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Answered 2008-01-27 02:43:15

Face value to $8 depending on condition

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The green seal indicates that your bill is a Federal Reserve Note. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1950 C US 10 dollar federal reserve note?" for more information.



In worn condition, face value only. If only slightly worn, $8 or so.



"E" is the highest series letter on 1950 $50 bills. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District code instead of the series letter, which would be next to the date. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1950 US 50 dollar bill?" for more information.


Series letters for 1950 $10 Federal Reserve notes were only go up to E. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District letter; the series letter is next to the date. Please post a new question or alternately, check the link below.


Unless they are red seal notes, or are older than the 1950's, they will not have any significant collector value.


To clear things up, the bill wasn't printed in Philadelphia. That's the Federal Reserve District that distributed the bill, but it was printed in Washington. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1950 US 100 dollar bill?" for more information.


E is the highest series letter on 1950 US $5 bills. You may be looking at the Federal Reserve District number or a plate number. Please check for a letter next to the date, and post a new question in the form "What is the value of a 1950 (letter) US 5 dollar bill?"


Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question. "E" is the highest series letter for a 1950 US $5 bill. You may be referring to the Federal Reserve District letter instead. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1950 US 5 dollar bill?".


Please check your bill again and post a new question. It's either not a silver certificate or not from 1950. All 1950-series $10 bills were issued as Federal Reserve Notes. These have the familiar green seal indicating they're FRN's and have the specific wording Federal Reserve Note across the top of the front of the bill.


All 1950-series US $20 bills were issued as Federal Reserve Notes, so they all have green seals. Please see the Related Question for more information.


A red seal indicates that a bill is a U.S. Note. The last $10 U.S. Notes were printed in 1923. All 1950 $10 bills were Federal Reserve Notes with green seals.


"E" is the highest series letter used for the 1950 series of $10 bills. You're most likely looking at the Federal Reserve district letter instead; L would indicate that the bill was printed for and distributed by the San Francisco district. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1950 US 10 dollar bill?" for more information.


Please check your bill again. "E" is the highest series letter for 1950 $20 bills. You're probably looking at the Federal Reserve District letter instead; the series letter (if any) is next to the date. When you've identified the series letter, check the question "What is the value of a 1950 [letter] US 20 dollar bill?" for more information.


Please post a new, separate question with the bill's date. 1950 A FRN's were printed in every denomination from $5 to $100.


Please check again and post a new question. The last $50 silver certificates were printed in 1891. All 1950 $50 bills were issued as familiar green-seal federal reserve notes.


Please post a new question with the bill's denomination and what letter, if any, is under the date.


Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question with its denomination.


1950-series $10 bills were only issued as Federal Reserve Notes with green seals. Please check your bill again and post a new question with details that would help to better ID it.


A 1950 $5 Federal Reserve Note should have a green seal like modern $5 bills, but a different picture of Lincoln. Despite its age these bills remain common among collectors. As of 10/2010 a circulated bill might retail for $5 to $8 while a nice uncirculated one could bring $12.


Its value depends on what letter if any is next to the date. If there's an E, the bill has a retail value of about $50 in circulated condition and $90 if uncirculated. For any other letter or blank, values are much lower - $24 and $35, respectively. Note that the bill was only distributed by the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta; it was printed in Washington DC.


To clear things up, the bill was printed in Washington DC. Atlanta is the location of the Federal Reserve Bank that distributed the bill. Please see the Related Question for more information.


Please don't assume that because a bill is old it must be a silver certificate. The last US $20 silver certificates were printed in 1891. As you can see by the banner across the top of the bill and the green seal, your bill is a Federal Reserve Note. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1950 US 20 dollar bill?"


1950-series $10 bills were only issued as Federal Reserve Notes with green seals. Please check your bill again and post a new question with details that would help to better ID it.



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