RAYMOND, WAYTE

Copyright © 2011-2017 John N. Lupia III
Fig. 1. Photograph of 
Wayte Raymond at his desk. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Wayte Raymond (1886-1956), was born at Norwalk, Fairfield County, Connecticut on November 9, 1886, son of Wayte A. Raymond (1852-1934), a brush manufacturer, traveling salesman, and a native of  Battle Creek, Michigan, and Harriet W. Raymond (1849-), a native of Connecticut. His Prescott ancestry served in the Revolutionary War.

            Wayte Raymond, the gentle giant of American Numismatics on whose broad shoulders we are borne aloft.

            Wayte Raymond was a prolific writer and publisher, one of the great innovators in American numismatic history introducing Beistle's patented new coin storage boards with their clear transparent protective viewing windows he began manufacturing them under his own brand name : National Coin Albums, and also introduced photographically illustrated standard coin catalogues, a wide variety of numismatic literature on American and foreign coins, tokens, and medals, and sixty-nine coin auction sales under the name Wayte Raymond, forty-three coin auction sales under the name United States Coin Company, and fifty-four coin auction sales under the name J. C. Morgenthau, totaling 166 known coin auction sales. Among his innovations was streamlining or so-called modernizing of American numismatics making it exclusive to coins, medals, tokens, paper money, and its storage materials and literature. In 1957, John J. Ford dubbed him "The Dean of American Numismatists". 

            Numismatic Career.
           
 1. First, or Early Phase-(1901-1912)City National Bank and Coin Dealing. 

            From 1901 to 1912, he worked as a teller at the City National Bank, South Norwalk, Connecticut, and while handling old coins and paper money he became interested in them. In May 1902, at the age of 15 1/2 he applied to the ANA.
             On June 1, 1902, he became ANA Member No. 396.  He also became a member of the ANS.
            He began selling English silver pennies of Edward I and II, London and Canterbury Mints, at 50 Cents apiece, in The Numismatist, August 1902 issue on page 250.
            In the May 1903 issue of   The Numismatisthe solicited buying U. S. Half Cents and Hard Times Tokens. In the June issue he expanded his want list to include pre-1820 EAC, English copper from James I - William IV, and British colonials.
            In 1904, he began to publish his Fixed Price Lists and solicited customers in the May issue of The Numismatist.
            During the period from 1904 to 1908 he began amassing coins from collectors and over the counter at the bank organizing them and selling them through lists now lost. Kolbe & Fanning, Stack Family sale January 9, 2010, listed an item as the earliest known publication of Wayte Raymond. Also he was writing and studying specialized areas as can be learned in his essay "An Account of the Coinage of British India With Historical Notes," Philatelic West, Vol. XXV, No. 3 (1904). He also joined the American Society of Curio Collectors, A.S. of C.C. Member No. 336.
            In the February 1908 issue of The Numismatist, page 63, he published his Fixed Price List as a whole page advertisement. He sold U. S. Colonials, Half Cents and Large Cents. He used both Hayes and Doughty numbers to identify the U. S. Cents from 1794-1801.
Fig. 2. Wayte Raymond's first known fixed price list published in The NumismatistFebruary (1908) : 63. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.
            In 1908, he was a charter member of the New York Numismatic Club. 
            On his 22nd birthday, November 9, 1908, he held his first mail bid coin auction sale.
            In the March 1909 issue of The Numismatisthe began advertising U. S. Colonial coins, Canadian, English, Scottish copper coins bought and sold. By May 1909 in The Numismatist, he converted that list into a published Fixed Price List which he offered free on request.
            In the November and December 1909 issues of The Numismatist, pages 324 and 360, he advertised himself as a specialist in Greek and Roman coins.
            According to the 1910 U. S. Census he lived in South Norwalk, Connecticut, with his parents and worked as a teller at the City National Bank.  
            In the January 1911 issue of The Numismatist, page 35, he published a full page advertisement for his next coin auction sale, and the price list of his last sale December 8, 1910, for 25 cents.
            In the February 1911 issue of The Numismatist, page 77, he began a bold and aggressive full page advertising campaign.
Fig. 3. Wayte Raymond's going-for-broke all aggressive advertising campaign in The NumismatistFebruary (1911) : 77. It obviously paid off allowing him to change the course of his life. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

            In April 1911, he published Catalogue No. 8, featuring U. S. coins and Hard Times tokens.
            In June 1911, he began publishing his monthly Supplement to his annual Price List,  Price List No. 3.
            In October/November 1911 he was elected Secretary and Treasurer of the New York Numismatic Club. 

