Federal reserve bonds series of 1934 Treaty of Versailles?
no.there is no value about treaty of versailles.
Q - Can you see Federal Reserve bond 1934 series US 500000000. NO. Actually you could, but if you saw one it was fake, as there is no such thing as a "Federal Reserve Bond".
The Federal Reserve, for example, collects data on monetary policy and financial institutions and publishes that data in the Federal Reserve Bulletin.
No, only for the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis
US $50 dollar bills have been printed in dozens of series from 1862 to the present. Because series dates stay the same until a new series starts, bills are almost always printed every single year although they carry the date when the series began. The main series dates and bill types are: 1862 United States Note 1863 United States Note 1863-64 Compound Interest Treasury Note 1869 United States Note 1870-75 National Gold Bank Note 1874… Read More
Face value for all of them.
Why does the series 2006 and 2006A federal reserve note both have the same treasurerer and secretary?
There is no series 2006A.
The 1934 series only extends to the letter D. You may be confusing the series letter with Federal Reserve Bank letter, which is "E" for the Richmond Federal Reserve District. There's more information at the Related Question. Note that the bill was actually printed in Washington; the Richmond district ordered it and distributed it.
"A" is the highest series letter for 1928 $50 Federal Reserve Notes. "K" is most likely the Federal Reserve District letter. The series letter, if any, on US bills is next to the date. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information on values.
US $100 bills have been printed nearly every year since the denomination was introduced during the Civil War. However US bills carry what are called "series" dates rather than printing dates that are changed only when there's a modification to a bill's design or its signers. The primary series dates for $100 bills are: 1861-65 - Interest Bearing Note 1862 - United States Note 1863 - United States Note 1863-64 - Compound Interest Treasury Note… Read More
An A series in avg.condition is worth around $12.50.
"A" is the highest series letter for 1928 $50 Federal Reserve Notes. You may be looking at the Federal Reserve District letter instead - please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.
No, because no such bond exists.
$10 Federal Reserve Note from Series of 1928 : well-worn = $11.00 ... lightly-worn = $25.00 ... crisp uncirculated = $50.00 $10 Federal Reserve Note from Series of 1934 : well-worn = $10.00 ... lightly-worn = $11.00 ... crisp uncirculated = $20.00 $10 Silver Certificate from Series of 1934 : well-worn = $25.00 ... lightly-worn = $30.00 ... crisp uncirculated = $75.00 $20 Federal Reserve Note from Series of 1928 : well-worn = $21.00… Read More
First answer I don't assume to answer definitively for all Silver Certificates, but for the three (3) that I have in front of me right now, the answer is "No" the words "federal reserve note" do not appear anywhere on either the front of back side. The Silver Certificates I'm looking at are all One Dollar ($1.00) denomination, one each from Series 1957, Series 1957 A, and Series 1957 B. Final answer Silver certificates were… Read More
Series letters for 1950 $10 Federal Reserve notes were only go up to E. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District letter; the series letter is next to the date. Please post a new question or alternately, check the link below.
"D" is the highest series letter for a 1934 $10 FRN. The series letter is next to the date. A "J" would most likely be a Federal Reserve District letter. Please see the Related Question for more information.
There were no series letters on any 1929-dated US bills. A large "G" indicates that the bill was distributed through the Chicago Federal Reserve District. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1929 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"
it is worth about 4.2millon
Yes, i had treasury federal reserve bond series 1934 pensylvania bank c.....3...........................e
There were no series letters on any 1929 US bills. You may be referring instead to the Federal Reserve District letter; "G" indicates your bill was distributed by the Chicago district. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1929 US 100 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"
Most likely yes. Be careful not to mix up the Federal Reserve letter with the series letter. The FR letter could be anything from A to L, for whichever Federal Reserve district distributed the bill. The series letter is next to the date and for bills printed before 1974 would have been incremented for any change to either signature. The 1950 series of $20 bills was printed until 1963 and went through six different signature… Read More
The last president on US $10 bills was Andrew Jackson on Series 1914 Federal Reserve Notes. Since Series 1928, the only person on the US $10 Federal Reserve notes, despite several redesigns, has been Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury.
Even though your bills have the phrase "redeemable in gold" on them they're Federal Reserve Notes rather than gold notes. $10 gold certificates were also printed in the 1928 series but they don't have any series letters. 1928 A $10 FRNs are definitely worth more than 1928 B bills, but the difference depends on the issuing Federal Reserve Bank letter. Please see the questions "What is the value of a 1928 A US 10 dollar… Read More
$7 to $12 regardless of its series letter.
"D" is the highest series letter for both 1934-dated series of $10 bills. If your bill is a Federal Reserve Note, you may be referring to the Federal Reserve District letter. The series letter, if any, on US bills is next to the date. Please check again and post a new, separate question.
Series letters for 1934 green-seal Federal Reserve Notes only go up to D. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District letter; the series letter is next to the date. In any case most 1934 $5 FRN's are common among collectors. As of 12/2010, auction values are in the $7 to $12 range for ones in average circulated condition.
