Alternatively, the 1934 silver certificate is considered common, although it is the only year in which a blue "one" is printed on the front. A 1934 certificate in very good condition is worth about $30. In 1776, several thousand tin coins of the continental currency were minted. Although unconfirmed, many numismatists believe they were sample coins from a silver dollar coin project approved by the Continental Congress to support the rapidly failing continental currency – the first attempt at paper money by young Americans.  Several copies were also minted in brass and silver, but one coin in circulation was not produced, largely due to financial difficulties associated with the War of Independence. The continental dollar coin bears the date of 1776, and although its true denomination is not known, it is usually the size of later dollars, and the name has remained. The failure of the continental currency has exacerbated distrust of paper money among politicians and the general population. Thomas Jefferson`s letters suggest that he wanted the United States to avoid paper money and instead mint coins of similar value to foreign coins circulating at the time.  The 1804 dollar is one of the rarest and most famous coins in the world.
 Its creation is the result of a simple accounting error, but its status as a highly appreciated rarity has been established for nearly a century and a half. The silver dollars that the Mint reported were minted in 1804 were actually dated 1803. (As tool steel was very expensive in the early 19th century, dies were used until they were no longer in working order. For this reason, many old American parts show different types of cracks, occlusions, cuddles, collision marks, and other late wear. Almost every coin minted in the United States from 1793 to 1825 has a specimen that was minted in a year other than the one it carries.) In 1804, no dollars with the date of 1804 were minted, although this was unknown to Mint officials at the time of the creation of the 1804 dollar. Although certificates can no longer be exchanged for silver coins, the historical importance in prints lies in the economic impact of the certificates as well as the short-term position of the certificate as valid legal tender. With the support of powerful Western mining interests, Bland secured the passage of the Bland-Allison Act, which came into effect that day in 1878. While the law did not provide for a return to the old policy of unlimited silver coins, it did require the U.S.
Treasury Department to resume buying silver and minting silver dollars as legal tender. The Americans were again able to use silver coins as legal tender, which helped some struggling Western mining operations. However, the law had little economic impact and failed to satisfy the most radical desires and dreams of the supporters of money. The struggle for the use of silver and gold occupied Americans until the 20th century. These are U.S. coins, so they are legal tender. The age of the coins is irrelevant and I don`t think the U.S. government has ever revoked the legal tender status of any of its coins or currencies. In May 1965, more than $316,000 of peace was minted, all at the Denver Mint and dated 1964-D; However, plans to complete this currency were abandoned, and most of those already minted were melted down, with two samples of known samples kept (for analysis purposes) until 1970, when they were also melted down and none were released for circulation or collection. It is said that one or more coins still exist, especially examples obtained from key members of Congress, the president, or money officials. However, this coin, like the $20 double gold eagle from 1933 (with the exception of the "exception" that sold for more than $7 million in 2002 and the 10 found later), is illegal to possess and would be confiscated.  U.S.
banknotes were redesigned in 1928, and until the issuance ceased in 1964, the silver certificates issued were the same size as today`s U.S. currency – 6.4 inches long and 2.6 inches wide. All small silver certificates show portraits of George Washington, Abraham Lincoln or Alexander Hamilton. In general, the value of a silver certificate is not directly correlated with its size or denomination. Congress adopted a bimetallic monetary standard in 1792 that made gold and silver the means of exchange. Under a free coin policy, raw gold or silver could be brought to the U.S. Mint and converted into coins. However, between 1793 and 1873, only a few silver coins were minted because the raw silver needed to make a coin was worth more than its counterparts in gold dollars and the greenback. 18 USC 485: Anyone who mistakenly mints a coin or ingot similar to or resembling a coin with a face value greater than 5 cents or an ingot of gold or silver minted or stamped in a U.S.
currency or inspection office, or in similarity or similarity to a foreign gold or silver coin, that is current in the United States or that is actually used and distributed as currency in the United States, manufactures, falsifies or falsifies; Or The most common silver certificates were issued between 1935 and 1957. Their design is almost identical to a standard US dollar bill with George Washington. The main difference is the text under the portrait of Washington, which indicates that the offer will be valued at one dollar in cash, to be paid to the carrier on request. These certificates earn a little more than their face value, although uncirculated banknotes typically sell for between $2 and $4. The Denver Mint, founded in 1906, only minted coins for a year, 1921.  The mint marks on the parts are not those representing Philadelphia, "CC" for Carson City, "S" for San Francisco, "O" for New Orleans and "D" for Denver.  To comply with the Coinage Act of 1837, the Morgan dollar contained ninety percent silver and ten percent copper, measuring 38.1 millimeters (1.50 inches) in diameter and 412.5 grains (26.73 g). Thus, the pure silver content was 371.25 gr = 24.056 g = 0.7735 oz t. The coins were never very popular, mainly because of their large size and weight, which made them uncomfortable to carry, and the fact that very few vending machines were designed to accommodate them. They have seen the greatest use in casinos, and the dollar chips in many American casinos still approach the size and weight of coins. Before withdrawing the coins, which are still legal tender (and are sometimes available in banks on request), many casinos did not mint their own chips, but instead used the Eisenhower dollar. The United States did not hit the Morgan dollar again until 1921, the only year Morgan dollars were minted at the Denver Mint. Since the Treasury Department had destroyed the obsolete Morgan dollar stamps in 1910, Morgan had to create a brand new master cube.
 Another provision of the Pittman Act authorized the United States. to hit a spare part for every dollar of silver melted.  In the same year, the peace dollar was first issued to commemorate the end of the First World War.  The peace dollar was reportedly minted to replace the Morgan dollar under the terms of the Pittman Act, but without congressional approval, although the law does not describe the design of the coin.  The design change was actually approved by an Act of Congress of 1890, which stated: For this reason, the provisions of the Currency Act of 1873 received little attention. The law ended free money for money, effectively ended bimetallism, and set the United States to the gold standard. Although silver coins can still be used as legal tender, only a few were in circulation. In 1928, the Department of Finance issued six different silver certificates and about 384.6 million banknotes were put into circulation. The 1928, 1928A and 1928B versions are common. The 1928C, 1928D and 1928E versions are rare, with banknotes in very good condition that cost up to $5,000. The 1928 certificates with a star symbol in the serial number are extremely valuable, ordering between $4,000 and $20,000.