Is there a such thing as a one thousand dollar bill?
Yes, Grover Cleveland was on the US One Thousand dollar bill. The last printing run of the bill was in 1945, with a series date of 1934 printed on the bill. Last issued out by Federal Reserve Banks in 1969, they remain legal tender but are no longer printed or issued for circulation.
Yes. Last printed in 1945, the government stopped the distribution of this denomination by 1969. These large bills were used for inter-bank and large private transactions, such as making a down payment on a house, and were seldom seen in circulation.
Yes. President Grover Cleveland is on the $1,000 bill; and they are still legal tender, but worth more now as they are rare, since they no longer print (make) $1000 bills.
Yes. While they're still legal tender, high-denomination bills like the $1000 dollar bill were last printed in 1945. Then, in 1969 the Federal Reserve Bank officially discontinued them due to “lack of use”.
Yes. The US Treasury announced on July 14, 1969, that it would quit issuing the $500, $1,000, $5,000, and $10,000 notes immediately, since the bills were so sparsely circulated. The bills hadn't seen an actual print run since 1945. However, all these bills are still legal tender.
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