Posts Tagged ‘Silver Spring’

PostHeaderIcon Saving Money at Estate Sales Tip 6: Pay cash

There are a lot of simple ways to save money at Orion’s Attic estate sales. We have compiled our favorite eight tips and share them with you here, one at a time. We’ll publish the list as a whole when we’re done so you can pin these reminders to your fridge and save some bucks the next time you join us at an estate sale in Northern Virginia, Maryland or Washington D.C. Here’s Tip No. 6.

6. Pay cash. Most hard-core estate sale shoppers arrive with lots of greenbacks. This is a good move for more reasons than meet the eye but let’s start with the obvious. Our bank charges us a 3- percent fee on credit card transactions. We tell every shopper that we have to pass that fee on to them because we can’t take it out of the commission Orion’s Attic receives from the sale and we can’t take it out of the pockets of our clients. If you buy $500 worth of great finds, that saves you $15. (Writing a check isn’t often an option because we rarely take checks from buyers we don’t know.) A buyer at our Falls Church VA estate sale bought a huge pile of jewelry and avoided the fee.

She also earned a discount because there is also a psychological element, the “cash is king” notion, to using paper money that still doesn’t make sense even to us. There is something powerfully persuasive about someone offering to pay cash versus using a credit card. If we have a nice antique priced at $1,000 and someone pulls out $950 cash, even we tend to accept the offer rather than charging the buyer the full $1,000 plus the credit card fee. We know that we would be better off taking the credit card payment but the sight of a stack of green bills makes us salivate like Pavlov’s dogs.

It works for us as buyers, too. When we go out picking, Ben Franklin does all the talking.

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PostHeaderIcon Gas leak, flood and stray dog can’t stop Falls Church estate sale

The second day of our latest Falls Church estate sale opened with a rush of shoppers seizing Sunday bargains. The house was packed with Orion’s Attic fans. People were calling for help from all directions. One voice, though, was louder and more stern than the others.

“Excuse me,” he said. “I think you have a gas leak in the kitchen.”

I raced to the kitchen and caught a nose hair-turning whiff of gas coming from the stove area. I wheeled around 360 degrees to make sure no one in the vicinity was smoking, called 9-1-1 and gave the dispatcher the low-down. She told me to evacuate everyone from the home immediately and close all the windows and doors to make it easier for the fire company to detect and stop the source of the leak. I actually heard sirens by the time we hung up.

“Everyone, get out of the house!,” I screamed at the top of my lungs. “We have a gas leak. Get out of the house now!”

There was a moment of deafening silence as all activity throughout the house and front and back yards ceased. People looked at me as if I were an alien that had just landed in the living room.

“Everybody, there is a gas leak. Fire trucks are on the way. Get out!”

Shoppers overcame their tape-delayed response to the message, made for the exits and crossed the street. All but one person, that is. I walked past the pay station on my own way out. A large, muscular gentleman was about to pay for a pair of $20 pots. “Sir,” I said, harshly, “you’ve got to leave the yard right now.”

“But I want those pots,” he exclaimed. “I need to buy those pots.”

Fury ignited inside me.

“Sir,” I said, “these pots are not worth dying over.”

The man STILL didn’t move toward the gate. I grabbed him by the shoulders, using his shirt to yank him away from his pots and drag the much bigger man toward the gate. I didn’t let him go until we were both well clear of the property.

The first of several Fairfax County fire trucks arrived. Burly men and a petite blonde woman in full gear marched into the home with all kinds of gadgets and tools. They spread across the home with eye-catching precision, like a marching band stepping to a beat only they could hear. The firefighters were clearly ready for anything.

One very polite firefighter later told me they did in fact find a leak at the stove, would shut off the gas to the house, and to stay clear until they were done.

I breathed a huge sigh of relief. Then I looked up and saw that a very large crowd of our estate sale shoppers were standing across the street, waiting patiently to return to the event. That’s a loyal clientele right there, I thought.

Firefighters gave us permission to return. The sale hit full swing in a flash. The firetrucks may have inadvertently drawn an even bigger crowd; Neighbors coming out to check out the commotion came on in and joined the buying frenzy — gobbling up crystal, oil on canvas paintings, decorative art, the few remaining pieces of a large ladies’ wristwatch collection and all kinds of other things. I lost track of the man who was willing to give his life for the pair of pots.

