Q: What value would 2 x trustee savings week 1960 coins be?

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the coins would be worth something but the notes would catch on fire

If one of the coins is not a quarter, then the other coin is; plus a nickel, one would still attain a cumulative value of 30 cents.

Each coin in the set would have to be graded an given a value. The average value of a COMPLETE set in the lowest grade of G-4, with all coins in collectible condition is about $8,000.00

Two x Five Dollar notes would equal Ten Dollars.Five x Two Dollar coins would also equal Ten Dollars.

Nickels weigh 5.0 gm each. A US pound is 453.6 gm so 30 lbs is 30 * 453.6 = 13608 gm. Dividing by 5 gm per nickel gives 2721.6 coins. You can't have a fractional nickel so the nearest whole quantity is 2722 coins. Multiplying by $0.05 per nickel gives a total value of $136.10 That's the coins' face value of course. If any of the coins are collectible, then their value to a dealer or collector would be higher.

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£2 is what I would offer

Modified coins have no value as a collectible. Any value would be associated with the ring.

Modified coins have no collector value. Any value would be associated with the ring.

the coins would be worth something but the notes would catch on fire

If you refer to the collector value of 1954 Australian coins, not much. Any value would be dependent on the condition of the coins.

The value of gold coins can be determined in two different ways--the melt-down value and the coin value. The melt-down value is the value of the pure gold in the coins, which is determined by the weight. The face value of the coins can be found on a collector's website.

Modified coins have no collector value. Any value would be associated with the necklace.

The New Zealand 1 cent coin was issued for general circulation in most years from 1967 to 1987 and was progressively withdrawn from use. The 1 and 2 cent coins were demonetised on the 30th of April, 1990. The New Zealand 1 and 2 cent coins are no longer considered legal tender but are redeemable for face value at the Reserve Bank of New Zealand. Circulated coins have a value of 1 cent. Uncirculated or Proof coins would have some collector value depending on the year. The Australian 1 cent coin was issued for general circulation in most years from 1966 to 1990 and was progressively withdrawn from use in 1992. They remain legal tender and can be banked at any savings bank. Circulated coins have a value of 1 cent. Uncirculated or Proof coins would have some collector value depending on the year.

Modified coins have no collector value. Any value would be associated with the ring.

Any value would depend on whether they are Mint Uncirculated, Proof, Year Sets, or circulation coins and what condition they might be in.

It would be possible depending on the details. For example, the current trustee could execute a valid lease on behalf of the trust. If a successor trustee was appointed, the trust would still be subject to the terms of that lease so the successor trustee would be obliged to honor it.

Modified coins have no value. Any value it might have would be as a piece of jewellery.