The District National Bank Of Chicago
The District National Bank Of Chicago in Illinois printed $124,500 dollars worth of national currency. That is a small output. National bank notes from here should be scarce. This national bank opened in 1934 and stopped printing money in 1935, which equals a 2 year printing period. That means that money from this bank was not entering circulation very often. During its life, The District National Bank Of Chicago issued 1 single type and denomination of national currency We have examples of the types listed below. Your bank note should look similar. Just the bank name will be different. For the record, The District National Bank Of Chicago was located in Cook County. It was assigned charter number 14110.
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The District National Bank Of Chicago in Illinois issued 12,460 individual notes from the type2 1929 $10 national bank note series. This is a pretty typical print run for type2 national bank notes. Values will be across the board based on demand. The easiest way to spot the difference between type1 1929 $10 bills and 1929 type2 $10 bills is in the serial number. Type2 notes have a serial number that ends with a number. 1929 type1 notes have a serial number that ends with the letter A. Generally speaking, these $10 bills are rarer than the earlier type1 issues. However, most collectors don’t pay more for that rarity because they look basically the same.
Series of 1929 Type2 $10 National Bank Note