Value of 1929 $100 Bill from The Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
Series of 1929 $100 bills from Chicago are very common. If you have a one hundred dollar bill from the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago in lightly circulated condition it will be worth around $115. Notes in perfect condition with no folds will be worth more.
Only seven of the twelve Federal Reserve banks issued $100 star notes. Chicago has almost twenty $100 star notes known to exist from it, making it the second most common district for $100 star notes. A star note has a serial number that ends with a star symbol instead of the letter A.
All Federal Reserve bank note denominations started at serial 00000001, so low serial number $100 notes are available from the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago. Notes with six or more leading zeros do command a premium.
All 1929 one hundred dollar bills from the Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago will have a serial number that starts with the letter G. Each $100 bill will have four black “G”s stamped on it. This G signifies that the note is from the Chicago district. All 1929 bills are signed by EE Jones as the register of the treasury and WO Woods as the treasurer of the United States. One hundred dollar notes from Chicago are also signed by the asst. deputy governor and the governor. Benjamin Franklin is featured on all $100 Federal Reserve bank notes. The words president and cashier are either partially or completely blacked out on 1929 $100 bills from Chicago.
You can find the following inscriptions on $100 bills from Chicago: National Currency – Secured By United States Bonds Deposited With The Treasurer Of The United States Of America Or By Like Deposit Of Other Securities – Will Pay To Bearer On Demand One Hundred Dollars – Redeemable In Lawful Money Of The United States, At United States Treasury Or At The Bank Of Issue – Amer Septent Sigil Thesaur – Series of 1929 – One Hundred Dollars – Independence Hall
We buy 1929 one hundred dollar Federal Reserve Bank Notes from Chicago if they are star notes, have a low serial number, or are part of a consecutive run. We do not purchase average condition 1929 Chicago one hundred dollar bills. If you have a rare 1929 $100 bill from Chicago then please send us an email to email@example.com and we would be happy to share our opinion of the note.