There was no silver dollar in the US made in 1957. It might be a half dollar. These are usually worth about $10-15.
All silver certificates printed from 1928 to 1957 had blue seals. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1957 A US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.
I wood like to no what there worth, I have two 1957
In 1957, the one dollar bill was modified to say 'in God we trust.' The 1957 silver dollar bill is sold online for between 300 and 700 dollars, depending on the bill's markings and overall quality.
There's no such thing as a U.S. silver dollar coin from 1957.
Please check again. The only silver certificates dated 1957 were $1, not $100.
Except for certain wartime bills, all silver certificates issued from 1928 to 1957 had blue seals. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1957 B US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.
If you think about it for a few seconds, casting involves pouring molten metal into a mould, a process that wouldn't lend itself very well to something made from paper and ink. US paper money is printed, much like newspapers and books.There's more information the at question "What is the value of a 1957 US 1 dollar silver certificate?".
1957 is a relatively common date, and it's currently worth around $20.
If you mean a series 1957 silver certificate 1 dollar bill value may be $5.00 but only if it's a crisp uncirculated note with no folds, it's got to look like a new bill
1957 is an extremely common series, currently worth $1.50 or so.
The average value is around 11.42 and up to 1300 for certain coins that were uncirculated. Most of the value of this coin is due to the silver content.
These bills are called silver certificates rather than "paper silver dollars". However the last silver certificates were dated 1957. As you can see from the green Treasury seal and the words across the top front of the bill, you have a standard Federal Reserve Note which is only worth $1.
If the coin shows any wear, value is for the silver at about $6.00
There's no such bill. The U.S. only printed $1 silver certificates with that date. Please check again and post a new question.
The US only issued $1 silver certificates dated 1957. No other denominations have that date. The last $20 silver certificates were issued in the 1891 series.
1957 is a common series for $1 silver certificates. They're generally worth around 2 to 3 dollars, depending on condition.
The 1957 silver certificate was only issued in $1 denomination. An uncirculated mint condition note is worth $10. (Fine condition = $2).
The US didn't mint any $1 silver coins after 1935.If you have a coin with the Liberty Bell on the back, check the denomination under it - it's a HALF dollar.If you have a paper bill with a blue seal and serial numbers, it's called a silver certificate rather than a "silver dollar".In either case please check the Related Questions for more information.
1957 is an extremely common series for $1 silver certificates. On average, they're worth around $2.
Please check your bill again. As the banner across the top indicates, it's a silver certificate, not gold. All gold certificates were withdrawn in 1933. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1957 US 1 dollar silver certificate?"
Please check again and post a new question. The last $10 silver certificates were dated 1953. The only US bills that were dated 1957 were $1 silver certificates
Please check again and post a new question. The last $5 silver certificates were dated 1953. The only US bills that were dated 1957 were $1 silver certificates
Please check your bill again. US paper money doesn't have mint marks, only coins have mint marks. In fact, mints only make coins. Bills are printed by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing. There's more information at the qustion "What is the value of a 1957 US 1 dollar silver certificate?".
The U.S. did not print any $10 bills in 1957, and the last $10 silver certificates were issued in 1953. Please check again and post a new question.