United States Small Notes
These are my United States Small size notes. Small size notes are notes that
were produced after 1928. They are the regular size that you see today in
circulation. Below you will see Territorial notes, which are notes from when the
United States occupied some place and printed their own money to be used
there. You will also see Star notes. These are notes that are replacements for
ones that were damaged in the printing process. You can click on any picture to
bring up a larger view of the note.
Year: 1935 A
Denomination: $1
Quantity Printed: 35,052,000
Signatures: W.A. Julian & H.
Morgenthau Jr.
History: This is a 1935A $1 Hawaii
Silver Certificate. It has a brown seal
and Hawaii printed on the front and
also a huge Hawaii overprint on the
back. This is so that if the Japanese
ever took over Hawaii, the money
captured there could be easily
identified and non-valid on the world
markets.
Territorial Notes
Year: 1928 A
Denomination: $1
Quantity Printed: 2,267,809,500
Signatures: W.O. Woods & A.W.
Mellon
History: This is a 1928A $1 Silver
Certificate.
Silver Certificates
Year: 1957
Denomination: $1*
Quantity Printed: 307,640,000
Signatures: I.B. Priest & R.B.
Anderson
History: This is a 1957 $1 Star
silver certificate. The star at the end
of the serial number indicates that it
is a replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process.
Star Notes
Year: 1935 A
Denomination: $1
Quantity Printed: 26,916,000
Signatures: W.A. Julian & H.
Morgenthau Jr.
History: This is a 1935A $1 North
Africa Silver Certificate. This was
printed to use in North Africa when
it was occupied during the war. This
was printed for the same reason as
the above Hawaii notes, in case of
capture by the enemy, the money
could be identified and refused on
the world markets.
Year: 1976
Denomination: $2*
Quantity Printed: 2,560,000
Signatures: F.I. Neff & W.E.
Simon
History: This is a 1976 Bicentennial
$2 Star note. The star at the end of
the serial number indicates that it is a
replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process. The
back of the note shows the signing of
the Declaration of Independence.
Year: 1977
Denomination: $5*
Quantity Printed: 2,816,000
Signatures: A.T. Morton & W.M.
Blumenthal
History: This is a 1977 $5 Star
note. The star at the end of the serial
number indicates that it is a
replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process.
Year: 1993
Denomination: $1*
Quantity Printed: 19,200,000
Signatures: M.E. Withrow & L.M.
Bentsen
History: This is a 1993 $1 Star
note. The star at the end of the serial
number indicates that it is a
replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process.
Year: 1935 G
Denomination: $1
Quantity Printed: 194,600,000
Signatures: E.R. Smith & C.D.
Dillon
History: This is a 1935G $1 Silver
Certificate.
Year: 1935 C
Denomination: $10
Quantity Printed: 20,032,632
Signatures: W.A. Julian & Fred M.
Snyder
History: This is a 1935 C $10
Silver Certificate. The US Treasury
building is on the reverse.
Year: 2006
Denomination: $5*
Quantity Printed: Not Available
Signatures: A.E. Cabral & H.M.
Paulson
History: This is a 2006 $5 Star
note. The star at the end of the serial
number indicates that it is a
replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process.
Year: 1996
Denomination: $20*
Quantity Printed: 10,880,000
Signatures: M.E. Withrow & R.E.
Rubin
History: This is a 1996 $20 Star
note. The star at the end of the serial
number indicates that it is a
replacement note for a note
damaged in the printing process.
Year: 1935 A
Denomination: $10
Quantity Printed: 21,860,000
Signatures: W.A. Julian & H.
Morgenthau Jr.
History: This is a 1935A $10
North Africa Silver Certificate. This
was printed to use in North Africa
when it was occupied during the
war. This was printed for the same
reason as the above Hawaii notes, in
case of capture by the enemy, the
money could be identified and
refused on the world markets.