1914 $10 Bill Red Seal and Serial Numbers Value

Value of Series of 1914 Ten Dollar Red Seal Federal Reserve Note


Year:  1914 Type:  Federal Reserve Note (Red Seal) Denomination:  Ten Dollar Bill
Value:  The value of $10 bills from the series of 1914 is based on the condition and serial number of each bill.
We purchase series of 1914 $10 bill red seals.  Send us an email to tell us what you have admin@oldcurrencyvalues.com.  We will respond quickly with our opinion and offer.
Description:  1914 $10 Federal Reserve Notes have a picture of Andrew Jackson on the front of them.  They each have to red serial numbers and a red seal which is printed on the right hand side of the bill.  The back of each series of 1914 $10 bill shows agriculture and industry.

1914 $10 bills with red seals are always rarer than the blue seals from the same year.

The date December 23, 1913 written on all series of 1914 red seal $10 bills.  That date has nothing to do with when they were actually printed.  These are all called 1914 $10 red seals by collectors, despite the 1913 date.  Please contact us for pricing on your exact bill.

There were no star notes printed for the 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Note series.

Variations:  There are a total of 24 varieties of 1914 $10 red seals.  All twelve federal reserve districts issued 1914 ten dollar red seals.  Each district is responsible for two different varieties.  Despite the 24 different Freidberg numbers, all 1914 $5 red seals are signed by Burke and McAdoo.
Inscriptions:  Federal Reserve Note  –  Series of 1914  –  Authorized by Federal Reserve Act of December 23, 1913  –  The United States Will Pay To The Bearer On Demand Ten Dollars  –  Washington D.C.  –  Register Of The Treasury  –  Treasurer Of The United States  –  Amer Septent Sigil Thesaur  –  This note is receivable by all national and member banks and federal reserve banks for all taxes, customs and other public dues, it is redeemable in gold on demand at the treasury department of the United States in the city of Washington, District of Columbia, or in gold or lawful money at any federal reserve bank.