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1967 Quarter Value – How to identify rare varieties – 2020 Prices Update

Quarter dollar 1967

Written by Rafa Sánchez

Washington quarters are one of the favorite coins for American quarter collectors. The reason for this is the high number of units produced for circulation since 1932 and the design of the coin.

However, not all 1967 Washington quarters are equally valuable and have the same investment opportunities. To find out which are the most valuable 1967 Washington quarters we recommend you read this article carefully.

Why are the quarters from 1967 are so high collected?

In 1932, production of the 25 cents designed by John Flanagan with 90% silver content began. The motive was to commemorate the 200th anniversary of George Washington’s birth.

On the obverse side is the image of the First President of the United States of America looking to the left. Above it the word “Liberty“, below it the date of the year of issue and to the left of the bust the phrase “In God We Trust“.

On the back there is an eagle with its wings spread over it “United States of America” and in the second line with smaller letters “E Pluribus Unum“. Underneath it appears the value in letter “Quarter Dollar“.

In 1965, due to the increase in the price of silver, it was decided to change the composition of the Quarter Dollars from silver (90%) to copper (75%).

1965 is a key year in the history of quarters. Click on 1965 US quarters for more information.

How are the 1967 quarters

The 1967 Washington Quarter was manufactured in Philadelphia -without a mint mark- with a nickel-coated copper core. Its production was 1,524,031,848 units with a diameter of 24.3 mm and 5.67 grams.

How to sell your coins (2020 UPDATE)

What 1967 quarters are worth money?

1967 quarters worth anything?

To be a good investment the 1967 Washington 25 cents should have no sign of circulation. These signs of circulation can be bumps, scratches, heavy wear, loss of original shine.

In these cases the 1967 Washington quarter will be worth no more than your facial, 25 cents.
If you find an uncirculated copy, in perfect condition, then its value goes up exponentially and in this case you have the choice of having it appraised or sending it to a grading company if you consider its quality is high and it could be a good investment.

Washington Quarter 1967 – MS68 from $8,813 to $4,800

The PCGS grading company has listed a single quarter coin of Washington 1967 in MS68 quality.
This valuable and scarce copy was auctioned off in January of 2020 at $4,800. This amount, which at first sight seems high, is far from the $5,040 paid for the same quarter Washington1967 MS68 copy in June of last year.
However, the record paid for this quarter Washington 1967 in MS68 quality corresponds to an auction in January 2017 where it reached $8,813.
In short, in only three years this single MS68 has seen its value reduced by almost half.
In MS67+ PCGS quality it has 7 copies catalogued. The luck of the price of these copies in different auctions in the last years has been different. In September 2016, they paid $5,170, and during 2017 the prices fell in a range of $494 to $517. In 2018, an auction sale of $788 was paid for one of these 7 copies.

Washington Quarter 1967 SMS

In addition to the regular coining of this type of quarter destined for circulation in the United States, SMS (Special Mint Sets) type pieces were also coined with a much more careful proof finish. Of these Washington 1967 SMS quarters, 1,800,000 units were minted.
We will distinguish 3 different types of these 1967 Washington quarters, the normal one without any kind of variation that we find in turn in three qualities:

  • PROOF,
  • CAMEO and

Another type is the “variant” known as Double Die Reverse (DDR). And the third type is the “variant” Double Die Obverse (DDO) or Double Coinage of Front. Of these two variants there is no DCAMEO quality grading.

Thus, we can see in the following table that the highest valuation corresponds to the SP69 SMS Cameo quarter with a price interval from $4,700 to $5,750 followed by the DCameo graduation in SP68 of this same type with an interval from $4,230 to $5,500.

1967 Sms quarter value


1967 Quarter sms Ddr & Ddo value

SP68  $240-$450 
SP67+  $250 

We also think it is important to follow up on other variants or errors of the Washington 1967 quarters in order to make money, because even if the currency is not in perfect condition you can look in detail if it is some kind of highly sought after error of which we are going to see below.

How to sell your coins (2020 UPDATE)

Most Valued Errors and Variants

In the process of minting the 1967 Washington quarters, certain errors (intentional or not) can occur that are also highly sought after and valued by collectors.
This is similar to the cases previously seen with double coinage on the back and on the front.
Below are photos of some of these valuable errors and their current market price to keep you on your toes if any of them fall into your hands:

Quarter 1967 liner loss

Quarter dollar 1967 missing clad layer

This is a 1967 Washington quarter that has lost all or part of its coating, exposing the copper core. It can occur on the obverse, on the reverse or, as in the case of the most sought after, on both sides of the coin and at 100%.
We can find it according to graduations from $23 in AU50 to $149.50 in MS65 quality.

Quarter dollar 1967 NGC AU-55 CLAD LAYER OF ANOTHER COIN

In the type of the photo almost half of the front has lost part of its coating, not clearly differentiating the legend or the hair and neck of George Washington.
In quality AU 55, as the copy of the photo graduated by NGC, can be found for $200.


In this case, graduated by ANACS in EF 40, the loss of part of the coating occurs on the back losing definition the words “QUARTER DOLLAR“.

The copy of the photo is currently on sale for $247.50.

Quarter 1967 coined in different dies

Similar to the Washington quarter 1965 also in 1967 were minted Washington quarters on coin dies (discs of unminted coins, blank) of other values, the differences being very noticeable.

Quarter dollar 1967MS65RB truck On Cent Planchet obverse II

This copy is minted on a 1 cent die and graduated by PCGS in MS 65 RB and its value is around $1,528 currently, although in 2013 it was sold for $2,115. Another similar copy in 2018 was valued at $750. A copy with the same error but graduated to MS 66 RB reached $1,116 in 2015 and one to MS 67 RB from the NGC at $940 in 2017.

Quarter dollar 1967MS65RB truck On Cent Planchet back

Issues minted on coin dies valued at 5 cents MS 65 have reached $323, most recently at $240 in those grades.
We can also find Washington 1967 quarters minted on 10-cent coin dies. Their value, depending on their graduation, can be set at over $300 for graduations over MS 63.

1967 Quarter cut out

Also currency clipping errors are valuable for collectors. Not only the size and the place of the cut out are valued, but also the data that remain readable after the partial loss.


In the photo above we see a quarter Washington 1967 graduated by NGC in AU 55 which is missing more than 30% of the coin. Its current value is $1,450.

How to sell your coins (2020 UPDATE)

Quarter dollar 1967 Mint error broadstruck double curved clips obverse wheel mark
Quarter dollar 1967 Mint error broadstruck double curved clips obverse wheel mark back

In this case (NGC MS 60) not only has part of the coin been lost but also the circular ring has not been properly minted and some excess metal has been retained. Its value ranges from $104 to $150.

Quarter dollar 1967 Mint error MS63 55% straight clip 2.61g obverse

In the coin shown the loss makes its weight decrease to 2.61 grams. The cut is evident but we can see the date and almost the entire bust of the President. Its graduation by NGC MS 63 and its value $250.

Quarter dollar 1967 Mint error MS63 55% straight clip 2.61g back

A final thought about 1967 quarters value

As a summary based on price searches, graduations, and errors of the 1967 Washington quarters we can conclude that the prices of high graduations of both the 1967 circulating copy and the 1967 SMS have gone down while the prices of medium values have remained more stable.

Regarding errors or variants, they have seen their demand grow in recent years and higher graduations have been sought, thus giving priority to their high value.


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