US Banknotes

Is the value of a 1935 US 1 dollar silver certificate different if it is a D or E series?

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2015-04-10 19:38:32
2015-04-10 19:38:32

1935 D $1 bills are less common than the E subseries and are more valuable, although neither one is particularly expensive.

Please see the questions "What is the value of a 1935 D US 1 dollar silver certificate?" and "... 1935 E ..." for information about values, printing dates, etc.

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Related Questions


Three different dates had "A" series letters. Please check the Related Questions for more information.

There were no $1 silver certificates with series 1937 for the year.

Please check your bill again. There were no series letters on 1934 silver certificates, and no silver certificate series letters ever went as high as K. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1934 US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.

There is no "series D silver dollar" (a coin) so I assume you're referring to a silver certificate. See the Related Question for more information.

The U.S. did not issue silver certificates in 1809.

There are no series letters on 1934 $1 silver certificates. For more information about values see the question "What is the value of a 1934 US 1 dollar silver certificate?"

There is no "series D silver dollar" (a coin) so I assume you're referring to a silver certificate (a bill). However there were different series that went up to "D"; you'll need to check the bill's date and post a new, separate question with that information.

These sell for a little over a dollar in online auctions.

Please check your bill again. There were no series letters on 1934 $1 silver certificates. See "What is the value of a 1934 US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.

There were no series letters on 1899 $2 silver certificates. Please see the question "What is the value of an 1899 US 2 dollar silver certificate" for values and other information.

It really depends on the series, but the small sized series look very similar to a normal US dollar bill only rather than having a green serial number it is blue. It also has a blue seal, says "Silver certificate" at the top, and rather than saying "X Dollar(s)" it says "X Silver Dollar(s) Payable to Bearer on demand" Earlier silver certificates will look different. For images just Google "Silver Certificate" and look at the different types.

Check that note again. The first U.S. silver certificates were issued in 1878.

Please post a new question and include the series date and condition of the bill.

The silver certificate and the gold certificate were replaced by the Federal Reserve Dollar.

In the same condition, 1953-series $5 silver certificates are worth roughly the same amount regardless of their series letters - $8 to $10 for circulated bills, $18 to $20 for uncirculated ones.

Please check your bill again. "B" is the highest series letter for 1953 $5 silver certificates. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1953 US 5 dollar silver certificate?".

A $1 silver certificate series 1934 is currently worth about $20 in circulated condition, and about $40 in a nice, crisp uncirculated condition.Danhttp://wiki.answers.com/Q/User:WorkingMan

If you mean turn them in for silver? you can't, June 24 1968 was the last date to redeem silver certificates.

There is no such thing as a 1989 $1 Silver Certificate.

A 1934 five dollar silver certificate in good condition is worth $33.00.

The Chief 1899 $5 dollar silver certificate is paper money.

The value depends on the series (date) and condition. For a specific answer, ask about a specific note.

Current retail is $6 to $35 depending on how worn it is.

Its worth about $5 in uncirculated condition, but if it has folds or rips about $2.


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