1929 $100 Bill Value – How Much Is 1929 Caledonia National Bank of Danville Vermont $100 Worth?


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1929 $100 Type 1 - Front
1929 \$100 Type 1 - Front
1929 $100 Type 2 - Front
1929 \$100 Type 2 - Front
Sell 1929 $100 Caledonia National Bank of Danville, Vermont Bill
Item Info
Series1929
Charter#1576 Caledonia National Bank of Danville, Vermont
Year Chartered1865, 944 Banks Chartered
City InfoDanville is a town in Caledonia County, Vermont, United States. The population was 2,196 at the 2010 census. The primary settlement in town is recorded as the Danville census-designated place and had a population of 383 at the 2010 census. Source: Wikipedia
Similar Cities17 banks with similar city. First 12 below:
1. Danville, Illinois - First National Bank
2. Danville, Indiana - First National Bank
3. Danville, Pennsylvania - First National Bank
4. Danville, Pennsylvania - Danville National Bank
5. Danville, Kentucky - Central National Bank
6. Danville, Kentucky - First National Bank
7. Danville, Virginia - First National Bank
8. Danville, Virginia - First National Bank
9. Danville, Kentucky - Farmers National Bank
10. Danville, Illinois - Second National Bank
11. Danville, Kentucky - Boyle National Bank
12. Danville, Kentucky - Citizens National Bank
Seal VarietiesSmall Brown
See AlsoIf your note doesn't match try:
1. 1929 $100 Federal Reserve Bank Note
2. 1928 $100 Federal Reserve Note
3. 1928A $100 Federal Reserve Note
4. 1934 $100 Federal Reserve Note
5. 1934A $100 Federal Reserve Note
6. 1934B $100 Federal Reserve Note
Other Info1. Value depends on notes known for charter, condition and market demand.
Neat FactCheck your note's serial number. Serial #1 notes are valuable, even on common charters. Serial numbers 2-4 are also desirable in some cases.
Other $100 Bills
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Please submit a good photo or scan. It will be identified and evaluated. Understand there may be subtle differences between the image you see above and your note. Signatures, design, markings and note condition will determine the offer price. Notes in Uncirculated or better condition receive the best offers.

Appraisals can be estimated for wholesale and retail prices. Wholesale is what dealers typically pay. Retail is what a collector might pay. Retail is slightly higher in most cases.

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