How Much Is a 1935 Dollar Bill Worth?

Answer

The 1935 dollar bill is worth anywhere from $9.00 to $270.00 in December of 2011. The 1935 dollar bill can be purchased at the auction website called eBay.
Reference:
Q&A Related to "How Much Is a 1935 Dollar Bill Worth"
A 1935 dollar bill if it is not in perfect condition is worth only $1. If perfect, it might be worth $2 or $3. If it is a silver certificate, it will be worth $4 - $10. A star note
http://www.ask.com/web-answers/Hobbies/Antiques_an...
how much is a 1935 20 dollar bill worth also a 1927 20 dollar bill.
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_much_is_a_1935_20_do...
Your 1935 dollar should be apprised by a professional. Thanks for a...
http://www.chacha.com/question/how-much-is-a-1935-...
1935 - 2009 (74 yrs) Time Deposit - 10% (1 + 10%74 years = $1,156.27 in today's value (if you have really put it in the bank 74yrs back) If you're talking about sentimental / collector's
http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=200906...
2 Additional Answers
To find how much a 1935 dollar bill is worth, you have to get it appraised. Simply visit an appraising shop that specializes in vintage currency. You can also check the Internet for sites that appraise old dollars and coins.
Since there has been printed a few different series of the 1935 dollar bill, you have to exam which one you are referring to. There is the dollar bill with the golden print 'In God We Trust' worth between $5 to $18. Then there are others like series 1935 A or G and the 1935 Silver Certificate you looking at anywhere from $3 to all the way in $100's.
Explore this Topic
You will need to know the grade, the condition, the series number and the variation in order to get an exact value amount. For example, the 1935 series is worth ...
A 1935 one dollar bill is worth about £10 ($16.36) having been affected by an annual inflation rate of 3.75 percent. The 1935 one dollar has a grey numeral ...
Almost all 1935 dollar bills are only worth one dollar. It would have to be in perfect condition to be worth any more. Even then, it won't be much more. Maybe ...
About -  Privacy -  Careers -  Ask Blog -  Mobile -  Help -  Feedback  -  Sitemap  © 2014 Ask.com