Tag Archives: paper

1850_10_Dollar_Bill_South_Carolina_Bank_Note_Large_Currency_Paper_Money_Pcgs_30_01_ayk

1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30

1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30
1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30
1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30

1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30
Hit the “See full description” link below for large images. This note is graded Very Fine 30 by PCGS. Comes with thin plastic layer that can be removed for better clarity. View the high-resolution scans and see if you like it for your collection. View My Other Items For Sale. Add me to your Favorite Sellers. 6 days a week. We reserve the right to cancel any order when fraud is suspected. Get Supersized Images & Free Image Hosting. Create your brand with Auctiva’s. Attention Sellers – Get Templates Image Hosting, Scheduling at Auctiva. Com. Track Page Views With.
1850 $10 Dollar Bill South Carolina Bank Note Large Currency Paper Money Pcgs 30
INA_South_Carolina_1872_10_Obsolete_Paper_Currency_Civil_War_PCGS_68_PPQ_TopPop_01_ixhx

INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop

INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop
INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop
INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop

INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop
As of 12-31-2023, this is the highest grade known. Just a Spectacular Masterpiece. A note on quality of Obsolete Bank Notes. Unlike regular US Government notes, bank notes were not printed on the finest of cotton-bond paper or with the best of inks. They were not meant to circulate for a long period of time or circulate throughout the nation. They usually circulated on a local or state level, and probably not more then a few years at best. They were printed on whatever paper was available at the time. On some notes one can see some of the wood or pulp chips in the paper. In some cases, they were printed on earlier notes that were no longer in use. The technology of acid-free paper was not there yet, as seen with some of our national historical documents, and paper was much scarcer than we can today imagine. These notes had to be printed on semi-wet or moist paper, or the ink would not properly adhere. They were very labor intensive, and were printed by hand, one side at a time. They would manually ink the press, place the damp sheet in it, and run the roller over it. The sheet would be hung to dry, and the same process of wetting and printing would be repeated for the reverse. In the case where more than one color was used, the process would have to be repeated for each color. Unpurified water was used in the wetting process, thereby introducing more minerals or impurities to the paper. As a consequence, many of these notes are very difficult to locate without discoloration, color bleeding or what looks like water staining, due to the wetting process. As if that was not enough, they were individually cut with scissors or crude cutting boards, making them very difficult to find with good margins, or the design itself not cut into it. When grading them today, the coloration, bleeding or some stains, do not deduct from the grade, for the great majority have these problems. Margins, alignment and condition of the paper itself are the main grading points. However, when finding some of these notes without many of the usual problems, one should recognize that it is not the norm. That is one of the reasons why I have virtually all of these notes certified. They get sealed in archival holders, minimizing the aging and toning effects by not being exposed to the elements, and it also gives the client reassurance as to its authenticity and grade. I have seen some very white and super clean examples, but, upon close examination, they were nothing more than modern reproductions. Powered by SixBit’s eCommerce Solution.
INA South Carolina 1872 $10 Obsolete Paper Currency Civil-War PCGS 68 PPQ TopPop