were not used on dimes until 1968
No, the JS refers to the designer's initials. Any mintmark on a dime from 1953 will be found on the reverse to the left of the torch.
"JS" are the initials of the coin's designer, John Sinnock. His monogram appears under FDR's portrait Please see the Related Question for more information.
In 1961 the mint mark position was on the back of the coin next to the base of the torch. No mint mark = Philadelphia; D = Denver What you're interpreting as "US" on the front is actually JS, the monogram of the designer John Sinnock.
Average value is $3.00-$5.00 depending on the condition of the coin.
10 cents. JS stands for John Sinnock, who designed the coin.
It's just a silver Roosevelt dime worth about a dollar