The $1000 bill featured Grover Cleveland on the front and the words "One Thousand Dollars" on the back. It was printed as a small-size Federal Reserve Note in 1928, 1934 and 1934A, and a small-size Gold Certificate in 1928 and 1934. It is equal to $12,700 in 2010 dollars. AS of May 30, 2009, there are 165,372 $1,000 bills still being used.
||$1000.00||P.M.G #58EPQ||D00039994A CLEVELAND DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|Real nice quality $1000.00.... just a hairline away from Uncirculated. Excpetional Paper Quality|
The $500 bill featured William McKinley on the front and the words "Five Hundred Dollars" on the back. It was released as a small-size Federal Reserve Note in 1928, 1934 and 1934A, and a small-size Gold Certificate in 1928. It is equal to $6,350 in 2010 dollars.
|FR-2201-G||1934 DGS||$500.00||P.M.G#64EPQ||G00121014A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$2800.00|
|One point off from being a GEM. Nice looking note.|
||1928||$500.00||VF-20||F00000070A ATLANTA DISTRICT||POR|
|Super low serial number #70. On a 28 series $500.00. What are the chances.... Just 69,000 printed.|
||A00054951A BOSTON DISTRICT
|Very nice looking Boston district $500.00, perfect if you dont want to spend $2500+ for an Unc one.
||P.M.G #58EPQ||G00015373A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|Light green seal, an surely it's pretty. Original note with great color an embossing.|
||B00004798* NEW YORK DISTRICT
|One of the finest known for this district. A spectacular Star note.
SERIES 1928 TO PRESENT
The time on the clock according to the U.S. Bureau of Engraving and Printing, shows approximately 4:10. The numeral four on the clock face is incorrectly written as "IV" whereas the real Independence Hall clock face has "IIII". (See Roman numerals in clocks.) The bill is one of two current notes that does not feature a President of the United States; the other is the United States ten-dollar bill, featuring Alexander Hamilton. It is the largest denomination that has been in circulation since July 14, 1969, when the higher denominations of $500, $1,000, $5,000, $10,000 and $100,000 were retired. The Bureau of Engraving and Printing says the average life of a $100 bill in circulation is 60 months (5 years) before it is replaced due to wear.
|FR-2151A-B||1928A DGS||$100.00||P.C.G.S #58PPQ||B01542521A NEW YORK DISTRICT||$600.00|
|Dark green seal 28A series $100.00, it appears uncirculated.|
||P.C.G.S #65PPQ||L01297817* SAN FRANCISCO DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|P.C.G.S #2 NONE HIGHER P.M.G #0 NONE HIGHER *TIED FINEST*|
SERIES 1928 TO PRESENT
The Bureau of Engraving and Printing says the "average life" of a $50 bill in circulation is 55 months before it is replaced due to wear. Approximately 5% of all notes printed today are $50 bills. They are delivered by Federal Reserve Banks in brown straps.
|FR-2100-I||1928||$50.00||P.M.G #40EPQ||I00064986A MINNEAPOLIS DISTRICT||$500.00|
|District Minneapolis, always a hard district to find on the early series.|
||P.C.G.S #65PPQ||C00894387A PHILADELPHIA DISTRICT||$SOLD|
holdered 28A series. Nice embossing on this one.
|FR-2101A-I||1928A DGS||$50.00||P.C.G.S #58PPQ||I00122867A MINNEAPOLIS DISTRICT||$825.00|
|Dark green seal variety|
|FR-2116-E||1969B||$50.00||P.M.G#65EPQ||E05796577A RICHMOND DISTRICT||$1450.00|
|Very tuff to come by in high grade. 65Q|
|FR-2116-G||1969B||$50.00||P.M.G #65EPQ||G13448824A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$975.00|
|Another tuff note to find in uncirculated condition.|
SERIES TO PRESENT
The twenty-dollar bill in the past was referred to as a "double-sawbuck" because it is twice the value of a ten-dollar bill, which was nicknamed a "sawbuck" due to the resemblance the Roman numeral for ten (X) bears to the legs of a sawbuck, although this usage had largely fallen out of favor by the 1980s. The twenty dollar gold coin was known as a "double eagle". Rather than a nickname, this nomenclature was specified by an act of Congress.
||P.C.G.S #66PPQ||F03427461A ATLANTA DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|High grade 66Q Atlanta District.
