Most 1969 one hundred dollar bills are not valuable. However star notes can be worth more than the standard notes. Keep reading to learn more about these bills.
|Type:||Federal Reserve Note|
|Series:||Three: 1969, 1969A, 1969C|
The standard bills in circulated condition won't be worth more than their face value of $100. They will only sell for a premium in uncirculated condition. Star notes can sell for higher prices.
The 1969, 1969A, and 1969C series $100 bills are each worth around $175 in uncirculated condition with an MS 63 grade.
Star notes are replacement bills that the United States Federal Reserve printed. These star notes are more rare and thus more valuable. You can tell if you have a star note by looking to see if there is a star symbol at the end of the serial number.
The 1969 series $100 star notes are worth around $175 in extremely fine condition. In uncirculated condition the price is around $275-350 for notes with an MS 63 grade.
Most 1969A series $100 star notes are worth around $185 in extremely fine condition. In uncirculated condition the price is around $275 for notes with an MS 63 grade. Star notes issued from the Federal Reserve Banks of Atlanta and St. Louis will be worth more money in uncirculated condition.
The value of the 1969C series $100 star notes will depend on the issuing bank. The common 1969C series star notes are issued from the Federal Reserve Banks of Chicago and San Francisco. These common star notes are worth around $125 in extremely fine condition and $275-325 in uncirculated condition with an MS 63 grade. Star notes issued from the other Federal Reserve banks are worth around $175-185 in extremely fine condition and $375-450 in uncirculated condition with an MS 63 grade.
Extremely fine- A note that shows small signs of having been in circulation. The note will be bright and it will have almost all of its original crispness. There might be one or two minor creases or folds but there are no stains, discolorations, or tears.
MS 63 choice uncirculated- A note that shows no signs of ever having been in circulation. The note still has its original crispness. The note is also well-centered.
The Red Book