Similar in design to the March 1770 issues but printed on thinner paper.
The state of North Carolina issued a large variety of fractional and low-denomination notes during the Civil War. This $1 is Criswell-38, dated October 21st, 1861. This variety is distinct by its watermarked paper.
Scarce North Carolina variety, in which the letter "J" in January was not capitalized. Rated R7 (101-400 known) by Shull.
Criswell 140A. A variety that is only listed as "Rare" by Shull, with a rarity rating of 9.
Criswell 114. A small change North Carolina state note that looks UNC. Rarity 5.
Pennsylvania was a prolific issuer of paper money, and this note features a finely detailed coat of arms of the Commonwealth.
National Aces are always in demand, and less than 100 are known for the entire state of Connecticut.
Attractive Second Charter value back from this Virginia bank, one of the few which are available on the market.
A solid example from this interestingly-named town which is just west of Philadelphia in Delaware County.
A National from one of the oldest cities in the United States, and a cool bank name to boot.
A popular North Carolina city, and one of the tougher banks.
Despite a tight top margin, this is a scarce issuer from before the renaming of the city to Winston-Salem.
A scarce denomination for this issuer, in a nice problem-free fine.
A rarely seen Masschusetts small size national, with just a handful of appearances on the market in recent years. A VF25 brought nearly $750 a few years back.
The bank teller at this Wisconsin national bank must have liked his pink pen, as multiple notes from this bank show the markings seen here.