Red seals indicate a special series of currency called United States Notes. These were issued directly by the federal government rather than by the central bank (the Federal Reserve). US Notes were functionally identical to Federal Reserve Notes and were discontinued in the late 1960s to save printing costs. All modern currency is issued as Federal Reserve Notes.
The series 2003 is similar to the 1996, but was made by the federal reserve because of the issues they were having with the 2009.
Grover Cleveland appeared on two different $20 bills, both printed in the 1914 series. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1914 US 20 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" For clarity, the bill was actually printed in Washington and was distributed by the Richmond Federal Reserve district.
Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question. The description doesn't fit any 1928-series $5 bills: There were no $5 silver certificates in that series, only US Notes and Federal Reserve Notes. There was no "J" series letter on any US bill. If the "J" is in a large circle on the left side of the bill, it's the Federal Reserve District letter for Kansas City. Your bill should have a green… Read More
Please post a new question with the bill's denomination.
No, there are no half billion dollar bills out there! This is an old scam.
The phrase is actually "Redeemable in Gold" rather than "Backed by Gold". Federal Reserve notes were and remain so-called fiat money, i.e. paper currency that represents an obligation of the central banking system that is not dependent on precious metal. The phrase was removed from Federal Reserve notes starting with the 1934 series, issued the year after Franklin Roosevelt took the US off the gold standard. It had appeared on previous Federal Reserve notes beginning… Read More
I have a One Dollar Federal Reserve / Boston Massachusetts May 18 1914 Series of 1918 A-1 Ser # A436207A The bill is not crisp, and has a few creases. other than that the bill is clear, without tears or defects. Thank you in advance for your reply
"G" is the Federal Reserve District letter rather than the series letter; if there is one it's next to the date. The fact that your bill is a Federal Reserve Note means it was printed in 1976 or later and is not rare. If you got it in change it's only worth face value.
That L indicates a Federal Reserve bank branch. The series 2003 $2 bill is worth $2.
The U.S. issued both Silver Certificates and Federal reserve notes with that series date. Silver certificates have blue seals and Federal Reserve Notes have green seals. There's more information at the related link below.
"A" is the highest series letter on a 1963 US $5 bill, and that was only on green-seal Federal Reserve Notes. You're possibly looking at the Federal Reserve District letter rather than a series letter. Please check your bill again for what letter if any is next to the date, then post a new question.
As of 2010, values for a circulated 1934 C $10 Federal Reserve Note are $12 to $20 in circulated condition and $35 or more uncirculated. The green seal and lettering are characteristic of Federal Reserve Notes. 1934-series $10 bills were also issued as blue-seal silver certificates. Please see the Related Question for more information.
$12 to $15, assuming average wear.
Without trying to sound snarky, the answer is yes, no, maybe. In general, Federal Reserve Notes are more common than US Notes but comparative values depend on the specific bills' dates, series letters, denominations, and conditions.
The Federal Reserve System (also known as the Federal Reserve, and informally as The Fed) is the central banking system of the United States. It was created in 1913 with the enactment of the Federal Reserve Act, largely in response to a series of financial panics, particularly a severe panic in 1907. Over time, the roles and responsibilities of the Federal Reserve System have expanded and its structure has evolved. Events such as the Great… Read More
Only one series of 1976 $2 bills was printed, so none of them would have a series letter. A series letter is always next to (below or to the right) of the date. If the "K" is in the Federal Reserve Seal, it's the indicator letter for the Federal Reserve Bank that distributed the bill. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1976 US 2 dollar bill?" for more information.
Only one series of 1976 $2 bills was printed, so none of them would have a series letter. A series letter is always next to (below or to the right) of the date. If the "B" is in the Federal Reserve Seal, it's the indicator letter for the Federal Reserve Bank that distributed the bill. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1976 US 2 dollar bill?" for more information.
$60 if worn, up to double that if in nearly-new condition.
That series doesn't exist - series letters for 1934 $10 Federal Reserve Notes only go up to D. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District indicator which appears in a large circular seal. The series letter is next to the date. In any case these bills don't command a high premium despite their date because so many were printed. In average circulated condition they retail for $12 to $20 regardless of series letter.
D is the highest series letter for 1934 US $10 bills. If the "E" is inside the Federal Reserve seal, it's the district letter and not a series letter. The series letter if any is next to the date. Please check your bill again and post a new question. Include whether the bill is a blue-seal silver certificate or a green-seal Federal Reserve Note because they have different values.
The first Federal Reserve notes were printed in the 1914 series. Denominations were $5, $10, $20, $50, and $100. They were printed with both red seals and blue seals; green wasn't adopted as the standard seal color until 1928. In general, 1914-series FRNs with red seals are worth several times the value of their blue-seal counterparts.
As of 09/2008 auction prices are around $24.
if these are Crisp-Uncirculated Federal Reserve notes they retail up to $150 depending on series, condition and issue.