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  • RICK: What do we got here?

  • I found-- in a foreclosed house that I bought,

  • I was kind of cleaning out a bunch of junk in there and came

  • across this book in a closet, kind

  • of stuffed in the back corner.

  • And boom, that's what I came across.

  • Whoa-- a Martha Washington $1 bill.

  • This is pretty amazing.

  • COREY: She looks really like George Washington, though,

  • doesn't she?

  • RICK: Show a little respect.

  • I'm just saying that her hair sucks.

  • That's all. WOMAN: Hm.

  • Coming the pawn shop today to sell this dollar that I found

  • with Martha Washington on it.

  • Hoping to sell the dollar for about $1,500.

  • It'll be a nice little cushion.

  • I'll probably buy something cool,

  • you know, maybe a hot tub or a pool table

  • or something like that to go with the house.

  • RICK: This is back when we used to care about what

  • our money looked like.

  • BRYAN: Yeah, this is gnarly.

  • This is technically the only woman that's been on a US bill.

  • I mean, they just announced that they're

  • most likely going to put a woman on the $10 bill now.

  • I heard that.

  • No, it's just an incredibly good shape.

  • Luckily it was in this book.

  • How much are you looking to get out of it?

  • You know, I looked online a little bit.

  • And what I could see is it, you know, was worth around $1,500.

  • COREY: I mean, it's in really good shape.

  • Do we need to get it graded?

  • Well, that's the weird thing.

  • When it's in this good of shape, you really

  • do need to get it graded.

  • And there's 10 grades of a pristine bill.

  • I mean, this thing could be worth

  • anywhere from between $1,000 and $10,000.

  • $10,000?

  • Oh, my gosh.

  • It all depends on how it grades.

  • Out and there's a lot of variables

  • when it comes to paper money.

  • I have a friend who's in town right now, and he grades bills.

  • I'm going to get him down here.

  • He'll tell me what grade it is and help me out

  • with the price a little bit.

  • And we'll go from there, OK? - Perfect.

  • Sounds good. Thanks.

  • Be right back.

  • So hearing that could be worth $10,000, I'm pretty stoked.

  • That'd be amazing.

  • Grading paper money is a really, really tricky business.

  • So I'm calling it a friend of mine

  • who does this for a living.

  • How's it going, buddy? Hey, Rick.

  • Nice to meet you. Peter.

  • Bryan.

  • This is the, you know, Martha $1 bill.

  • It's in great shape.

  • And-- but we are [inaudible] with paper money

  • and you guys and your little grading weirdness.

  • Sure. Sure.

  • This is fantastic.

  • My name is Peter Treglia.

  • And I work for a company called Stack's Bowers Galleries.

  • I'm an expert in rare United States paper currency.

  • Well, this is an 1891 $1 silver certificate.

  • Well, the overall condition is pretty fantastic, actually.

  • - Grab yo a tray real quick. - Yeah, please.

  • Thank you. I brought my light here.

  • OK, so as you know, paper currency

  • is-- it's very fragile.

  • Unlike coins, you can kind of fool around.

  • You can iron.

  • You can enhance the condition of a bill.

  • But-- well, this is actually really--

  • this is really, really high grade.

  • At first glance, appears to be flawless, and if so,

  • could be worth upwards of $20,000.

  • Wow.

  • It is in absolutely awesome condition.

  • The best a bill can be is gem crisp uncirculated.

  • And the worst is a poor.

  • This is kind of towards the top end of the range.

  • BRYAN: OK.

  • PETER TREGLIA: However, it does have a slight, very

  • slight, centerfold, which takes it out

  • of the uncirculated category.

  • It is not in the top range.

  • As far as value, I would put a conservative retail value

  • around $1,500.

  • OK.

  • - But it's a cool find here. - Yeah.

  • I mean, I'm stoked.

  • I just love the fact that you're seeing Martha

  • Washington is on a centerfold.

  • [laughter]

  • Thanks, man, appreciate it. - [inaudible], Rick.

  • - Thank you, buddy. - Corey.

  • It's a pleasure. - Thanks, Peter.

  • Nice meeting you. - Take care.

  • If the shop is able to acquire this bill,

  • I think it's a fantastic buy for them.

  • They should have no issues selling it quickly.

  • So the man said to $1,500.

  • What do you say, man?

  • Yeah, he said $1,500 was a fair retail value, OK?

  • And I have to make a living.

  • So I'll give you $800,

  • $800?

  • Oh, man, you're killing me.

  • You just got offered $800 for a $1 bill--

  • --that you found.

  • Yeah, I get you guys got to make a living.

  • But come on, man.

  • $1,400.

  • Tell you what, I'll have a grand for it.

  • I think it'll sell really quick because they're

  • talking about putting Harriet Tubman on the $10 bill now.

  • So there's some more interest in this bill.

  • Can you do $1,200, man?

  • I will go $1,100.

  • I won't go a penny more.

  • That's what I can do.

  • I did find it in the book, so I can't

  • really complain about that, so. - All right, deal.

  • Thank you guys, man.

  • Come with me, and we'll do some paperwork.

  • Walked in the shop with a book and a dollar bill,

  • and now I'm leaving with $1,100 in my pocket. his.

RICK: What do we got here?

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ポーンスター:1891年1ドル銀券|歴史 (Pawn Stars: 1891 $1 Silver Certificate | History)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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