Mexico banknotes 1000 Pesos bank note 1903 Banco de Queretaro

1000 Mexican Pesos currency money banknotes bill
Mexico paper money - 1000 Mexican Pesos
Mexican bank notes Mexico Un Mil Pesos Billetes Mexicanos
Mexico Un Mil Pesos
Mexico banknotes 1000 Pesos banknote 1903 issued by the El Banco de Queretaro
Mexico banknotes, Mexican paper money, Mexico bank notes, Mexican banknotes, Mexico paper money, Mexican bank notes collection of currency notes and bills, Billetes Mexicanos.

Obverse: Portrait of Doña Josefa Ortiz (La Corregidora) at left and Coat of arms of Queretaro at right, the denomination value "1000" within a guilloche at center. In the top, the issuer name "EL BANCO DE QUERÉTARO".
Reverse: Steam train. In the center, Old Railroad - A steam train passing under the aqueduct of Queretaro, Mexico, on each side the denomination value "1000" within a guilloche, on each side of Acapulco vignette the issuer name "BANCO DE QUERÉTARO".
Printed by American Bank Note Company, New York.

María Josefa Cresencia Ortiz y Girón, popularly known as Doña Josefa Ortiz de Domínguez or La Corregidora (April 19, 1773 – March 2, 1829) she was an insurgent and supporter of the Mexican War of Independence, which fought for independence against Spain, in the early 19th century. She was married to Miguel Domínguez, corregidor of the city of Querétaro.

Mexican banknotes - Mexican paper money
El Banco de Queretaro
1895-1914 Issue

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Querétaro, officially Free and Sovereign State of Querétaro (Spanish: Estado Libre y Soberano de Querétaro), is one of 31 states that, with the Federal District, comprise the 32 Federal Entities of Mexico. It is divided into 18 municipalities. Its capital city is Santiago de Querétaro.
It is located in North-Central Mexico, in a region known as Bajío. It is bordered by the states of San Luis Potosí to the north, Guanajuato to the west, Hidalgo to the east, México to the southeast and Michoacán to the southwest.
The state is one of the smallest in Mexico, but it is also one of the most heterogeneous geographically, with ecosystems varying from deserts to tropical rainforest, especially in the Sierra Gorda, which is filled with microecosystems. The area of the state was located on the northern edge of Mesoamerica, with both the P’urhépecha and Aztec empires having influence in the extreme south, but neither really dominated it. The area, especially the Sierra Gorda, had a number of small city-states, but by the time the Spanish arrived, these had all been abandoned, with only small agricultural villages and seminomadic peoples inhabiting the area. Spanish conquest was focused on the establishment of the Santiago de Querétaro, which still dominates the state culturally, economically and educationally.