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Answered 2008-01-21 00:37:59

$22 to $45 depending on condition

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$30 (very worn) to $75 (nearly new condition), unless it's from the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. If so, that range jumps to $450 to $900


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 United States Note 1875 United States Note 1878 United States Note 1878 Silver Certificate 1880 Silver Certificate 1880 Silver Certificate 1880 United States Note 1880 United States Note 1882 Gold Certificate 1882 Gold Certificate 1891 Treasury Note 1891 Silver Certificate 1891 Silver Certificate 1913 Gold Certificate 1914 Federal Reserve Note 1914 Federal Reserve Note 1918 National Currency/FRBN 1922 Gold Certificate 1928 Gold Certificate 1928 Federal Reserve Note 1928A Federal Reserve Note 1929 National Currency 1929 National Currency 1934-1934D Federal Reserve Note 1950-1950E Federal Reserve Note 1963-1963A Federal Reserve Note 1969-1969C Federal Reserve Note 1974 Federal Reserve Note 1977 Federal Reserve Note 1981-1981A Federal Reserve Note 1985 Federal Reserve Note 1988 Federal Reserve Note 1990 Federal Reserve Note 1993 Federal Reserve Note 1994 Federal Reserve Note 1996 Federal Reserve Note 2001 Federal Reserve Note 2004 Federal Reserve Note 2006 Federal Reserve Note 2009 Federal Reserve Note 2013 Federal Reserve Note


$5 (retail) if worn, $10 in better shape.


It depends on the letter, if any, next to the date. As of 04/2012 approximate retail values are: No letter, 1928A, or 1928B : if worn, $22 to $45 depending on wear; $70 to $80 if in brand-new condition 1928C : if worn, $350 to $1000; over $3500 in brand-new condition.


The value of a 1928 green-seal $5 note depends a lot on what letter, if any, is next to the date. As of 10/2011 approximate retail prices are:1928, 1928ACirculated: $8-$35Uncirculated: $80-$1001928B$8-$20$50-$701928C$200-$650$19001928D$400-$1000$2500


Auction values for a 1928 $100 gold certificate in uncirculated condition are in the $1350 range. However I question the "1928A" because my listings do not show a 1928A series, only 1928. You'll need to have the bill authenticated by a dealer or appraiser.


The US Treaury only printed $10 Gold Certificates bearing the Series Date of 1928 and 1928A.


I changed your question because the note is called a silver certificate, not a paper silver dollar. If circulated, it would be worth $5 to $10 depending on wear. If crisp and unfolded its value could go up to $40.


Retail prices range from $65 to $95 depending on how worn it is.


It is worth about $5,600. This is because they only made several of those bills. I will buy this bill for my collection from you for about $3,000.


There were no 1928A gold certificates printed, only 1928 with no series letter. (Series letters, when present, are next to the date, not beside the serial number or elsewhere.) If you have a plain 1928 bill, its value would range from $250 in worn condition to about $750 if it's only slightly worn.


You probably mean 1928a...those are worth about $125 on average. Things like the condition and serial number can make them worth more.


$100 bills were printed regularly throughout the decade, but because US bills carry a series date rather than a printing date it's very difficult to tell the exact year when a specific bill was printed. The 1928A series continued until 1934 when a new series was introduced. The 1934 series was printed until 1950.


The following is a list of all dates and series letters as of 2015: 1862 1869 1874 1875 1875A 1875B 1878 1880 1886 1886 1890 1891 1896 1899 1917 1918 1928 1928A 1928B 1928C 1928D 1928E 1928F 1928G 1953 1953A 1953B 1953C 1963 1963A 1976 1995 2003 2003A 2009 2013


It depends on the series, as indicated by the presence/absence of a letter after the date, and the condition of the bill. Some ranges: 1928 Gold seal $30-$85 in average condition $250+ uncirculated 1928A Green seal $30-$65 avg $125-$160 unc 1928B Green seal $20-$50 avg $75-$100 unc 1928C Green seal $65-$200 avg $1000 +/- unc


