Issue price was $4.00 current retail value is $9.00
The US mint did not produce proof sets in 65,66,67 it'sreferred to as a Special Mint Set and the coins are not proof,but have proof like brilliance.The values are $9.00 for the 1966 set, issue price was $4.00
A 1966 Topps Mickey Mantle baseball card number 50 has a book value of about $350.00 in near/mint -mint condition, and is the most valuable card of the 1966 Topps baseball set.
Current retail is $14.00 issue was $4.00
An Australian 1966 Mint set (card mounted) could fetch up to $80 AUD. An Australian 1966 Mint set (in blue wallet) could fetch up to $150 AUD. An Australian 1966 Proof set (in blue case) could fetch up to $395 AUD. An Australian 1966 Mint set (toned coins) could fetch up to $150 AUD. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation.
Average retail price is $9.00 issue price was $4.00
The complete 1963 mint set has a value of $40.
Unless the Eisenhower dollar came from a special mint set, it is only worth $1. If you have an "S" mint mark though, it may have come from a mint set and worth significantly more.
Proof sets were not made in 1965, but a 1965 special mint set is worth $12.00 USD.
Unless the coin is in mint condition and, it is part of a mint year set, probably whatever is shown on the reverse side.
The value of a United States mint coin set varies. It needs to be in its original packaging with appropriate documentation. A 1956 US mint set has an average value of $40.00.
The issue price of a 1965 Special Mint Set (SMS) was $4.00. Current value is $11.00.
10 cents unless in a mint set. It is in common circulation and made out of copper-nickel and contains no premium over face value.
This set is worth about 13.00 in mint condition
"SMS" is an abbreviation for "Special Mint Set". The US Mint did not produce any proof sets for collectors in the years 1965, 1966, 1967. Instead they produced what were called "Special Mint Sets". Generally they have better detail and luster than the everyday business strikes made for circulation. Proof set production was resumed in 1968.
Special mint sets were produced in 1965, 1966 and 1967. You are probably refering to the uncirculated mint set produced by the mint as a collector set for most years since 1947. The difference between a proof set and a mint set is this; the proof coin is struck with specially prepared dies that are polished and free from nicks and scratches. This gives the coin a mirror like appearance. Coins in a mint set are just everyday coins struck for circulation but are packaged for sale to collectors as examples of the coins minted that year. In 1961 they minted a proof set which consisted of a 5 coin proof set and and a mint set which consisted of two 5 coin uncirculated sets with one from the denver mint and one from the philadelphia mint.
The Special Mint Sets issued in 1965, 1966 and 1967 contained only the cent, the nickel, the dime, the quarter and the half dollar. There were no dollar coins being minted during those years so there are no Special Mint set dollars. Most of the coins in those sets had finer detail and greater luster than the regular business strikes. Many of them even have a "proof like" appearance. There were no special markings on these coins so if you have one that is not with the set, other than the better appearance of the coin there is no sure way to tell if it is from a Special Mint Set or not.
Current retail value of a 1972 Mint set is $4.00 Issue price was $3.50
It was originally purchased from the mint in 2003 for $14.95. It has a current value of $20
As of 10/2009 a 1972 US Mint set retails for about $5.
The current value is 8.00
Either the proof set or the uncirculated mint set is worth about $15 if it is still in the original mint packaging.
Other then silver value there is no collectors value on Franklin Mint items........