|FR-2050-H||1928||$20.00||P.M.G #65EPQ||H01881217A ST LOUIS DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|High grade St Louis District|
|FR-2051-C||1928A||$20.00||P.C.G.S #64PPQ||C03729458A PHILADELPHIA DISTRICT||$425.00|
|FR-2051-G||1928A||$20.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||G11927263A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$1000.00|
|Almost appears uncirculated, except for a margin. Rare to find in such a high grade as this.|
|FR-2051-K||1928A||$20.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||K01570902A DALLAS DISTRICT||$700.00|
|Tuff to find in unc Dallas District ten.|
|FR-2052-J||1928B DGS||$20.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||J04727203A KANSAS CITY DISTRICT||$150.00|
|$10.00 SERIES 1928 TO PRESENT
The source of the face on the $10 bill is John Trumbull’s 1805 portrait of Hamilton that belongs to the portrait collection of New York City Hall. The $10 bill is the only U.S. paper currency in circulation in which the portrait faces to the left (the $100,000 bill features a portrait of Woodrow Wilson facing to the left, but was used only for intra-government transactions).
|FR-2000-C||1928||$10.00||P.M.G #65EPQ||C07072039A PHILADELPHIA DISTRICT||$550.00|
|Phila district high graded P.M.G #65Q|
|FR-2000-F||1928||$10.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||F05658660A ATLANTA DISTRICT||$425.00|
|Solid #65 P.M.G graded note. Dark inks, white paper to this note.|
|FR-2002-B||1928B||$10.00||P.M.G #65EPQ||B41049437A NEW YORK DISTRICT||$195.00|
|High graded PMG note. dark colored inks. Sticks out well behind the white paper.|
|FR-2002-H||1928B DGS||$10.00||P.C.G.S #66PPQ||H0277715A ST LOUIS DISTRICT||$275.00|
|Lovely high graded type note.|
|FR-2002-G*||1928B||$10.00||P.C.G.S #65PPQ||G00356367* CHICAGO DISTRICT||$800.00|
|High graded 65q CHICAGO star.|
||P.C.G.S #45PPQ||G54062662A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|FR-2008-B*||1934C||$10.00||P.C.G.S #66PPQ||B06667668* NEW YORK DISTRICT||$SOLD|
|Highest graded by P.C.G.S #66PPQ. Tied for finest P.M.G 66. Last reported 65 realized $499.38 4-2013 Heritage|
|$5.00 SERIES 1928 TO PRESENT
The Bureau of Engraving and Printing says the average life of a $5 bill in circulation is 16 months before it is replaced due to wear. Approximately 9 percent of all paper currency produced by the U.S. Treasury's Bureau of Engraving and Printing today are $5 bills.
|Key to the series on five dollar legal tenders. This one is as fresh as if it were in the pack today.|
|FR-1950-C||1928||$5.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||C16088648A PHILADELPHIA DISTRICT||$525.00|
|Uncirculated early 28 series, Pretty looking note.|
|FR-1950-D||1928||$5.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||D13179064A CLEVELAND DISTRICT||$450.00|
|FR-1950-I||1928||$5.00||P.M.G #58EPQ||I03918118A MINNEAPOLIS DISTRICT||$1050.00|
|FR-1951-G||1928A||$5.00||P.C.G.S #65PPQ||G48335291A CHICAGO DISTRICT||$425.00|
|Nice even margined Gem.|
|FR-1951-I||1928A||$5.00||P.M.G #50EPQ||I04271382A MINNEAPOLIS DISTRICT||$1500.00|
|Tuff note to come across. Grades Exceptional Paper Quality. Original note.|
|FR-1952-E||1928B||$5.00||P.M.G #64EPQ||E08612628A RICHMOND DISTRICT||$180.00|
|$2.00 SERIES 1928-1976-1995-2003-A-2009-2013
The bill was discontinued in 1966, but was reintroduced 10 years later as part of the United States Bicentennial celebrations. Today, however, it is rarely seen in circulation and actual use. Production of the note is the lowest of U.S. paper money: under 1% of all notes currently produced are $2 bills. This comparative scarcity in circulation, coupled with a lack of public awareness that the bill is still in circulation, has also inspired urban legends and, on a few occasions, created problems for people trying to use the bill to make purchases.
SERIES 1928 TO PRESENT
The Bureau of Engraving and Printing says the average life of a $1 bill in circulation is 21 months before it is replaced due to wear. Approximately 45% of all U.S. currency produced today are one-dollar bills. All $1 bills produced today are Federal Reserve Notes. One-dollar bills are delivered by Federal Reserve Banks in blue straps.