As of 2014, there has never been a $1 million bill printed by the U.S. government. The largest bill printed in U.S. history is a $100,000 bill, and it was only printed in two years, 1934 and 1935.
The $100,000 bill featured President Woodrow Wilson on the front. This bill was never in circulation for the general U.S. public, but only exchanged among Federal Reserve Banks. The largest bill printed that was put in circulation for the public is the $10,000 bill, which was distributed until 1969 but was last produced in 1945. The $10,000 bill featured a former U.S. Treasury Secretary, Salmon Chase, on the front side.Learn More
A standard 1953 U.S. five dollar bill was worth anywhere from $6 to $80 in 2014, according to CoinSite. AntiqueMoney.com states that determining factors include the bill's rarity, condition and serial numbers, while Old Currency Values reveals that seal color and whether it has been circulated add or detract value.Full Answer >
According to Old Currency Values, the value of a 1953 $2 bill depends on its type, but they usually range in price from $2.50 to $15. The value of the bill is not just determined by its type but also by the signature combination on the bill itself.Full Answer >
The $2 bill is an active currency and retains its face value, according to the U.S. Department of the Treasury. Collectible values for antique bills depend on the year, condition and printing errors, explains PaperMoneyGuide.com. Two-dollar bills dating back to 1953 generally have a collectible value of $12 or less.Full Answer >
Ten-dollar bills from 1950 that are in mint condition and have been well-preserved are valued at $19.08, as of August 2014. The value of a 1950 ten-dollar bill depends on the series it belongs to and its condition. There are three series of ten-dollar bills; A, B, and C.Full Answer >