Guide Coins: The Collectors Guide 2nd Edition

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Duke Kavanaugh , Apr 9, As you can imagine, we have a large collection of numismatic references at Heritage Auctions. Additionally, I have an extensive personal numismatic book collection that encompasses coins, tokens, medals, paper money, etc. What's in Your Numismatic Library?? Are they hiring at Heritage, pacifically in the Numismatic Library section?? StGauden , Apr 15, Well mine are scattered throughout the house,in random locations. Outcast , Apr 15, Just the basics. Some of those are very impressive, I'm quite pathetic when it comes to books.

FrankPlantagenet , Apr 15, This is a must have! Thank you gsalexan for the great recommendation! Went through a bit of a ordeal with one seller but was able to get it from another seller. Really like it a lot!!! USS , Apr 15, Okay,here is a partial list. Coin World Guide To U. Prices and Value Trends 3. Harris 8.

A Guide Book of Lincoln Cents, 2nd Edition

Gold Coins - Chas. French A Guide Book of U. Coins - 53rd edition Spiral bound RS Yeoman Taylor Taylor and Somer James Charlton III No. Coin Guide - Edition - Canada and U. Coins of Canada - 22nd Edition - J. Haxby and R. Rilley Coins Okay,Part 2 Standard Cat. Tokens - Krause Russell Rulau - 4th Edition The Charlton Standard Cat. A Compendium of Canadian M. Tokens - 1st Edition - Serge Pelletier Attwood's Catalogue of U. Travers David Bowers - 2nd Print Garrett The Charlton enterprises not only included Charlton Numismatics Ltd. At the same time in the late s and early s, Cross continued operating the Red Cent Coin Company, with eventual plans to gradually phase out that aspect of the business.

The Red Cent Coin Company was eventually consolidated with Charlton International Publishing in to become Charlton International, which handled both the publishing and supply end of Cross' business. At the time, Charlton Numismatics was one of the leading coin companies in Canada, as well as buying and selling jewellery and other collectables.

As Cross explains, Charlton Numismatics was the first to offer jewellery gold chains by weight. Cross would import the chains from Italy and sell to the public by the gram.

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So popular was his service that during the Christmas season, Charlton Numismatics would often sell a profitable sum in gold chain alone. With Cross at the helm, and Charlton assuming an editorial position with the catalogues, the catalogue increased in size from pages to pages between the years of and In , a decision was made to publish a more reader-friendly format that would split the coin catalogue by removing the token and paper money content to devote to two separate books, lest collectors be faced with an unnecessarily thick publication.

The former publication was published with an impressive pages due to the fact that The Charlton Press incorporated banknotes from over Chartered Banks in Canada as well as a section on Merchant Scrip. As a new feature, The Charlton Press identified every Canadian banknote with an identification number, a system that had been in place for Dominion notes and Bank of Canada notes already. As explained in the catalogue, each banknote was identified with a number in the form of "Ba".

The first series represented the bank number.

The second series represented the issue and sub-issue s with two spaces for the issue number, one space for the sub-issue letter and one space for the sub-issue number. The third series represented the denomination and occurrence of the note. After removing the paper money section from the coin catalogue, the coin catalogue was renamed to Charltons Standard Catalogue of Canadian Coins, 27th edition and included information on decimal coins, patterns, trial pieces, and collector's coins.

Between and , there was a run in gold and silver on the market.

Books and Catalogues

With prices rapidly fluctuating, The Charlton Press started issuing semi-annual releases Winter and Summer of the Standard Catalogue of Canadian Coins to keep up with the ever fickle market. Thus from to , there were 10 editions released in total Editions 27 to In , The Charlton Press imprint, the broken book [36] and half maple leaf logo was adopted and came to be the imprint for the standard catalogues. Early in , Lorimer worked on a logo for Charlton International Publishing Inc and suggested that the company consider the half maple leaf and open book logo. When Bill Cross assumed the helm of the publishing business in , Jim Charlton continued in his capacity as editor of the coin catalogue until , the 30th edition, though technically Jim Charlton had ceased his editorial functions by Bill Cross assumed full editorial and authorial responsibilities for the 31st edition of the Standard Catalogue of Canadian coins and onwards, as well as all numismatic catalogues and hobbyist material bearing the Charlton name.

