36 years ago, my girlfriend bought this Fender P bass, which she gigged for ten years before switching over to a Jazz. I used this P for a couple of recording sessions years ago, but never used it much otherwise as I already had a 66 P as my main player. We've decided to sell it as part of our downsizing plan. Here's the bass: It was refinished and missing the original bridge and covers when she purchased it. This bass came with two necks. The one currently on the bass is stamped September 1971 and is a narrow Jazz width (1.5 by my measure). This other neck is the original, or so we've always believed: I've always assumed that a previous owner pulled the frets on this 72 neck, which was on the bass when she bought it. The other neck was thrown in as part of the deal, and the fretless neck was what drew her to the bass. What (if anything) do the "Special" or "B" stamps mean? My questions are, would it be better to sell this thing with the 72 fretless neck or as is? Better to sell it with both necks or one separately? The serial number on the neck plate is 320244, so perhaps the fretted 71 neck is actually the original one?? The 71 fretted neck is rough cosmetically but the frets are in great shape, the nut is new and the pocket is very solid. Intonation is perfect and it's sounds exactly like an early 70s P bass should. The fretless neck worked just as well last time it was on the bass and I'd keep it around if I needed it, but I have a Tony Franklin fretless that I love. I've always assumed it's harder to sell a fretless and this bass is far from all there, with the Schaller roller bridge, replacement knobs and no original case, though I believe the pickup and pots are original. Perhaps this is just a slightly more valuable parts bass. I honestly don't know the best way to go. I'd include a new Fender standard case as part of the sale but have no idea how best to present it and price it. Anyone?