Value of December 23 1913 Fifty Dollar Blue Seal Federal Reserve Note
|Year: 1914 (December 23 1913)||Type: Federal Reserve Note||Denomination: Fifty Dollar Bill|
|Value: The value of fifty dollar 1914 federal reserve notes is based on condition, serial number, and bank of issue.|
|We purchase $50 bills from from 1914. Send us an email to tell us what you have firstname.lastname@example.org. We will respond quickly with our opinion and offer.|
|Description: Series of 1914 $50 federal reserve notes are actually fairly common despite their old style. They are very affordable in circulated conditions. Don’t let the 1913 date confuse you. These are called 1914 $50 bills by collectors.
There are two different seal color possibilities. Blue seals are much more common than red seals. Red seals were issued first and in much fewer numbers. Each series of 1914 $50 bill has a picture of Ulysses Grant on it. The serial numbers are blue and there is a blue seal on the right hand side of each bill. The back of each 1914 $50 bill shows Panama, as a celebration of the completion of the Panama Canal.
If your series of 1914 $50 bill has a star symbol at the end of the serial number, it will command a premium. You can learn more about 1914 $50 star notes here.
|Variations: Once you factor in districts, signature combinations, and federal code placements there are literally dozens of different varieties of 1914 $50 bills.
We encourage you to send us pictures of your 1914 $50 bill. We can evaluate its condition, check it for varieties, and make out best offer. We are aggressive buyers.
|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 Fifty 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.|