US Banknotes

What is the value of a 1935 D US 1 dollar silver certificate without In God We Trust?

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2015-04-11 00:05:09
2015-04-11 00:05:09

Your bill isn't a printing error. The motto was first put on bills in the late 1950s, as part of the anti-communist hysteria that was prevalent at the time.

Please see the question "What is the value of a 1935 D US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.

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The motto In God We Trust wasn't put on $1 bills until 1957 and other denominations starting in the 1960s, so the fact that your bill doesn't have it is not a mistake.However there were both $5 and $10 silver certificates dated 1934 so it's not possible to estimate a value without more information. You can look for the following questions for more details:"What is the value of a 1934 US 5 dollar silver certificate?""What is the value of a 1934 US 10 dollar silver certificate?"

I have a 1924 silver dollar and, yes, it does have trust spelled with a "v".

The only bill fitting that description is a 1935 H $1 bill. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1935 H US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.

There were no one dollar silver certificates issued with that date. If you mean 1935 D, the value would range from $2 to $10 depending on condition.The motto In God We Trust did not start appearing on currency until the 1950s, fuelled in part by the so-called "Red Scare" of "Godless communism".

All 1935-E Silver Certificates were printed without the words "IN GOD WE TRUST" ... this was not added until Series 1935-G. In circulated condition, it's worth about $2.00 A nice crisp uncirculated one is worth about $5.00

This Silver Certificate in Crisp uncirculated condition is valued at $37.50. In circulated condition its value is much less, around $8. Note that the motto wasn't added to $5 bills until 1963 so your bill is not an error. NO U.S. bills have the words "In God You Trust". Take a look, it's "In God We Trust"

As you can tell from looking at any modern coin or bill, the motto is In God We Trust, so I updated your question accordingly. That motto was added to bills starting in the late 1950s so your bill is not an error, it's just too early to have the motto. Regardless of the series letter, a circulated 1953 $5 silver certificate is worth (at retail) face value to $8 depending on its condition.

The phrase IN GOD WE TRUST (our national motto) first appeared on the 1864 2 cent coins. And all most 100 years later on the 1957 $1 Dollar silver certificate.

It isn't an error, In God We Trust wasn't added to US bills until the 1950s or so. That being said, 1935 silver certificates are worth more than their face value, but the fact that it doesn't say In God We Trust doesn't make it worth more than another 1935 G certificate in the same condition.

That phrase wasn't placed on $5 bills until 1963 so the fact that it's missing from an earlier bill is normal. Please see the Related Question for values.

All Series 1935-E Silver Certificates were printed without the IN GOD WE TRUST on the back -- this is normal for those notes. This motto was not added until 1935-G In circulated condition, it's worth about $2.00 A nice Crisp Uncirculated one is worth about $5.00

Between $6 and $30, depending on the condition. Not having the In God We Trust legend is normal for this series. It first appeared on $5 bills with series 1963 US Notes.

Money gets its value from the confidence that the public has in its acceptability. An example of such monetary system, is the United States monetary system. If you ever noticed the words in any dollar bill which says "In God We Trust" was first used in 1957. Before that date, dollar bills were showing "Silver Certificate". That means the dollar's value was equal to silver. But now the dollar is equal to how much you trust in the dollar and the monetary system. If the public lose the confidence, the dollar bill would worth nothing but a piece of paper. Basically, "In God We Trust" is a way to ask public in a nice way to never lose faith of the dollar, not God.

Blame the Romans - it's a stylistic artifact of Latin.

Current prices are $6-8 depending on how worn it is.The lack of that motto is not an error. It was not printed on paper money until the late 1950s or early 1960s, depending on which denomination is involved.

There is no 1921 barber silver dollar, it is either a peace dollar (eagle perched on a rock engraved PEACE on the reverse) or a Morgan dollar (Eagle with gothic lettering above it saying "In God we Trust" on the reverse)

No, "In God We Trust" was first placed on a US coin (the two cent piece) in 1864.

Please post a new, separate question with the bill's date and denomination. The motto "In God We Trust" wasn't added to silver certificates until 1957, shortly before that form of paper money was discontinued, and then only on $1 bills. Nine denominations of silver certificates without the motto were printed over the prior 80 years, so its absence is not an identifying factor.

The word trust is not misspelled. The Peace dollar and the standing liberty quarter both use the Latin spelling of trust as TRVST. 1925 is a common date for the peace dollar, and unless in uncirculated condition, it is worth anywhere from $25-35.

The spelling of trust with a 'V' is normal, all Peace dollars have it.

The motto " In God We Trust " was added to dollar coins in 1866. There was no mintage of 1871 dollars without the motto.


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