2. Second Phase-(1912-1918)United States Coin Company. 

            In September 1912, he quit working as a teller at the City National Bank, South Norwalk, Connecticut, established the United States Coin Company, becoming a full-time coin dealer at 200m Fifth Avenue, New York, with partner Elmer Sears of Swansea as the treasurer. From 1912 to 1918 they held 43 coin auction sales.

            On May 20-22, 1913, he sold the Malcom N. Jackson collection. 
            In 1914, he began publishing his series the United States Coin Company Bulletin.
Fig. 4. Wayte Raymond's advertisement for the sale of the George M. Andrus collection published in  The NumismatistJanuary (1915) : 35. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

            In May 1915, he sold the Granberg/Woodin Collection.
            In July 1915, Edgar Holmes Adams appears to have assisted Raymond publishing the United States Coin Company Bulletin.
            From 1916 to 1933, he published the Coin and Medal Bulletin. (Clain Stefanelli 473) From April 1916 to March 1917 Edgar Holmes Adams co-edited Coin and Medal Bulletin with Wayte Raymond. Raymond revived the publication in a new series from 1924-1933.
            When the new Mercury Head dime made its first appearance Wayte Raymond remarks were published in the December issue of The Numismatist, "I think very favorably of the new dimes. The head of Liberty has considerable resemblance to some coins of the Roman Republic, and is very artistic. The only criticism I have to make is the fact that the words "In God We Trust" and the date seem to be placed on the die as an afterthought, as there is really no place for them on the obverse."
            In 1917, he was made a Fellow of the American Numismatic Society. At the May 1, 1917, 120th Meeting, of the Rochester Numismatic Association, Dr. French made the motion that a letter of congratulations be sent Wayte Raymond on joining the ranks of the Benedicts.
            On April 25, 1917, he married Olga Eleanor Louise Osterholm (1887-1976), of Brooklyn, New York. His wedding and three month long honeymoon were congratulated by the ANA in the October 1917 issue of The Numismatist, page 423.
            According to his 1917 Draft Card, at age 30, he lived at 31 Clay Street, South Norwalk, Connecticut, was a dealer in rare coins, was married, tall, medium build, had dark blue eyes, light brown hair, and was slightly balding.
            On May 1, 1918 the United States Coin Company was liquidated.
Fig. 5. Wayte Raymond's public announcement of the dissolution of the United States Coin Company published in the April 1918 issue of The Numismatist, page 137. He moved to the Anderson Studios, Park Avenue and 59th Street, New York. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

3. Third Phase - (1918-1934). (a) Anderson Studios - (b) Scott Stamp & Coin Company. 

Fig. 6. Wayte Raymond's correspondence with Henry Chapman, Jr., postmarked October 1, 1919, Grand Central Station, New York, New York.  Raymond has obliterated the old company name The United States Coin Co., Inc., 200 Fifth Avenue, New York, since he is now at the Anderson Studios, Park Avenue and 59th Street, New YorkCourtesy Lupia Numismatic Library, Special Collection, The Chapman Family Correspondence Archive.


Figs. 7 & 8. Wayte Raymond's correspondence with Henry Chapman, Jr., postmarked October 1, 1919, Grand Central Station, New York, New York.  His new address : 489 Park Avenue is printed on the back flap of the envelope.  He lived at 115 East 82nd Street, New York City, New York. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library, Special Collection, The Chapman Family Correspondence Archive. 

           In 1920, he published with Edgar Holmes Adams a book on the history of American merchant’s store cards and checks entitled : United States Store Cards: A List of Merchants’ Advertising, Checks, Restaurant Checks and Kindred Pieces Issued from 1789 up to Recent Years (New York : E. H. Adams & W. Raymond, 1920).     
                       
