1929 $10 Federal Reserve Bank Note from Boston

Value of 1929 $10 Bill from The Federal Reserve Bank of Boston

1929 $10 bills from the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston are very common and are only worth about $20 in average condition. Uncirculated examples are worth more.

Star notes were printed for the series of 1929 ten dollar bill.  The Federal Reserve Bank of Boston did issue star notes.  There are only about six ten dollar star notes from Boston known to exist today.  Please contact us if the serial number of your bill ends with a star symbol instead of the letter A.

If your 1929 $10 bill from the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston has a serial number that starts with six zeros or more then it will also be worth more than $20.  Some collectors specifically focus on low serial number notes.

All 1929 ten dollar bills from the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston will have a serial number that begins with the letter A.  Each $10 bill will have four black “A”s stamped on it.  This A signifies that the note is from the Boston 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.  Ten dollar notes from Boston are also signed by a cashier and the governor.  Alexander Hamilton is featured on all $10 Federal Reserve bank notes.  The word president is either partially or completely blacked out on 1929 $10 bills from Boston.

You can find the following inscriptions on $10 bills from Boston:  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 Ten 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  –  Ten Dollars  –  U.S. Treasury

We buy 1929 ten dollar Federal Reserve Bank Notes from Boston if they are star notes, have a low serial number, or are part of a consecutive run.  If you have a rare 1929 $10 bill from Boston then please send us an email to admin@oldcurrencyvalues.com with pictures of what you have.