Do you mean a silver certificate? They had blue Treasury seals. The only denomination issued in 1953 was $10. Unless it is uncirculated, your note is worth anywhere from face value if well-worn, to perhaps $25 or $30 if almost-new. Uncirculated, and with provenance to verify that condition, it could be worth up to $100 however. There were other denominations issued in 1953 but they have red seals and clearly say "United States Note" rather than "Silver Certificate".
The average value of a 1953 five dollar silver certificate, in mint condition, as of 2013 is $15.00.
Please check your bill again. All 1953 series $10 bills were printed as blue-seal Silver Certificates.
The US issued both $5 and $10 silver certificates with that date. Please make sure your bill has a blue seal and the words Silver Certificate across the top, then check one of these questions: "What is the value of a 1953 A US 5 dollar silver certificate?" "What is the value of a 1953 A US 10 dollar silver certificate?"
The US issued both $5 and $10 silver certificates with that date. Please make sure your bill has a blue seal and the words Silver Certificate across the top, then check one of these questions: "What is the value of a 1953 US 5 dollar silver certificate?" "What is the value of a 1953 US 10 dollar silver certificate?"
Please check your bill again. "B" is the highest series letter for 1953 $5 silver certificates. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1953 US 5 dollar silver certificate?".
The silver value is about $6.00. NOTE: The US has never made a pure silver quarter, they are 90% silver & 10% copper.
Yes, it is made out of 90% silver and 10% copper. It has a current silver value of around $6.
Silver certificates have blue seals. If your bill has a red seal, it's a U.S. Note and should have those words on the front. Assuming you do have a U.S. Note, as of 01/2009 auction prices are: 1953 A, B, or C - $5 if very worn, up to about $8-9 if almost like new 1953 with no letter next to the date - $5 to $12.
usually about $7
That depends on the country, denomination, and condition.
IT DEPENDS ON THE CONDITION OF THE PAPER. AN AVERAGE NOTE WITH 2-3 FOLDS IS WORTH BETWEEN $7.50 AND $10.00.
There were no 1953 $2 silver certificates. The red seal indicates you have a United States Note, exactly as the wording appears at the top of the bill. Silver certificates from that era all have blue seals. Current retail prices (10/2008) are $3.50 - $6.50 depending on wear.
All silver Roosevelt dimes (1946-1964) are considered common. If it shows any wear, the value is just for the silver, about $2.00
As of 01/2011, a circulated 1953 B $5 silver certificate with a blue seal is worth $8 to $12 at retail. A nice crisp uncirculated one might bring $18 to $20. If it has a red seal it's not a silver certificate, it's a U.S. note. Circulated, face value to $8. Crisp and unfolded, maybe $10 to $12 at retail
Please check again. It's a United States Note, not a silver certificate. Silver certificates from the 1930s to the 1950s all had blue seals. See the Related Question for more information.
$5 unless it is in special condition.
About face value due to its condition.
Around $5.88 for its silver content. These were made in large quantities and therefore are only worth their metal value.
Please check the wording on your bill. It's a United States Note, not a silver certificate.
If worn, face value only; maybe $8 if nearly new.
The U.S. did not issue any $1 silver certificates dated 1953.
Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question. 1953-series $5 bills were issued as blue-seal silver certificates and red-seal US Notes, but not as green-seal FRN's
Please don't assume that because a bill is old it has to be a silver certificate. As the red seal and banner across your bill's front indicate, it's a United States Note. You didn't provide a denomination, but only $2 and $5 bills were printed with that seal color and date. Please see one of these two questions for more information: "What is the value of a 1953 B US 2 dollar bill?" "What is the value of a 1953 B US 5 dollar bill with a red seal?"
Please note, Their American Silver Eagles not walking liberty silver dollars. The value follows the spot price of silver and right now it's $18.60 per ounce.
Franklin half dollars are not rare or even scarce so if the coin has any wear at all, the value is just for the silver about $12.00. 1953 is a common date.