            On July 15, 1922, he and his wife Olga sailed aboard the S. S. Olympic to the British Isles and to France.
                       He lived in Montauk, Suffolk County, New York. The Montauk address became his lifelong summer home.
            In March 1923, he handled the purchase of the Col. James W. Ellsworth 2,000 specimen collection for $100,000, the largest amount ever paid in the annals of American numismatic history at that time. He already was friends with Col. Green who became his most important client until Green's demise in 1936.
            Coin and Medal Bulletin. (Clain Stefanelli 473) Raymond revived the publication that ceased 1917 in a new series from 1924-1933.
            In 1928, he published United States Gold Coins of the Philadelphia and Branch Mints.

            In the February 1930 issue of Scott's Monthly Journal announced that Scott Stamp & Coin Company would resume its coin department after a hiatus of twenty-five years and was now acting as the distributor of [Wayte Raymond's] Coin albums. [1] Raymond the great strategist maneuvered himself putting the Scott Stamp & Coin Company as his launching pad to skyrocket sales of his albums and coin sales. Two years later he would do the same with J. C. Morgenthau & Co, a Subsidiary of Scott Stamp & Coin Co., Ltd. Apparently, Wayte Raymond was the broker par excellence, or "The Great Deal Maker".
           
            In 1931, he published Private Gold Coins Struck in the United States, 1830-1861; and United States Copper Coins. 
Fig. 9. Wayte Raymond, 
United States Copper Coins. (1931) Ex Boston dealer John F. LeBlanc. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

            In 1932, he began to publish his annual series : Standard Catalogue of United States Silver and Copper Coins.
            From 1932 to 1945 he catalogued together with Philadelphia coin dealer James MacAllister and conducted auction sales for J. C. Morgenthau Galleries, known as the Raymond-MacAllister, Morgenthau Sales. At this time Morgenthau & Co., was owned by Scott and was typically known as a Subsidiary of Scott Stamp & Coin Co., Ltd. 
            In 1933, he published United States Notes 1861-1923; and Silver Coins of the United States Mints; and Premium Values of Rare United States Coins ; and Standard Catalogue of Early American Coins 1652-1796. 
            From 1934 to 1946 he managed the coin department for Scott Stamp & Coin Company, ending his term he handed the baton to his former employee John J. Ford and his company, New Netherlands Coin Company.

4. Fourth Phase -(1934-1946).  Wayte Raymond, Inc. and managing J. C. Morgenthau auctions, a Subsidiary of Scott Stamp & Coin Co., Ltd. 

Fig. 10. A Pictorial Introduction to Greek and Roman Coins (c. 1934) Wayte Raymond, Inc. 
Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

        In 1934, Wayte Raymond decided to incorporate using his own name as the brand name. That decision seems to be due to circumstances surrounding the Morgenthau & Co. management.  

Fig. 11. The Estate of J. C. Mogenthau sold rights of the J. C. Mogenthau & Co, Inc. to Scott Stamp & Coin Company, Ltd. as its subsidiary announcing it in the April 1932 issue of The Numismatist. At that time Morgenthau & Co. was located at 580 Fifth Avenue, New York City. Raymond and MacAllister had already catalogued their first sale held auction sale February 6, 1932, 276 lots. The Announcement in The Numismatist was to draw more bidders to the second auction April 26, 1932, 278 lots, consignors : Charles G. Balmanno, Shinkle.

            By May 1932 Morgenthau & Co. was removed to 23 West 47th Street, New York City. Scott Stamp & Coin Co. had been at 1 West 47th Street, New York City, since 1926. By June 1, 1935, Morgenthau & Co. was relocated on the third floor at 1 West 47th Street adjoining suites to Scott Stamp & Coin Company. Wayte Raymond had been the manager of the coin department of Scott Stamp & Coin Co., who became his distributing company for the Wayte Raymond, Inc., product line of various numismatic literature and accessories since the beginning of 1930. The arrangement worked well for sixteen years. An added benefit was J. C. Morgenthau & Co., Inc., which was in the same building and on the same floor with Scott Stamp & Coin Co., gave Raymond the position of managing the auctions. Raymond was the prime candidate since Morgenthau & Co. needed someone who could work with the cataloguer James G. MacAllister, and auctioneer Walter S. Scott, and produce quality print catalogues.  Raymond had groomed Stuart Mosher (1904-1956), as the manager of Wayte Raymond, Inc., assisting with editing numismatic literature, corresponding with museums, institutions and clients, and general management of the firm. Coincidentally, J. C. Morgenthau's nephew, Henry Morgenthau, Jr. (1891-1967), whom President Roosevelt had made Secretary of the Treasury on January 1, 1934,  somewhat overlaps during Raymond's management of Morgenthau & Co. the tenure of Henry Morgethau, Jr. as  Secretary of the Treasury; and when Henry Jr.'s role ended July 22, 1945 under President Truman, so did Raymond's at Morgenthau & Co. Regardless, for Raymond this was a dream opportunity allowing him to manage Scott's coins and Morgenthau's auctions while creating and publishing a vast series of numismatic reference literature. In this ideal environment he could cherrypick the best numismatic specimens for his own collection while running a small numismatic empire.