The lightened mood didn’t last long.

“Excuse me,” someone said. “Your bathroom is flooding.”

I ran to the bathroom and saw enough water flowing out of the toilet that I was thankful I had started taking swimming lessons. It looked like the toilet had cracked but there was so much, um, stuff, coming out of the john that I couldn’t get that close to see it any better. I turned off the water valve and started cleaning that mess, calling Realtor Jamie Wheeler of the Wheeler Team for the second time in a day. I’ve never had to call a client or real estate agent during a sale, ever, let alone twice.

Won-ok Kim and our staff kept on selling why I cleaned up the mess. This house had already provided plenty more adventure than our typical job offers. The junk removal service we provided before the sale dealt more bumps and bruises than usual. I cut a nice hole into my arm when I got bitten by a broken bottle. The beautiful yet tiny size of the house also turned out to be deceiving. Once we began tugging loose the trash and non-sellable items, tons of them sprang forward. Spandex houses, we call this type of project.

The problem turned out to be just an issue of a shopper putting too much into the toilet but I still cursed under my breath a bit, wondering what was going to go wrong next.

My answer came on four legs, a small pug-like dog flying down the street, turning left and dashing into the yard as if he needed to make an estate sale purchase. The amiable youngster had no collar to identify him or his owner. I again turned my attention from the sale and focused on corralling the dog. I am a huge dog lover. Our company is named after my first dog. We support House With A Heart Senior Pet Sanctuary. I was not about to let this dog get hurt on my watch and figured an owner would think of going to the center of activity on the block to ask for him.  One of our staffers used a little pizza crust to lure the pup into a small room, moved the merchandise out of there, gave the dog some water … and made a third call to the Wheeler Team. I checked on the dog periodically and shot enough photos to start a multimedia campaign if needed. I was thrilled when the boyfriend of a shopper from the previous day arrived and asked if we had seen a stray dog. He thanked us profusely for the rescue and bought a great wet bar in the process.

I wasn’t about to risk wondering anything after the pooch left. The sale was scheduled to end at 4 p.m. but people were still in the house spending good money. I’d far rather sell something at a deep discount on a Sunday than spend the time and labor cost moving it to one of our retail stores on Monday so I let the sale keep going while two of our crew drove around retrieving our bright yellow signs.

It took us three hours longer than usual to break down and clean up but that didn’t surprise me. Of course that house would take triple the time. On the plus side, we had exceeded the executor’s expectations for the sale and met the new owners of the home. They had turned up at the sale and bought several pieces of furniture. We don’t normally get to meet the next owners of a home we serve but this house sold in one day.

The Orion’s Attic team left knowing TWO families were happy with our work, not to mention all the shoppers who thanked us for the way we treated them during the sale.  Gas leaks, floods and stray dogs just aren’t enough to keep Orion’s Attic down.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

PostHeaderIcon Live edge furniture craftsman makes public debut May 4 at Falls Church estate sale

James Navarro, Jr. to appear May 4, 2013

Orion’s Attic is adding a twist to the Falls Church estate sale featured above: We’re inviting Washington D.C. furniture maker James Navarro, Jr., of Live Edge Studio to make his public debut. Navarro makes handcrafted furniture with natural — or “live” — edges on a private commission basis but will offer several pieces to the general public for the first time at the Attic’s May 4-5, 2013 estate sale in Falls Church, Virginia (1918 Pimmit Drive). Navarro will be on hand Saturday May 4.)

“I like to build organic, live edge furniture,” Navarro says. “I used to work in the environmental community and spent a lot of time fighting for healthy forests. Sustainable forestry is near and dear to my heart. I enjoy using local, reclaimed woods like elm, walnut, cherry, hickory and pine. My designs are inspired by the forms I find in the trees.”

Working with environmentally conscious craftsmen and artists like Navarro is also a natural fit for Orion’s Attic, a company that enables people to “buy good stuff, do great things.” Attic co-owner Christopher Lancette first met Navarro when they worked together at The Wilderness Society. Navarro later joined Defenders of Wildlife before launching his furniture making career while Lancette headed straight to Orion’s Attic to start the next phase of his life.

