This $1 denomination was printed for the Bank of Windsor in Windsor, Vermont. This is a pair of uncut Perkins Type watermelon style notes from a sheet issued in 1838 and in Crisp Uncirculated condition.
- This is from a group of notes printed in the 1830s for the Bank of Windsor, Vermont.
- Housed in an archival quality currency sleeve.
- A pair of Uncirculated notes.
- Face: Intricately engraved Perkins Type watermelon style notes from a sheet issued in 1838
- Back: Intentionally left blank.
- Printed by the New England Banknote Company.
These Obsolete issues (a.k.a. Broken Bank Notes) were once scorned by collectors, but are now in demand and rising in value. They have become a favorite with collectors due to the different issues and variety of designs. Add one of these classic collectables to your cart today!
Catalogued as CT-280 and in Haxby #G4.
Beginning in the late 18th century, a need for currency as a medium of exchange forced cities, states, banks and even private businesses to print paper money, just as the U.S. government did during the Civil War.
This pair of notes are well preserved and were printed for the Bank of Windsor in Windsor, VT. This town, situated on the Connecticut River just across the border from New Hampshire, was settled in 1764.