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Answered 2015-05-31 21:50:05

A denomination is needed. Please look for questions in the form "What is the value of a 1928 A US [denomination] dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for specific information.

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All 1928 $20 Federal Reserve Notes carried the phrase "Redeemable in Gold", although they weren't gold certificates. There were also gold certificates with that denomination but they have gold seals and lack the words Federal Reserve Note. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 20 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


The green seal indicates that it's a Federal Reserve Note. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


The green seal indicates that your bill is a Federal Reserve Note. Please see "What is the value of a 1928 D US 5 dollar Federal Reserve note?" for more information.


"A" is the highest series letter for 1928 $50 Federal Reserve Notes. You may be looking at the Federal Reserve District letter instead - please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


Your bill is actually called a Federal Reserve Note, like modern $20 bills, rather than "a bank note of Chicago". Chicago is simply the Federal Reserve District location that distributed the bill. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 20 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


A denomination is needed. Please post a new, separate question with that information.


Not every old bill is automatically a certificate so it's important to check carefully. If it has a gold seal and says "Gold Certificate", see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 10 dollar gold certificate?" for values. If it has a green seal and says "Federal Reserve Note", it's not a certificate, it's a Federal Reserve Note. See the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for values.


That phrase appeared on all Federal Reserve Notes of the time because the US still issued gold-backed currency, even though FRNs were not gold certificates. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


1928 $50 bills were issued as gold certificates and as Federal Reserve Notes but they're not the same. Please check the wording across your bill's top front as well as its seal color*; then see one of the following questions: "What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar Federal Reserve Note?""What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar gold certificate?"* Gold certificates have gold seals and FRNs have green seals.


Regardless of the Federal Reserve District that distributed the bill, as of 09/2012 a 1928 $100 FRN retails for $125 to $180 depending on condition.


"A" is the highest series letter for 1928 $50 Federal Reserve Notes. "K" is most likely the Federal Reserve District letter. The series letter, if any, on US bills is next to the date. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 US 50 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information on values.


Priceless. The first Federal Reserve Notes were printed in 1914.


As the banner across the top front of your bill indicates, it's a United States Note rather than a Federal Reserve Note. Please see the Related Question for more information.


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


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?"


All 1928 $5 Federal Reserve Notes carried the phrase "Redeemable in Gold", although they weren't gold certificates and in fact no gold certificates with that denomination were printed. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 A US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information.


You forgot the most important point: What is its denomination? Please post a new question with that information.



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?"


The only Federal Reserve Notes dated 1976 are $2 bills. In circulated condition they have no added value.


US $100 bills have been printed nearly every year since the denomination was introduced during the Civil War. However US bills carry what are called "series" dates rather than printing dates that are changed only when there's a modification to a bill's design or its signers. The primary series dates for $100 bills are: 1861-65 - Interest Bearing Note 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 - United States Note 1882 - Gold Certificate 1890 - Treasury Note 1891 - Treasury Note 1891 - Silver Certificate 1914 - Federal Reserve Note 1918 - National Currency/FRBN 1922 - Gold Certificate 1928 - Gold Certificate 1928,28A - Federal Reserve Note 1929 - National Currency 1934,34A-D - Federal Reserve Note 1950,50A-E - Federal Reserve Note 1963A - Federal Reserve Note 1966,66A - United States Note 1969,69A,69C - Federal Reserve Note 1974 - Federal Reserve Note 1977 - Federal Reserve Note 1981,81A - Federal Reserve Note 1985 - Federal Reserve Note 1988 - Federal Reserve Note 1990 - Federal Reserve Note 1993 - Federal Reserve Note 1996 - Federal Reserve Note 1999 - Federal Reserve Note 2001 - Federal Reserve Note 2003,03A - Federal Reserve Note 2006 - Federal Reserve Note 2009,09A - Federal Reserve Note 2013 - Federal Reserve Note


Please don't assume that every bill is a Federal Reserve Note. The banner across its top and the red seal indicate it's a United States Note, a form of paper money issued directly by the Federal government. US Notes were discontinued in the 1960s. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1928 G US 2 dollar bill?".


The first $2 Federal Reserve Notes were issued in 1976. The banner across its top and the red seal indicate it's a United States Note, a form of paper money issued directly by the federal government until the late 1960s. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1928 D US 2 dollar bill?" for more information.


Green seals are used on all Federal Reserve Notes dated 1928 to the present.


All 1928 $100 FRNs carried the wording that they were redeemable in gold. There's more information at the Related Question.