The modern Federal Reserve Note from the United States Treasury debuted in 1914. At this point in time, there were already several forms of paper currency in circulation in the United States, with the Federal Reserve Bank Notes also issued in 1914 for the first time. The Federal Reserve Notes of 1914 look different than the notes in your pocket today and hold collectible value well beyond their face value. Right now, 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Notes in Very Fine condition are available to purchase online from JM Bullion.
- Arrives in a plastic currency sleeve!
- Debuted in 1914!
- Unique designs no longer featured on the $10 note!
- Bears a face value of $10 (USD) backed by the federal government.
- Obverse field depicts President Andrew Jackson.
- Reverse shows imagery of farming and industry.
- Please keep in mind these notes can arrive with matching conditions or varied conditions if you buy more than one.
Each 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Note available here is in Very Fine condition. A rather broad term in paper money grading, Very Fine refers to notes that may feature moderate signs of circulation, mild soiling, and several folds or it may refer to notes that have only light signs of circulation, light soiling, and somewhere between seven and 10 fold lines. Each note will come in a plastic currency sleeve.
JM Bullion guarantees that you will receive a 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Note in Very Fine condition, though the exact visuals will vary for the note you receive. We cannot guarantee the specific condition of the note you receive. It is also possible to notice either red ink or blue ink on the serial numbers and US Treasury seals. If you buy more than one, you could get notes that have the same conditions or notes with varied Very Fine conditions.
Obverse designs on the 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Note include a portrait of President Andrew Jackson, 7th President of the United States, at the center. This portrait is now common on the $20 note, but started out in 1914 on the $10 note. The notes come with a stamp indicating the Federal Reserve Bank the notes were issued to and distributed by, such as Philadelphia, Minneapolis, or Chicago. Red ink was originally used on the notes, but blue ink is more common.
Reverse fields of 1914 $10 Federal Reserve Notes showcase a vignette of farming and industry in the United States. The central field between the two is blank, with a horse-drawn plow on the left and manufacturing centers on the right. You will notice that the 1914 Series $10 Federal Reserve Note is larger than modern notes and measures 7.5” x 3.13.”
If you have questions, we’re happy to help. JM Bullion customer service is available at 800-276-6508, online using our live chat, and through our email address.