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Answered 2015-04-16 00:03:51

To clear things up, the bill wasn't made in Chicago. It was printed in Washington for distribution through the Chicago Federal Reserve District.

Please see the question "What is the value of a 1934 A 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for values and other information.

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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.




There were no series letters on any 1929-dated US bills. A large "G" indicates that the bill was distributed through the Chicago Federal Reserve District. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1929 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"



Yes, a five hundred dollar federal reserve note has stuff on the back.


The Federal Reserve created the very first US dollar. The Federal Reserve is where coins and paper money is officially made.


There were no series letters on any 1929 US bills. You may be referring instead to the Federal Reserve District letter; "G" indicates your bill was distributed by the Chicago district. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1929 US 100 dollar Federal Reserve Note?"



"G" is the Federal Reserve District letter rather than the series letter; if there is one it's next to the date. The fact that your bill is a Federal Reserve Note means it was printed in 1976 or later and is not rare. If you got it in change it's only worth face value.


I am looking for the same answer... if anyone can answer that question please do.


It will read "Federal Reserve Note" at the very top of the bill.


Your bill was actually printed in Washington DC. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1934 A US 10 dollar Federal Reserve Note?" for more information. The cities shown on Federal Reserve Notes are the locations of the Federal Reserve Bank that requested and distributed the bills, not where they were printed. Until 1991 all bills were printed at a single plant in Washington; since then production has been shared with a second printing facility in Fort Worth. Separate print runs are made for each district that requests bills for distribution.


Assuming you have a bill with a blue seal and the words "National Currency" in addition to "Federal Reserve", prices as of 06/2008 range from $60 to $90 in average circulated condition.


As of 04/2014, retail values are roughly $130 to $175 for bills in ciculated condition. An uncirculated one can bring $350 or more. All 1929 $100 National Currency bills are worth the same regardless of which Federal Reserve district distributed them. FWIW, the bills were actually printed in Washington at the request of the Chicago district.


Federal Reserve Note. All US paper currencies are Federal Reserve Notes.


The Federal Reserve has issued $100 bills for nearly a century, so a date is needed. Please post a new question with the bill's date and what letter if any is located next to or under the date. You don't need to copy the bill's serial number as that rarely affects a bill's value.


It's actually called the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago. However all 1928 Federal Reserve Notes had green seals, so please check your bill again and post a new, separate question.



Nonexistent. There has never been a 1 million Dollar 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.


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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