            From 1934 to 1954 he published a newer version of Scott's Coin Collector's Journal, (Clain Stefanelli 485), which he called, The Coin Collector Series .

Fig. 12. George H. Clapp, The United States Cents 1804-1814, The Coin Collector Series, No. 8 no date but circa 1937. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

            From 1936 to 1940 he opened an office at Rockefeller Center, 630 Fifth Avenue, New York. He published his series: Coin Topics. (Clain Stefanelli 499)
             In 1936 : Standard Premium List of All Rare United States and Early American Coins; and Spanish American Gold Coins; and Early New York City and State Merchant's Tokens, 1789-1850; and Ancient Coins Greek, Roman and Byzantine Guide and Price List
            In 1937, he published The Gold Coins of North and South America; and Coins and Tokens of Canada.

Figs. 13 & 14. Wayte Raymond Inc., Standard Premium List of Rare United States and Early American Coins  (1935 and 1939 Editions). Annually published since at least 1930. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Figs. 15 & 16. Wayte Raymond Inc., Standard Price List of United States Coins. (1935 and 1939 Editions)  Annually published since at least 1930.  1935 Edition Ex-Thomas B. Gibb. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

In 1938 Maria Theresa Scheidemantel Clark (1890-1953), and her husband High Massey Clark bought Scott Stamp & Coin Co., and renamed it Scott Publishing. Raymond was now independent of Scott Publishing and became his own distributor. J. C. Morgenthau continued at the Scott site with Raymond managing the auctions until May 1945. In 1946, the Clarks sold Scott Publishing to Gordon R. Harmer.


Fig. 17. Wayte Raymond and Stuart Mosher, Coins of the World. (First Edition 1938).  Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Fig. 18. Wayte Raymond Inc., Mail Bid coin auction sale January 31, 1939. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Fig. 19. Wayte Raymond Inc., The Coin Collector's Journal, Vol. 7, No. 10, October 1940. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Fig. 20. Wayte Raymond Inc., Mail Bid Sale, January 13, 1942. Back cover has large bold print Remember Pearl Harbor/ Buy Defense Bonds. Ex Remy Bourne. Courtesy Lupia Numismatic Library.

Fig. 21. Wayte Raymond and James G. MacAllister catalogue for J. C. Morgenthau Galleries coin auction sale on June 16-18, 1942. Above personal copy of James G. MacAllister in the Lupia Numismatic Library. Courtesy of the Lupia Numismatic Library.

            In his 56th coin auction sale catalogue March 9, 1943, he noted that the Post Office experienced delays in delivery of second and third class mail forcing him to reduce the size and weight of his catalogues to ship at first class postage in order for bidders to timely receive them.

5. Fifth and Final Phase-(1946-1956). Madison Avenue. 

            From 1946 to 1955 he had his office at 654 Madison Avenue, New York City.
            His residence was at 1150 Park Avenue, New York City.

            From 1948 he suffered from a heart condition.

            In September 1949, he was organizing material to publish a list of all known U. S. Proof coins 1855 to the present.
            He lived at 20 Sutton Place South, New York City, New York. 

            He employed Richard D. Kenney (1918-1957), as an editor.
        
            He employed John Jay Ford (1924-2005), as a young numismatist.

            He employed Walter Breen (1928-1993), to go to the National Archives, the United States Mint, and the Library of Congress to undertake American numismatic historical research from original sources. He paid Breen's salary, all expenses and author fees upon publication.
          
