Depending on the date and condition of your "inverted reverse print" error note, it will be worth anything from several hundred to thousands of dollars! I suggest you check out the CGA website, submit your note to be certified, then take it to one of the larger coin shows and see what kind of offers you get. CGA website : http://www.cganotes.com Coin Show listings : http://www.coinworld.com/News/ShowCalendar.asp Good luck!
Two dollar bills were printed as notes or certificates in this series. The value depends on the condition of the certificate and whether it was circulated or not. The blue seal certificate is worth between $75 to $500.
The us hasn't printed a silver certificate 2 dollar bill since 1899 all twos printed after that were either US notes or federal reserve notes.
A 1934 five dollar silver certificate in good condition is worth $33.00.
The US never printed 100 dollar silver certificates with this date.
It will have the words Silver Certificate printed across the top of the bill's front. In most but not all cases, the seal and serial numbers will be printed in blue ink.
Whatsthe value on 1935 A 1935 D, silver dollar certificates..? good condition.
The U.S. did not issue any $1 silver certificates dated 1953.
The U.S. hasn't printed silver certificates since the 1960s, and there was never a $2 silver certificate.
The answer is easy - ALL "one million dollar" or "one billion dollar" bills are fake. They're novelty items you can buy in a gift shop or online for a few dollars. $1000 is the largest-denomination silver certificate ever printed. $10,000 is the largest bill ever printed for circulation. $100,000 is the largest bill ever printed, but these were never circulated.
The first US $2 silver certificates were printed in 1886
The worth of a one dollar San Francisco Clearing House Certificate will depend on condition. It can be worth between one dollar and 100 dollars.
Blue-seal $1 silver certificates were printed from the 1899 series to the 1957 series. You need to know the bill's date, condition, and whether there is a letter after the date.
England uses pounds sterling, not dollars, and has never printed silver certificates. They are a uniquely American form of currency.
There were so many of these printed that in circulated condition its value is a dollar or less.
If there were one it would be priceless, because U.S. dollar bills were not printed with that date.
In average circulated condition, it's worth about $1.50
The 1957 silver certificate was only issued in $1 denomination. An uncirculated mint condition note is worth $10. (Fine condition = $2).
Silver certificates were printed in blue, not red, although some from wartime issue were printed in yellow/brown. Red serial numbers and seal indicate a United States Note. The age and condition of the object in question is the key to your answer. You can take it to a coin dealer, and possibly get a second opinion as to its value.
No $50 bills were printed in 1933 due to the Great Depression, and the last $50 silver certificates were printed in the 1891 series.
It depends greatly on the year and condition. But all of them are worth at least a dollar or so over face.
A silver certificate is paper currency. It is not a coin. No silver dollars were minted in 1943, and no silver certificates were printed with that date either.
Depends on the condition of the note. well used are about $7-$10. Almost new are around $20-$30. However the bill is not a certificate. Gold and Silver Certificates were printed, but as indicated by the banner across the front of your bill it's a United States Note.
Uncirculated condition would be worth $875. Fine condition would be worth $125.
Not rare. Is worth only $1.50 in circulated condition and $7+ in uncirculated condition.