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1934-A (A-Boston) $1,000 FRN CU-63 EPQ PMG (2 Consecutive Notes)

1934-A (A-Boston) $1,000 FRN CU-63 EPQ PMG (2 Consecutive Notes)

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$8,795.00

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The prices shown under Check/Wire include a 4.0% cash discount. The prices shown under BTC/BCH (Bitcoin/Bitcoin Cash) include a 3.0% cash discount. The prices shown under CC/PayPal are the full list price.

BTC/BCH

The prices shown under Check/Wire include a 4.0% cash discount. The prices shown under BTC/BCH (Bitcoin/Bitcoin Cash) include a 3.0% cash discount. The prices shown under CC/PayPal are the full list price.

CC/PayPal

The prices shown under Check/Wire include a 4.0% cash discount. The prices shown under BTC/BCH (Bitcoin/Bitcoin Cash) include a 3.0% cash discount. The prices shown under CC/PayPal are the full list price.

Any Quantity $8,795.00 $8,886.61 $9,161.46
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Product Details
$1,000 Federal Reserve Note from the 1934-A series issued by the Boston district, one of the key districts in the series due to lower number of notes printed. This set has the EPQ (Exceptional Paper Quality) designation. Two consecutive notes.

Currency Highlights:
  • Highest denomination used in circulation.
  • Sealed in an inert mylar currency holder certified by PMG.
  • Graded Crisp Uncirculated-63 EPQ (Exceptional Paper Quality) by PMG.
  • 30,000 notes printed.
  • 2 Consecutive Notes #A00042271A & #A00042272A.
  • Signatures: Julian/Morgenthau. Friedberg #2212-A.
  • Face: Features the portrait of President Grover Cleveland.
  • Back: Displays the denomination.

Federal Reserve Notes are a great part of history that can easily be added to any collection. Add these great conversation pieces to your cart today!

Small size $1000 Federal Reserve Notes were printed for three different Series. 1928, 1934 and 1934-A. There are a total of 35 different Series/District combinations of Federal Reserve Notes available. That is 12 different districts from all three Series with the exception of Series 1934-A Dallas $1,000s where none were printed.

Although they are still technically legal tender in the United States, high-denomination bills were last printed on December 27, 1945, and officially discontinued on July 14, 1969, by the Federal Reserve System, supposedly due to "lack of use".

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