            In 1950, he became a Benefactor of the ANS.

            In 1952, the ANA awarded him the 50-year gold medal.

            Raymond's final year was one of sickness culminating into death. It was a sad ending for such a long and brilliant career that changed the numismatic world. In October 1955, he was hospitalized for abdominal surgery. About a month later he became ill. In July 1956, suffering from post operative surgery complications he lost his voice.

            He died on Sunday, September 23, 1956, at Roosevelt Hospital, New York City. He is  buried at Rowayton, Fairfield County, Connecticut. 
            He was a member of the Sons of the American Revolution; Kane Lodge "The Explorer's Lodge" of Masons. He was a fellow of the Royal Numismatic Society.

Fig. 22. The humble unkempt tombstone of the great Wayte Raymond with 60 years of weathering and erosion at 
Rowayton, Fairfield County, Connecticut. 
            
            Raymond still reached out after his demise with seven coin auction sales from 1962 to the end of 1978. 

            There were three posthumous coin sales by Glendining & Company, London. The catalogues contained a brief biography of Wayte Raymond. 
            [1.] Jacson and Wayte Raymond, Coins of the World in Gold and Silver, May 16, 1962. (Clain Stefanelli 7996)
            [2.] Wayte Raymond, Coins of the World - 3 parts. (Clain Stefanelli 8018)
            [3.] Wayte Raymond, Coins and Medals of the World - 2 parts. (Clain Stefanelli 8019)

            Wayte Raymond was inducted into the ANA Numismatic Hall of Fame in 1969.
            
            There were the four part NASCA sales December 5-8, 1977 to December 8, 1978, Rockville Center, New York. 
            Wayte Raymond, et alia, Currencies and Coins of the World, Odd and Curious, etc. Parts 1-4. (Clain Stefanelli 12739, lists only 3-4) .

NOTES

[1] The claim of Scott Stamp & Coin was they ceased dealing in coins in 1905. However, Lyman Haynes Low was sent all correspondence on coins even after he left Scott Stamp & Coin. In 1897, a Scott Stamp & Coin Co. postal card announcing the company no longer sells coins sends the inquirer to Lyman Low at two addresses he kept at that time. Secondly, a Lyman Haynes Low business postal card as a coin dealer dated 1904 can be seen in his biographical sketch on this website (see Figs. 18, 24), with a stamped notice that Scott Stamp & Coin Co., no longer deals in coins.         

Wayte Raymond Auctions : 69 Sales
[01]  November 9, 1908, Mail Auction, 692 lots  
[02] March 1, 1910, Mail Auction, 140 lots  
[03] December 8, 1910, 338 lots, well attended since same date as N. Y. Numismatic Club meeting at Keen's Chop House.
[04] April 14, 1911, 473 lots
[05] August 27, 1917, 339 lots ANA Convention Sale (Davis 859)
[06] June 20-21, 1918, 1154 lots, consignors : Frank T. Kieffer, G. A. Smith 
[07] December 4, 1918, 575 lots
[08] May 26, 1919, 676 lots
[09] November 16-18, 1925, 1,260 lots, consignor :  W. W. C. Wilson (Davis 860)
[10] April 3, 1926, 492 lots
[11] November 3-4, 1926, 850 lots
[12] March 7, 1927, 473 lots
[13] November 21, 1927, 297 lots, consignor :  W. W. C. Wilson
[14] May 24, 1928, 657 lots, consignor :  W. W. C. Wilson
[15] October 10, 1932, 374 lots, consignor : G. P. Morosini
[16] October 27, 1933, 248 lots, consignor : Charles P. Senter of St. Louis, Missouri.
[17]  September 20, 1937, 918 lots
[18] October 29, 1937, 634 lots
[19] December 14, 1937, 800 lots
[20] March 8, 1938, 949 lots, consignor : Julius Guttag

