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- Last printed in the late 1920s and is one of the last Red Seal $10 notes.
- Housed in an inert mylar currency sleeve.
- Very Fine example.
- Face: Features the likeness of an American Bison at center flanked by the portraits of Meriwether Lewis & William Clark, famous explorers of the Louisiana Purchase in the early 19th century.
- Back: Displays the denomination at the borders with a likeness of Columbia flanked by pillars at center.
- Speelman/White signatures—Friedberg #122.
- Minor repair.
Don't handle your currency with bare hands. To avoid damage from the oils in your skin add these white cotton gloves to your order.
This denomination was one of the last of this type issued and has become a collector favorite. Add this classic to your cart today!
This $10 Note would amount to roughly 1/2 months pay for a normal laborer in 1901. Common prices for Staple Food items during this period ranged from .15-.30 cents for foodstuffs and .70 cents for items like coal to heat homes. These notes represented a large sum of money for the average American and many of these notes would find their primary circulation in cities; with few moving to rural America for circulation.
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