“I was incredibly impressed when I first saw Navarro’s work,” Lancette says. “His furniture is beautifully crafted and is the kind of stuff that buyers love. The fact that he preserves existing materials and brings them back to life makes it even more striking.”

Sideboard

In addition to selling pieces directly to estate sale shoppers, Navarro will also be on hand to discuss potential new projects. He produces a wide range of items including a variety of tables, entertainment centers, bathroom vanities, and custom radiator covers.

“I know Orion’s Attic draws pretty big crowds at their estate sales so I’m looking forward to the Falls Church event,” Navarro says. “I’m happy to brainstorm with people about anything I may be able to craft for them.”

Navarro’s appearance is set for Saturday, May 4 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

 

PostHeaderIcon Procrastinators unite at Flower Ave. Holiday Market on Dec. 24

This Slinky Bronco pull toy from the 1950s will be on sale Saturday at Orion's Attic.

If you’re not all set for Christmas, there’s still one more Saturday to shop local at the Flower Avenue Holiday Market on Dec. 24 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Yet more new vendors will be there, too!

Located at 8809 Flower Avenue on the parking lot at the corner of Flower Avenue and Arliss Street (near Piney Branch Road), the last day of the holiday market features some of our most popular vendors selling hand-made clothing, jewelry, men’s cufflinks, antiques, vintage toys, hand-carved animals from Africa, hand-painted Christmas villages, candles, cosmetics and more. The Long Branch Women’s Sewing Circle also returns, selling shopping bags and taking orders for more. New this week are vendors offering hand-made bookmarks, leather belts and bracelets, and phone accessories.

The dollars you spend support local entrepreneurs and re-circulate money in the Long Branch/Silver Spring/Takoma Park communities. Your shopping also helps raise funds for IMPACT Silver Spring, a nonprofit dedicated to community building and economic empowerment in our neighborhoods. Read more about the social good the market is doing.

Here’s a list of some of the vendors scheduled for the Flower Avenue Holiday Market on Dec. 24:

Antiques, Collectibles

Orion’s Attic: Antiques, art, collectibles, decorative glass, home décor, vintage toys. www.orionsattic.com

Art and Arts & Crafts

Christ-Life African Arts and Crafts: African arts and crafts including hand-carved wooden animals.

Huaman, Maria: Peruvian crafts and holiday things.

Thai Art: Thai Oil Painting on Black Velvet pictures. Sizes from 4″x10″ to 28″x50″

Bookmarks

Barney’s Bookies: Handmade beaded bookmarks on silk thread. The beads were harvested locally from bead stores and recycled from thrift stores.

Christmas/Holiday Decor

Braden, Mark: Hand-painted Christmas village scenes, home décor. See video: http://youtu.be/MfUh9UpGufc

Clothing

Asunder By Ray: Custom-made cufflinks, Raymond Thomas links men with sophisticated taste to cufflinks that express their personal style. www.asunderbyray.com

Bold as love: Clothing, all tie dye hats, tapestries, shirts, socks and  pants. www.tie-dyedtots.com

CHO-PI-CHA: Clothing, Ladies tops, Pants, Dresses, Scarves, Hats, skirts and Accessories.

Curtains

Gebreeggziabaher, Zebenay: Hand-made curtains made by her and her brother.

Hodge-Podge

My Equisite Scentsy: Candle-warmers with moderns scents and aromas. https://myexquisite.scentsy.us/Home

Jewelry

Fun to Give, Fun to Get: Hand-worked sterling silver and precious metal clay with natural stones, glass beads and swarovsky crystals.

Jennifer’s Handcrafts: Arts/Crafts, Jewelry, Handmade and import Jewelry for kids and adult.

K Wear Designs: Leather belts and leather embellish bracelets, seashell pendants, ornaments for pants, provocative chokers, clay made pendants and etc.

Lovely To Look At: Hand-crafted jewelry.

