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Answered 2015-04-18 23:56:36

Please don't assume that every old bill is a silver certificate. The banner across its top identifies your bill as a Federal Reserve Note only. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1914 US 50 dollar bill?"

Federal Reserve Notes were very different from silver certificates and were never combined. Silver certificates were issued directly by the Treasury and were backed dollar-for-dollar with silver on deposit. Federal Reserve Notes are issued by the Federal Reserve Bank and are not backed with precious metal.

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


Please see the question "What is the value of an 1899 US 2 dollar silver certificate?"The Federal Reserve System wasn't established until 1914.Silver certificates were issued directly by the Treasury and weren't connected to the Federal Reserve Bank.


Please don't assume that every old bill is a silver certificate. If it has a green seal it should say Federal Reserve Note across the top front, not silver certificate. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1934 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"


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.


"D" is the highest letter for all 1934-dated $10 bills regardless of whether they're silver certificates or Federal Reserve Notes. If the "J" is in a large circle to the left of Hamilton's portrait, please check the banner across the top of the bill - it's almost certain you have a Federal Reserve Note and not a silver certificate. There's more information at the questions > "What is the value of a 1934 US 10 dollar silver certificate?" > "What is the value of a 1934 US 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"


It's not a silver certificate, it's a Federal Reserve note. The last $20 silver certificates were printed in the 1890s. Your bill is worth $22.-$45.depending on how worn it is, unless the Federal Reserve bank is Kansas City. In that case the value is $45-$90.


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


There aren't any Federal Reserve indicators or seal on silver certificates. Silver certificates were issued directly by the government and not through the Federal Reserve system.


The bill must be a $1 silver certificate. All $2 bills issued after 1918 are either US Notes or Federal Reserve Notes, and none were dated 1935.


Silver certificates don't have Federal Reserve letters or numbers because they were issued directly by the Treasury, not through the Federal Reserve system.


The U.S. did not issue silver certificates with that denomination in 1934. For values of 1934 Federal Reserve Notes visit: http://www.uscurrencyauctions.com/$20notes.htm


1928-series $100 bills weren't issued as silver certificates, only gold certificates and Federal Reserve Notes. Please look at the bill's front to determine which you have; then check one of the following: "What is the value of a 1928 US 100 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" "What is the value of a 1928 US 100 dollar gold certificate?"


Please don't assume that every old bill has to be a silver certificate. 1928 $10 bills were issued as gold certificates with gold seals and as Federal Reserve Notes, with the familiar green seal and the words "Federal Reserve Note" across the top.Please check the bill's seal color and wording across your bill's top front; then see one of the following questions:"What is the value of a 1928 US 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note?""What is the value of a 1928 US 10 dollar gold certificate?"


Please don't assume that every old bill is a silver certificate. 1914 $20 bills were issued as Federal Reserve Notes, not silver certificates. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1914 US 20 dollar bill?".


No, there were no $10,000 silver certificates Moreover, silver certificates were never issued by the Federal Reserve System. They were issued directly by the US Treasury.


No $10 silver certificates have been printed since the 1953 series. As you can see by looking at the top of the bill, it's a Federal Reserve Note.


Please look at the bill more carefully. It's a Federal Reserve Note, not a silver certificate.


It's correct if you use an old Silver Certificate - it's not if you use the a current Federal Reserve Note.


Please don't assume that every old bill is a silver certificate. The banner across its top and the green seal indicate it's a Federal Reserve Note, the same type of paper money used today. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1928 B US 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note".


Please check the face of your bill. It's a Federal Reserve Note, not a silver certificate, and is only worth $1. The last American silver certificates were printed in the 1957 series and are identifiable by their blue seals. All $1 bills dated 1963 or later were issued as Federal Reserve Notes and have the familiar green seal.


Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question. There were no 1914 $10 silver certificates, only Federal Reserve Notes.


1928E silver certificates for $5 bills were never printed. dont you mean united states note or federal reserve note?


There were: 35,256,000 1 dollar bills printed ( Were Silver Certificates) 9,416,000 5 dollar bills printed ( Were Federal Reserve notes) 10,424,000 10 dollar bills printed ( Were Federal Reserve Notes) 11,300,500 20 dollar bills printed (Were Federal Reserve Notes) In total there were 66,396,500 bills printed for Hawaii.


More information is needed, like series date, condition, and is it a Federal Reserve Note, Silver Certificate, Demand Note, or what?


The United States Silver Certificate is redeemable only only a 1:1 ratio with the Federal Reserve Dollar. They are still legal tender at face value, but they are not worth any silver. Sorry.



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