"Valuable" 1957 silver certificates are an urban legend. They were saved in huge numbers and sell for about $1.50 in decent condition, maybe $3 uncirculated.
1923 Peace dollars in circulated condition are rather common and are worth $23 in silver content. Coin in uncirculated condition, however, are worth more. But in average condition it is worth about $23 for the silver in it. 1923 Peace Dollars are about the most common date of the series.
I assume you mean a silver certificate, not a dollar coin. Values range from $6 if worn, up to about $35 in near-new condition.
You are probably talking about a 1923 or 1928. 1923 $1s are usually worth around $25. 1928 $1s are usually worth around $10. There are plenty of factors like condition, serial number, and signatures that can make them worth more.
It depends on the condition. Your note is probably a $5 note. They are worth $325 to $800 in circulated condition. In uncirculated condition they are worth $1,500 or more. This is a rare date for $5 notes. It could also be a $1 note. They're more common than 1923 $5 notes; as of 12/2012 retail values are $6 to $35 in circulated condition. In uncirculated condition they are worth $60 or more.
If it is a blue seal silver certificate it is worth about $325 in very worn condition. That value could go up to $800 with less wear.
Retail value is $32.00-$39.00 depending on condition.
It's not especially rare. In average condition, it's worth about $27.
A 1923 Monroe Doctrine Centennial, Commemorative silver coin is valued from $47.50 to $2,750.00 according to condition. In lightly circulated condition, it's worth $35-$40 A nice uncirculated one is worth about $100
No such coin exists. All 1923 dated silver dollars are Peace Dollars, the last Morgan Dollars were minted in 1921. It is a common date for Peace Dollars and worth about $25 in average circulated condition.
2007 black book abp is $19-$25. unc can be $135-$435
Approximately $35.oo depending on condition with current (7/26/11) silver prices.
You shouldn't "cash in" a collectible bill. To cash in a bill means to take it to a bank where you'll only get face value (i.e. $1) for it. As you can see from the Related Question linked below, a 1923 $1 silver certificate would be worth much more to a collector or at auction.
1923S Silver Dollar: good condition-$7.00, mint condition-$20.00 Its value is about $7.00 1923-S is not a rare date for Peace dollars. In circulated condition, it's worth about $10. A nice uncirculated one is worth about $15 1923-S is not a rare date for Peace Dollars. "Good" condition to a non-collector usually translates to about an Extra Fine grade to a collector. Based on this, the value of your coin is about $8.00
In average circulated condition, it's worth about $20 A little nicer, about $30.
The only bill fitting that description is a silver certificate. Please see the question "What is the value of a 1923 US 1 dollar silver certificate?" for more information.
TRVST is the normal spelling for all Peace dollars. 1923 is a very common date. Value is $13 to $15 depending on condition.
1923 $5 SC's are considered to be fairly scarce. As of 01/2011 values are $325 to $800 for a bill in circulated condition. A crisp, uncirculated one can bring at least $1500.
25-50 if "Good" is equivalent to the grading system used for paper money.
The Bureau of Engraving and Printing of the united States, never released a $100,000,000 bill. What you have is a novelty item that sells for a few dollars.
It depends on the condition. An average circulated coin would run about $25 due to the price of silver, an circulated coin might be worth up to $50.
1923........................$0.83 1923 S.....................$8.50 These values will vary depending on the condition of the coin
...the face value is $1.
Take it to a US currency collector.
The series 1917 "George Washington" United States Note is not a Silver Certificate. There were no "Silver Certificate" notes printed with the series 1917. The series of "Silver Certificate" notes used during that time had the date of 1899 or 1923. The 1899 Silver Certificate had a "Black Eagle", and the 1923 Silver Certificates had "George Washington" on the front, respectively. The 1917 "George Washington" United States Note have five different set of signatures. These signatures are signed by the Register of the United States and the Treasurer of the United States. They are Teehee & Burke, Elliott & Burke, Burke & Elliott, Elliott & White, and Speelman & White. The values for these notes vary depending on who signed the notes, the condition of the note, and the grade of the note.
The value is based on the condition, serial number, and signers. Most are worth about $25 in average condition with a standard serial number and common signers.