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Out of Print Archive

In , Cross disposed of the coin supply and stamp business, while retaining the numismatic and publishing side of Charlton's, which he renamed Charlton International Inc. In November , the company was relocated once again to Yonge Street. In , a special edition celebrating The Charlton Press' 36th anniversary was published that was limited to serialized copies, each one of which was autographed by Jim Charlton and Bill Cross. Each section was separated by a coloured cover. In that same year, The Charlton Press also published a stand alone catalogue of Canadian Colonial Tokens prior to The standalone catalogue with pages was researched extensively after the decision was made to remove the token and paper money content from the catalogue in Tokens were issued by provincial governments, chartered banks and merchants, due to the shortage of copper currency.

In the 7th edition of Canadian Colonial Tokens published in , The Charlton Press restructured the original layout of the book 5. This allowed more space for images, better illustrations, and the incorporation of reference numbers and rarity numbers. Merchant Scrip would receive its own catalogue in due time. The catalogue contained all bank notes produced in Canada since the s, from the Bank of Acadia to the Zimmerman Bank. In the 8th edition released in , the catalogue was updated and reorganized to accommodate more census information, to identify notes which had been donated to institutional collections, and to account for recently discovered notes.

Listings were expanded and extensively revised for some bank notes, and notices were added reminding readers of valuations as being inextricably linked to Charlton grading standards. In November , Charlton's relocated to Yonge Street, with the numismatics store occupying the ground floor, and the publishing portion occupying the upper level. In , as homage to Jim Charlton's legacy, and on the occasion of his 90th birthday, The Charlton Press released a biography of Jim Charlton authored by H.

Don Allen. Charlton: Coinman to Canadians was prepared from papers left by Jim Charlton as well as personal correspondence and conversations between the author and "Mr. In , to mark the 50th anniversary of the release of Charlton's first coin catalogue, The Charlton Press published a limited edition hard bound copy entitled Golden Anniversary The Charlton Standards — which contained the two most popular "Standards", Canadian Coins, 56th edition , and Canadian Government Paper Money, 14th edition.

Coin Collectors Book in Coin Publications for sale | eBay

The page release was limited to red leatherette copies, and 60 black leather bound copies. In , the 57th edition, The Charlton Press once against redesigned the Charlton Standard Catalogue of Canadian Coins by offering a plastic coil bound option as well as the perfect binding used from onward. While both varieties of binding were sold for the 57th edition, by the 58th edition, all Charlton Standard Catalogues of Canadian Coins had adopted the plastic coil bound format due to customer preference.

The 58th, edition saw three major additions to the catalogue which included a page section on varieties the first of a continuing series , portraits of Victorian Newfoundland were all illustrated, and finally, pricing was provided for Victorian portraits. Incorporating a supplementary section on varieties in the Charlton Standard Catalogue of Canadian Coins was to continue until the 69th edition.

The supplements were as follows:. As editorial assistant Jean Dale of The Charlton Press notes, the supplementary lists included in the Charlton Catalogues are incomplete as "there are many more die varieties to be discovered as well as Chinese counterfeits to be found and illustrated. In addition to housing a supplementary section on George VI varieties, the 61st edition was redesigned with fewer pages and its sizing was increased to 7" x 9", spiral bound.

Tables carried up to 12 pricing columns. Scrip was a substitute for money that could be used like cash to purchase products or services from the merchants who issued them.

While Merchant Scrip had been covered in the coin catalogue in a 47 page section, the values found therein were out of date. Listing by province of origin and presented alphabetically, the catalogue on Merchant Scrip currently provides illustrations, dimensions, dates, imprints, and price lists based on data obtained from collectors and dealers.

Beginning in , D. Batty began cataloguing English and Colonial copper coinage, authoring four volumes spanning over pages. Over 27 years starting from , Batty sold by subscription parts of his publication, all except the final volume listing Colonial Copper Coinage, due to his death. Excerpted for reprint is Batty's section on Canadian coinage which lists over varieties of Colonial, Province of Canada and Dominion of Canada coinage.

The 63rd edition of the Charlton Standard Catalogue on Canadian Coins was the final edition of the coin catalogue that contained all coins under one cover. Beginning with the 64th edition, The Charlton Press separated the catalogue into two volumes. Volume one, covered numismatic issues whereas volume two focused on collector issues.

This was undertaken because of the limitations of plastic coil binding at approximately pages. Had the press not separated the catalogue, collectors would have been faced with an unwieldy page book.


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Today, the volumes are separated based on type of coinage.