Nearly all U.S. bills dated 1969 and later are only worth face value.
There were 5 different varieties of $10 bill with that date. All are green-seal Federal Reserve Notes.
Approximate retail prices for circulated bills would be
No letter by the date or A, B, C, D : $12 to $15 depending on how worn it is
1950-E : $15 to $20
In God We Trust
That motto wasn't added to US bills until the late 1950s and early 1960s, so it's perfectly normal for it to be missing from 1950-series bills.
A bill's serial number is a counter and a security feature. In most cases it doesn't affect a bill's value or help to identify it.
DISCLAIMER: The values quoted are market averages as of the date shown, but may be different for an individual bill due to variations in quality and other factors. Also the wholesale (buying) price of a bill will be less than the selling (retail) price. A reputable currency dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation based on an in-person inspection.
With the number of $1 notes issued each year, star notes are more common than might be expected. Assuming your note is crisp and unfolded, it might retail for $8 to $10. If it has been folded, it might go for $5 or $6,
As you may have noted from many other posts on this site, a bill's serial number normally affects its value only when it is a special pattern or low number.
Silver certificates were saved in large quantities when they were replaced with Federal Reserve Notes, so yours remains pretty common. It might be worth $1.25 to $3.00 depending on condition.
Anywhere from $2 for 99.9% of 2 dollar bills, but a brand new one from 1899 is about $3,000. plus i saw the first 2 dollar bill ever made for sale for $1,000,00.