United States Coin Company Auctions : 43 Sales

[01]  November 21, 1912, 786 lots, consignor :  George B. Delaney
[02] December 18, 1912, 740 lots
[03] February 26, 1913, 815 lots
[04] April 29, 1913,
[05] May 20, 1913, 
[06] June 26, 1913,
[07] September 17, 1913,
[08] October 23, 1913,
[09] November 25, 1913,
[10] January 22, 1914,
[11] February 27, 1914,
[12] April 23, 1914,
[13] May 26, 1914, 512 lots
[14] June 29, 1914, 476 lots
[15] July 8, 1914, 
[16] October 15, 1914,
[17] November 20, 1914, 
[18] December 10, 1914, 516 lots, John N. Brooks
[19] January 20, 1915, 736 lots, + 9 lots addendum, George M. Andrus (see Fig. 4)
[20] February 10, 1915

Wayte Raymond-James G. MacAllister, J. C. Morgenthau Auctions : Sales 54

[01] February 6, 1932, 276 lots
[02] April 26, 1932, 278 lots, consignors : Charles G. Balmanno, Shinkle
[03] June 1, 1932, 283 lots, consignor : Waldo Newcomber
[04] June 16, 1932, 287 lots, consignor :  William Festus Morgan
[05] October 29, 1932, 293 lots, consignor : James A. Clark
[06] January 14, 1933, 298 lots
[07] April 7, 1933, 305 lots, consignors : H. A. Sternberg, William R. Nicholson, Jr.
[08] June 10, 1933, 310 lots, consignor : John J. Hetherington
[09] October 18, 1933, 311 lots, consignor : Virgil M. Brand (Davis 871) 
[10] December 1, 1933, 315 lots
[11] January 12, 1934, 322 lots, consignor : William Furst (Davis 872) 
[12] January 13, 1934, Supplement 224 lots (Davis 872)
[13] February 16, 1934, 328 lots
[14] March 23, 1934, 331 lots
[15] May 22, 1934, 335 lots
[16] June 14, 1934, 336 lots
[17] October 10, 1934, 338 lots
[18] November 26, 1934, 342 lots
[19] February 12, 1935, 345 lots
[20] May 9, 1935, 348 lots
(Davis 873-5 are important Morgenthau sales Waldo Newcomber, Howard R. Newcomb)

Incomplete List of Works : 

"An Account of the Coinage of British India With Historical Notes," Philatelic West, Vol. XXV, No. 3 (1904)
Fixed Price List (1908)
"An Interesting Roman Denarius. Paulus Aemilius Lepidus. (B. C. 54.), The Numismatist, April (1913) : 187
Coin and Medal Bulletin (series, 1916-1917, and 1924-1933) (Clain Stefanelli 473)
United States Gold Coins of the Philadelphia and Branch Mints (1928) (Davis 861)
Private Gold Coins Struck in the United States, 1830-1861 (1931) (Davis 864)  (Clain Stefanelli 12477)
The Stickney 1804 Dollar (1931) (Davis 862)
United States Copper Coins. An Illustrated Catalogue. (1931) (Davis 863)
Standard Catalogue of United States Silver and Copper Coins. (1932)
United States Notes 1861-1923 (1933)
Silver Coins of the United States Mints (1933)
Premium Values of Rare United States Coins (1933)
Standard Catalogue of Early American Coins 1652-1796 (1933)
The Coin Collectors Journal (Series, continued posthumously to 1958. 1934-1958) (Davis 865)
Standard Catalogue of United States Coins  (1934 ) (Davis 867)
The Coin Collectors Series Nos. 1-12 (c. 1935-1947) (Davis 866)
Ancient Coins Greek, Roman and Byzantine Guide and Price List (1936)
Spanish American Gold Coins (1936) (Clain Stefanelli 11489)
Early New York City and State Merchants' Tokens (1936) (Davis 868)  (Clain Stefanelli 14050)
Coin Topics (series, 1936-1940) (Davis 869)
The Gold Coins of North and South America (1937) (Clain Stefanelli 11490)
The Silver Dollars of North and South America (1939) (Clain Stefanelli 11491)
The Coins of Mexico in Silver and Copper (1940) (Clain Stefanelli 10803)
The Standard Paper Money Catalogue (1940) (Davis 870)
The Coins of Central America, Silver and Copper, 1824-1940 (1941) (Clain Stefanelli 8583)
The Early Medals of Washington, 1776-1834 (1941)  (Clain Stefanelli 15083)
The Silver Crowns of Great Britain and Ireland (1941) (Clain Stefanelli 9706)
The Coins of South America in Silver and Copper (1942)  (Clain Stefanelli 11492)
The Coins of the West Indies, Silver and Copper (1942)  (Clain Stefanelli 12631)
The Silver and Minor Coins of North and South America Exclusive of the United States (1943)  (Clain Stefanelli 11493)
Coins of the World: 19th Century Issues (1947) (2nd edition, 1953) (Clain Stefanelli 7925)
Guide to Ancient Coins (1950)
The Coins of King George the Sixth (1952)
The Coins of Portugal and Colonies 1901-1951 (1952)
The Coins and Tokens of Canada (3rd edition, 1952) (Clain Stefanelli 8545)
Modern Coins of Belgium and Belgium Congo (1953)
Coins of Netherlands and Colonies from 1890-1953 (1953)
The J. Pierpont Morgan Collection; Catalogue of the Greek and Roman Coins Abukir Medallions; Roman Gold Bar (1953).  (Clain Stefanelli 1930)
Great Britain & Ireland and British Colonies in Europe (1955).  
Coins of the World: 20th Century Issues. (1955). (Clain Stefanelli 7926)
British Colonies in Africa: Union of South Africa; Independent African Countries (1955). 
East India Co: British India; Native Indian States (1955). 
British Colonies and Dominions in Asia and the Pacific (1955). 
The Standard Paper Money Catalogue. 2 Parts.  (1954-55).  (Clain Stefanelli 13514)
France and Colonies (1956). 
Spain: Spanish American Mints: Filipinas (1956).  
The Standard Catalogue of United States Coins, from 1652 to Present Day (18th Edition, 1957)  (Clain Stefanelli 11894)



