Coins and Paper Money
Germany in WW2

Has anybody seen a German 50 Reichsmark with a rubberstamp mark on it?

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2011-11-02 02:30:59
2011-11-02 02:30:59

It has a round black ink stamp on the left side above the 50 and below the serial #. It's circular, about 1 inch arcoss, and has the eagle holding the wreath with the swastika inside. Just on the inside of the circle, surrounding the eagle, it has a couple of SS symbols as well as "Deutschland" and "Das Reich", as well as some other words I cant read.

I also have a 20 Reichsmark with the smae stamp but different wording, which is "1. Waffen=SS Panzergren Rgt." and "Ecihstandarte (or something like that) SS Adolf Hitler"

Thoughts?

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No ...Before 1874 the various German states had their own currencies.1874-1924 - the Mark1924-1948 - the Reichsmark (RM)1948-2002 (West Germany, later reunited Germany) - the Deutsche Mark.Since 2002 the only legal tender currency has been the Euro.

There is no German Mark anymore. 1 German Mark is 1/2 Euro.

Please post a new question with more details. Do you have a coin or a bill? Is it 1 Reichsmark or a different denomination? If it's a coin can you find a mint mark letter - a small A, E, G, J, etc?

The German equivalent of Mark is Markus

A 1934 Deutsches Reich 5 reichsmark in good shape with a D mint mark is worth anywhere from $17 to about $50. A coin with an E mint is worth about $17 to $70 depending on its condition.

Its pure numismatic value depends on its date, mint mark, and condition. Nazi-era 5 mark pieces retail for anywhere from a few dollars to a couple of hundred. However, given its "provenance" as being taken from a soldier during the invasion, its value might be somewhat higher. You'd need to have it examined in person by someone who deals in WW2-era memorabilia to be sure.

East German mark was created in 1948.

The mark was the currency of Germany until 2002 when the country switched to the euro as part of economic consolidation within the E.U. Marks can no longer be spent in Germany but they can be exchanged for euros at some larger banks.Answer 2Currently, only one country has a Mark as currency, that is Bosnia and Herzegovina.The full official name of the currency is "Convertible Mark" (Bosnian, Croatian and Serbian Latin: konvertibilna marka, Serbian Cyrillic: конвертибилна марка).Historically, other countries have had currencies called Mark:German gold mark, coinage of the German Empire from 1873 to 1914.German Papiermark, German coinage from 1914 to 1929.Rentenmark, German temporary currency 1923 to 1924.German Reichsmark, German coinage from 1924 to 1948.Deutsche Mark, official currency of Germany from 1948 to 2001. Since 2002 Germany has used the Euro (€).East German Mark, official currency of the German Democratic Republic from 1948 to 1990.Polish marka, Polish currency from 1917 to 1924.Finnish markka, mark in Swedish, official currency of Finland from 1860 to 2001. Since 2002 Finland has used the Euro (€).Estonian mark, Estonian currency from 1919 to 1928.


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