If one goes to the idea, how the 5x14 game was played, one might suggest 1+2+3+4 = 10 points for each suit, 3x4 points for Fool, highest trump and lowest trump and 17 points for 17 possible tricks in a game with 4 persons (4x17=68). This would make 4x10 + 12 + 17 = 69 points to distribute in the game for the 5x14 deck and the Lucca-Tarocchi and one card (for the Lucca Tarocchi) or 2 cards (5x14-deck), which can serve as Blinde, or Skat or whatever the expression is in the relevant culture.
This is not all ...
If this is not all, at least I am interested in more information...
Emperor Charles IV in Lucca, possibly with some playing cards ...
Emperor Charles IV in Aachen and in Paris, possibly with many playing cards ... in 1376 the son Wenzel, 15 years old, is made king of the Roman Empire, inside the festivities possibly many playing cards are distributed
Johannes von Rheinfelden observes many, many playing cards in Freiburg im Breisgau.
He notes 3 deck types with 52 cards and 4x13 structure and different court compositions.
He notes 1 deck type with 65 cards and 5x13-structure
He notes 1 deck type with 78 cards and 6x13-structure
He notes 1 deck type with 60 cards and 4x15-structure and 5 courts, Kings, Queens, Obers, Junckfrawe, Unters. The number cards show professions
The Hofämterspiel is produced for the young Bohemian king Ladislaus posthumus. It presents Hofämter (a sort of professions) on its number cards. One may conclude, that, if the Hofämterspiel was produced for a Bohemian king in 1455, that the deck with 60 cards and also with professions on the number cards, which was observed by John of Rheinfelden, was also produced for a king of Bohemia. In this case either for the young Wenzel or for his father Charles IV. Likely for Wenzel 1376, when he was crowned in Aachen.
The journey in the future of 1368/69 gives reason to believe, that the hypothetical decks, which Charles IV had brought to Lucca, possibly were similar to the decks, which John of Rheinfelden described. Between these was a deck with 5 suits, and each of the suits had 13 cards, which made then together 13-13-13-13-13 and this gives 65 cards.
History has it, that some playing card researchers observed an anomaly in some fragments of a specific deck Type from Lucca, made in 17th century. From the various fragments in different locations they concluded, that there should have been used a deck consisting out of 4x14 suit cards and 13 trumps of a Minchiate deck, consisting of Fool, the trumps 9-15 and the 5 not numbered trumps on the positions 36-40.
... a rather old article, maybe from 2004/5
13-13-13-13-13 ....... The JvR-deck with 65 cards ... possibly one suit was defined as a trump suit
T13 -14-14-14-14 .... Lucca Tarocchi with 13 trumps and totally 69 cards ... the difference to the JvR-deck are just 4 added cards, 4 Queens
T14 -14-14-14-14 .... 5x14-deck with 14 trumps and totally 70 cards ... the difference to the Lucca Tarocchi is just one trump more
This is an overview from the Regesten, what emperor Charles IV made at a specific time in Lucca in 1369 ...
There is trouble in Pisa and Charles IV solves the situation with military actions and making Lucca "reichunmittelbar", which means independent. This is done at 8th of April 1369, a Sunday after Easter. This "Sunday after Easter" becomes a day of Independence, which is still celebrated in Lucca till today, though Lucca lost its independence in 1799.
Lucca In the Year 1369
Italians have long memories, especially when it comes to historic events and rivalries. The Lucchese are no exception. Each spring they celebrate several long-ago events - World War II Liberation Day and the feast of Santa Zita, for starters. One unique local celebration recalls the year 1369, when the city of Lucca gained its liberty from its most hated rival - Pisa (not by war, but by declaration of the Emperor Charles IV, in exchange for a large sum of money). Today’s rivalry with Pisa mostly involves soccer and the claim to who has the best city to visit or live in, but in 1369, achieving freedom from domination by a rival city state was huge. After that, Lucca fought hard to maintain its independence from all rivals, especially Pisa and Florence,
In the Regesten-picture appears for the 16th of April the name Antelminelli. Roland Antelminelli is identical to Orlando Antelminelli, whom Andrea Vitali takes as the father of Prince Fibbia, who according a picture of c1630 invented the Tarocchino Bolognese.