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Answered 2009-03-21 20:18:33

All $2 Federal Reserve Notes are worth only face value if circulated, $2.50 to $3.00 uncirculated.

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The serial number on a dollar bill and other currency refers to the note series, and the Federal Reserve bank that issued the note. The serial number is used to keep track of currency.

The "4-D" indicates you have an early Federal Reserve Note; those are the code number and letter for the Cleveland OH district. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1914 US 5 dollar Federal Reserve Note?".

Bills from the Kansas City Federal Reserve Bank will have the letter J and the number 10 on them.

Between $10 - $20 unless the serial number ends with a star.

The K refers to Federal Reserve District 11, Fort Woth (Texas).

The value of a 1928 twenty dollar bill that says "The Federal Reserve Missouri Bank of St. Louis" would actually depend on a number of things. The main factor that should be considered when determining value would be the condition of the bill.

The condition and serial number are important. But most likely around $25.

The issuing bank identifying letter and number is printed on the obverse of all US $1 banknotes. A1 indicates that the note was issued by the Boston Federal Reserve Bank.

If the bill is dated 1963 or earlier please look for questions in the form "What is the value of a date> US 2 dollar bill."If the date is 1976 or later, all the "A" means is that the bill was distributed by the Boston Federal Reserve District. Unless it's in pristine condition, a $2 Federal Reserve Note is worth face value only.

$20 Federal Reserve Notes have been issued for over a century so more information is needed. Please post a new, separate question with the bill's date and what letter, if any, is next to the date. You don't need to include the serial number, though.

A dealer in collectable coins and bills. That is a US Note, and has not been printed in a number of years. It is different from the standard Federal Reserve note.

Silver certificates don't have Federal Reserve letters or numbers because they were issued directly by the Treasury, not through the Federal Reserve system.

account associated with your birth certificate

There aren't any Federal Reserve indicators or seal on silver certificates. Silver certificates were issued directly by the government and not through the Federal Reserve system.

It is likely just worth $100. Being in perfect condition or having a serial number with a star symbol at the end of it can add value.

$10 Federal Reserve Notes have been printed for over a century. Please post a new and separate question with its seal color, date, and whether there's a small letter next to / under the date. That information is important when determining a value. You don't need to include the serial number, though.

One-dollar and two-dollar bills have city names around the Federal Reserve seal on the left-hand side of the bill. The letter in Federal Reserve Seal is a reference to the city where the Federal Reserve Bank that distributed them is located. For example, C means it was distributed by the Philadelphia bank, K means Dallas, etc.Higher-denomination bills use a "generic" Federal Reserve seal; the corresponding letter appears as part of the bill's serial number instead.Many people believe that bills are actually printed in each district, but in fact they're all printed at plants operated by the Bureau of Engraving and Printing in Washington and Fort Worth. When a district bank determines more bills are needed, they're printed for the requesting district with the appropriate seals and/or letters, then shipped to the district for distribution.

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.

The small letter+number on the bottom-left corner of any Federal Reserve note indicates which of the 12 banks issued it - in the case of 'B' and the number '2', this means the note was issued in New York.

Yes, $1. The presence of the number "11" on the bills is simply a strange coincidence, but not at all intentional. ALL bills distributed through that Federal Reserve district carry the same number.

According to Suncoast Schools Federal Credit Union they do not have a SWIFT/BIC code. Only a routing number 263-182-817 and they are online with the Federal Reserve

A 1934 A green seal one hundred dollar bill is only worth face value unless it is in perfect mint condition. If it has a star following the serial number, it could be worth up to $200 depending on the serial number and condition.

Five-dollar bills are printed for all Federal Reserve districts as demand requires. To explain, Federal Banks don't actually print bills. When a district determines that more of a particular denomination is needed to meet economic needs, they request a new supply from the Treasury. If there are already bills in stock a shipment is prepared. Otherwise, the Bureau of Engraving and Printing prints the requested bills at one of its printing plants in either Washington or Fort Worth. The only difference between bills for different districts is either the serial number code lettering or the Federal Reserve Seal, so one plant can readily produce bills for any district.

If your bill is dated 1976 or later, the Federal Reserve District is indicated in several places on the bill:There will be a large J inside the bill's seal to the left of Jefferson's picture.The lettering around the seal will say "Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City"The number 10 will appear roughly in the 4 opposite corners of the "whitespace" area of the design.The serial number will start with a JIf the bill is older it wasn't distributed by the Federal Reserve, but instead is most likely a United States Note. These were issued directly by the Federal Government so they won't have any district indications.

A district letter or number appears only on Federal Reserve Notes.From 1928 to 1957, all $1 bills were either US Notes (1928 only) or Silver Certificates.These bills were issued directly by the government rather than by the central bank. They don't have any connection to the Federal Reserve so they can't have a district identifier.

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