In case you're wondering, there is also a $100,000 bill, but it was never permitted to circulate publicly. It carries Woodrow Wilson's picture and is used only in "interbank transfers."
Salmon P. Chase is on the $10,000 bill, James Madison on the $5,000, Grover Cleveland on the $1,000 and William McKinley on the $500. The reverse sides of all of these bills carry text only; no pictures.
Among the bills still in general circulation, the 100 has Benjamin Franklin on its face and Independence Hall on the other side; the 50 carries U.S. Grant's picture on one side and the Capitol on the other; the 20 pictures Andy Jackson and the White House; the 10 features Alexander Hamilton and the Treasury; the five has Abe Lincoln on one side and the Lincoln Memorial on the other. George Washington's visage is the only picture on the single; the reverse side has a big ONE in the space where every other currently produced bill has a picture of a historic structure.
We also have a $2 bill, but one would hardly say it is in general circulation. The two has Thomas Jefferson on its face and Monticello on the other side.
The $2 bill is unpopular, but I don't know why. I wish I had a peachbasket full of them.