1957 B $1 silver certificates are common among collectors and sell for about $1.25- $1.50 in circulated condition. A nice uncirculated one might bring $3.
Why Blue Ink?
Starting in the 1920s standard seal colors were used to identify different types of bills:
Gold certificates were discontinued in 1933, production of silver certificates ended in 1965, and US Notes were phased out in favor of Federal Reserve Notes as a cost-saving measure. Today all bills are produced with green seals and serial numbers.
You don't generally have to copy the serial number because it doesn't really help to ID a bill and rarely affects its value. The date, series letter, and seal color are usually what matter. There are some collectors who specialize in unusual or low serial numbers, e.g. 12345678 or 00000004 so it's worth looking out for similar bills.
All silver certificates printed from 1928 to 1957 had blue seals. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1957 A US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.
I wood like to no what there worth, I have two 1957
Except for certain wartime bills, all silver certificates issued from 1928 to 1957 had blue seals. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1957 B US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.
Please check again. The only silver certificates dated 1957 were $1, not $100.
It's called a silver certificate rather than a paper silver dollar. Please see the Related Question.
The 1957 silver certificate was only issued in $1 denomination. An uncirculated mint condition note is worth $10. (Fine condition = $2).
Please check your bill again. As the banner across the top indicates, it's a silver certificate, not gold. All gold certificates were withdrawn in 1933. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1957 US 1 dollar silver certificate?"
If you mean a series 1957 silver certificate 1 dollar bill value may be $5.00 but only if it's a crisp uncirculated note with no folds, it's got to look like a new bill
There was no silver dollar in the US made in 1957. It might be a half dollar. These are usually worth about $10-15.
The US only issued $1 silver certificates dated 1957. No other denominations have that date. The last $20 silver certificates were issued in the 1891 series.
a mint condition silver certificate is worth $5-$6.
The U.S. did not print any $10 bills in 1957, and the last $10 silver certificates were issued in 1953. Please check again and post a new question.
It is worth caca
Please check again and post a new question. The last $10 silver certificates were dated 1953. The only US bills that were dated 1957 were $1 silver certificates
Please check again and post a new question. The last $5 silver certificates were dated 1953. The only US bills that were dated 1957 were $1 silver certificates
About $1.25 Many of these were saved and they remain very common among collectors.
Please check again and post a new question. No $2 bills were printed with the 1957 series date, and the last $2 silver certificates were dated 1899.
Please check your bill again and post a new question. No $5 bills were printed with the 1957 series date, and the last $5 silver certificates were dated 1953.
1957 silver certificates were saved in large numbers because the series was being discontinued in favor of Federal Reserve Notes. Unfortunately that means your bill is only worth 50 cents to a dollar more than face value.
Please check your bills again and post a new, separate question for each one. > The only bills dated 1957 are $1 bills. > The last $5 silver certificates are from 1953. > The last $2 silver certificates are from 1899.
The last US silver certificates were dated 1957, and no US bills carry the 1967 date.If your bill is from 1957, it would be worth only about $1.50 to $3.00 depending on its condition.
1957 is the most common date of all $1 silver certificates. If it's crisp and clean, it could be worth upwards of $3 or so, but on average one is worth about $1.50.
Its retail value might be in the 4 or 5 dollar range. Of course a dealer would offer somewhat less since they are paying wholesale prices.
The last silver certificates were dated 1957. Please look at the wording on your bill, it's a modern Federal Reserve Note. It has no extra value even in uncirculated condition.