Paper Money Grading With the Appraisal of Your Currency Collection from Chicago.
We provide free appraisals and free paper currency grading for all US currency we inspect for potential purchase.
Establishing a value for your paper money requires utilizing a number of information sources. Oakton Coins & Collectibles utilizes the Certified Currency Dealer Newsletter, otherwise known as the Green Sheet, as well as recent auction sales and other information sources, like population reports, to price your notes.
We buy paper currency collections graded by CGA, CGC, PMG, and PCGS Currency, as well as “raw” or non-graded collections. We can also submit your notes for grading, whether for your own collection or as a preface to buying your paper money. This helps guarantee you the highest price possible for your U.S. currency.
Grading Services for Chicago.
Currency Grading Authentication, PCGS Banknote, Legacy Currency Grading, Paper Money Grading (PMG)
Oakton Coins & Collectibles Buys U.S. Paper Currency of All Types from Chicago.
Also known as legal tender notes, United States Notes were issued in denominations of $1, $2, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100, $500 and $1000. The interesting and often intricate designs of large size Legal Tender Notes have collectors, and several notes have been given interesting nicknames such as:
- “Rainbow” ($10 Legal Tender – Series 1869)
- “Bison” ($10 Legal Tender – Series 1901)
- “Woodchopper” ($5 Legal Tender – Series 1907)
- “Sawhorse Back” ($1 Legal Tender – Series 1917)
- Fractional Currency 1862-1876
- National Bank Notes 1863-1938
- Gold Certificates 1878-1965
- Silver Certificates 1878-1965
- Treasury Notes 1890-1899
- Federal Reserve Notes 1914-Present
- Federal Reserve Bank Notes 1915-1945
- Large Size US Notes
- Colonial Currency
- Obsolete Notes (issued by private banks in the 1880’s)
- Confederate States of America notes
- Small Size US Notes
- Error Notes
1935-A $1 HAWAII WWII HIGH GRADE BROWN SEAL SILVER CERTIFICATE BANKNOTE.
A Hawaii overprint note is one of a series of banknotes (one silver certificate and three Federal Reserve Notes) issued during World War II as an emergency issue after the attack on Pearl Harbor. The intent of the overprints was to easily distinguish US currency captured by Japanese forces in the event of an invasion of Hawaii and render the bills useless.