Bibliography:
 The Numismatist, May (1902) : 153
 The Numismatist, June (1902) : 178
The A. S. of C. C. Bulletin, Vol. 1, No. 2 February 15 (1906) : 22
 The Numismatist, January (1909) : 20, N. Y. Numismatic Club
 The Numismatist, March (1909) : 96
The Numismatist, December (1910) : 278
 The Numismatist, January (1911) : 4, prices realized for Dec. 8, 1910 auction.
 The Numismatist, September (1912) : 327, announcement of U. S. Coin Co.
 The Numismatist, November (1956) : 1230 obit (Clain Stefanelli 17948)
Numismatic Scrapbook, Vol. 22, No. 10 (1956) : 1705 obit (Clain Stefanelli 17947)
South Australian Numismatic Journal, Vol. 7, No. 4 (1956) : 32 (Clain Stefanelli 17949)
John J. Ford, "Wayte Raymond : The Man and the Era,"  The Numismatist, February (1957) : 157-161 (Clain Stefanelli 17950)
Richard D. Kenney,"Wayte Raymond, A.N.A. No. 396,"  The Numismatist,  November (1956) : 1230
"Wayte Raymond Pioneered in Spreading Numismatic Light," Coin World, No. 93, January 26 (1962) : 20
Dr. Stanley M. Bierman, M.D., "Julius Caesar Morgenthau Sales : 1905-1950," Philatelic Literature Review (1986) : 131: 41
Dr. Stanley M. Bierman, M.D., "Julius Caesar Morgenthau Sales : 1905-1950, Part II" Philatelic Literature Review (1987) : 135: 105
John Weston Adams, United States Numismatic Literature, Vol. 2 (Crestline, 1990) : 74-81
Martin Gengerke, American Numismatic Auctions.
Charles Davis, American Numismatic Literature, 153-156, Nos. 859-875
John J. Ford, "I Remember Wayte Raymond," Rare Coin Review, No. 100, July-August (1989) : 37-39
Elvira E. Clain Stefanelli, Numismatic Bibliography. Nos. 473, 485, 499, 1930, 7925-26, 8545, 8583, 9706, 10803, 11489-93, 12631, 11894, 12477, 13514, 14050, 15083, 17947-50.
George Frederick Kolbe, "Wayte Raymond, 1886-1956," Celator, Vol. 16, No. 5, May (2002) : 32
John Weston Adams, "Wayte Raymond and the Coin & Medal Bulletin : A Voice From the Past", Asylum, Vol. 28, No. 2, April-June (2010) : 42-44






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