The so-called "funny back" dollar was issued only in the 1928 series. It was the first $1 bill issued in the smaller size still used today, replacing the old "horseblanket" bills. The auction value of your bill depends on its condition and series letter. The middle column is for bills . The right-hand column is for bills . 1928 - $10.-$20. in average circulated condition, $45.+ in uncirculated condition 1928A or B - $5.-$10. , $40.+ 1928C -$20.-$125., $450.+ 1928D -$20.-$55., $300.+ 1928E -$200.-$500.+ $1500.+


two dollars Circulated current-issue $2 bills (dates 1976 and later, with green seals) are worth $2. If they are in crisp uncirculated condition, the retail value could be double that. Older U.S. Notes with red seals can be worth more. 1928: $3-10 circulated / up to $50 uncirculated 1928A: $5-10 / 225 1928B: $20-85 / 700 1928C: $2-10 / $100 1928D: $2-8 / $30 1928E: $2-12 / $65 1928F,G: $2-8 / $25 1953, 53A,B,C: $2-3 / $8 1963, 63A: $2-5 / $4


The average buying price is $20 a good condion 1928 bill a 1928A bill and a 1928B bill. The most valueable in Good condition is a 1928E bill whitch goes for $200 in circulated or good condition. The value for a Very fine bill is $25 for a plain 1928 bill. For a 1928 C bill is $750 and for a 1928 bill in uncirculated condition is $140. For a 1928 E in uncirculted condition it is $2650.


First off, you have to identify the the bill as a "silver certificate" (blue treasury seal) or a "united states note" (red treasury seal) and then determine its condition. it is more likely a silver certificate which was the primary circulating $1 notes of series 1928. You will also need to check for a letter after the series (A,B,C,D, or E). Series 1928, 1928A, and 1928B were printed in the hundreds of millions to billions of notes and were the most common. The 1928C, 1928D, and 1928E are much scarcer and much more valuable. The united states notes of the $1 denomination were printed and released primarily in 1 major area where they would not cause much confusion. They were mainly issued in Puerto Rico in the late 1940s. Unless the note was put away as a keepsake or just forgotten somewhere, it is most likely well circulated and has a value with a small premium over face value. However even well worn specimens of 1928C, 1928D, and 1928E have a high collector premium attached to them. The same with any $1 united states note. Now, if the serial number begins with a "star" and not a letter, the value for even worn specimens skyrockets above a non-star note. A $1 united states note with a star is extremely scarce and worth many thousands of dollars, whereas a worn 1928A silver certificate is worth only 5 or 10 dollars. Good luck - I hope its red and a star! Hope this helps.


It's important to know the bill's date.Circulated, current-issue $2 bills (dates 1976 and later, with green seals) are worth $2. If they are in crisp, uncirculated condition the retail value could be double that.Older U.S. Notes with red seals can be worth more. Some typical retail values are:1928: $3-10 circulated / up to $50 uncirculated1928A: $5-10 circulated / $225 uncirculated1928B: $20-85 circulated / $700 uncirculated1928C: $2-10 circulated / $100 uncirculated1928D: $2-8 circulated / $30 uncirculated1928E: $2-12 circulated / $65 uncirculated1928F,G: $2-8 circulated / $25 uncirculated1953, 53A,B,C: $2-3 circulated / $8 uncirculated1963, 63A: $2-5 circulated / $4 uncirculated1976: $2-3 circulated / $3 uncirculatedBusting the myths:US $2 bills have NEVER been discontinued or recalled and are STILL acceptable for use anywhere any other denomination is valid. They are still being printed (latest series dated 2008) although in much smaller quantities than other denominations.Don't hoard two dollar bills--spend them. Modern ones will always be worth two dollars and you can get as many as you wish from a bank. If they are out, they can order more.$2 "Silver Certificates"There were no $2 silver certificates in any of the common series. From 1928 to 1963, $2 bills were issued only as United States Notes, distinguishable by their red seals. After that they've been issued as standard green-seal Federal Reserve Notes. All US bills have their type in a banner across the top of the bill's front.This depends on the condition of the bill. In normal used condition, they are worth exactly $2.$2 bills dated 1976 and newer are the ones worth face value only. The $3/$4 figure is reasonable for bills dating back to the 1950s. Anything older than that, please post a new question that has the bill's specific date and whether there is a little letter next to the date.



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