Nonprofit Organizations

IMPACT Silver Spring: Dedicated to creating economic empowerment opportunities for communities including Long Branch. http://www.impactsilverspring.org/

Phone Accessories

Fashion Wireless: Phone accessories, phones. Jewelry.

Sewing

Long Branch Women’s Sewing Circle: A group of Latin American micro-entrepreneurs sell a variety of sewn items and will take orders for more.

Skin care/Beauty Products

Canales, Yolanda: Perfume

Williams, Tiara: Mary Kay Cosmetics. The products for sale include gift baskets that host skin care, fragrances, and make up.


 


 

 

 

 

PostHeaderIcon Kermit, blown glass, Christmas decor, school bake sale headline Dec. 17 Flower Ave. Holiday Market

Pose for photos with Kermit this Saturday!

An appearance by a human-sized Kermit the Frog, blown glass, and a school bake sale top the ticket at the Dec. 17 rendition of the Flower Avenue Holiday Market from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Located at 8809 Flower Avenue on the huge parking lot at the corner of Flower Avenue and Arliss Street (near Piney Branch Road), this week’s market is brimming with holiday fun and all kinds of local vendors offering everything from vinyl snowflake window decorations and hand-painted Christmas villages to hand-made jewelry, crochet-wear and rare books. (See list below.)

Kermit the Frog, you say? Yes, he will be on site from 10 a.m. until noon — and he might come back after hopping back to the pond for a quick  lunch. Children and adults who would like to pose with the famous amphibian are welcome to make a small donation to IMPACT Silver Spring to support its community building work in the Long Branch neighborhood.

Sligo Creek Elementary School, meanwhile, will offer a huge variety of lip-smacking treats as part of its effort to raise money to send students on a French immersion trip to Quebec next year. Mindful Decluttering and Organizing is collecting hats, gloves, and scarves for Shepherd’s Table and a portion of all its sales will be donated to the charity. Read more about the social good the Flower Avenue Holiday Market is bringing to Long Branch.

Home Grown Glass Art will be on hand, too, dazzling shoppers with blown glass demonstrations

Home Grown Glass Art captivates shoppers every time.

and selling its creations. Visitors will also be able to listen to live music from performers including John Thayer, a.k.a., Nomad, savor the tastes of other local food vendors, and even get their faces painted.

Don’t forget about chances to shop for all kinds of great holiday gifts and decor. The vinyl snowflake decoration vendor is back by popular demand. So are countless other crowd pleasers.

Here’s a list of some of the vendors scheduled for the Flower Avenue Holiday Market on Dec. 17:

Antiques, Collectibles

Orion’s Attic: Antiques, art, collectibles, decorative glass, home décor. www.orionsattic.com

Barrera, Sonia: Antique/vintage, collectibles, furniture, home décor, pottery,

Art and Arts & Crafts

Christ-Life African Arts and Crafts: African arts and crafts including hand-carved wooden animals.

Home Grown Glass Art: Blown glass demonstrations and a wide-variety of glass. http://www.etsy.com/shop/ryaneicher

Huaman, Maria: Peruvian crafts and holiday things.

Kavango!, Kavango sells home accents handmade & fair trade primarily from Africa. Some items are from the Caribbean and from Laos and Vietnam. I work with these women’s cooperatives and select the pieces personally. Baskets, tablecloths, aprons and some jewelry, ornaments, cushion covers, masks

Mitchell, Ida: Original paintings on canvas and prints. Giclee/german etched reprints. http://www.art-ida.com/

Patterson, Keith: Block printed cards and watercolors

South African Bizarre: Beaded animals made by hand along with a neat variety of other crafts made by women in South Africa.

Thai Art: Thai Oil Painting on Black Velvet pictures.
Sizes from 4″x10″ to 28″x50″

Books

Old Book Guy: Wide variety of old and rare books, prints, and massive collection of Life magazines. www.oldbookguy.com

China

VintageValues: Vintage and contemporary holiday, collectible, and replacement china and glass for everyday use and gift giving.

Christmas/Holiday Decor

Braden, Mark: Hand-painted Christmas village scenes, home décor. See video: http://youtu.be/MfUh9UpGufc

Window Flakes: Static cling window decorations. http://www.etsy.com/shop/windowflakes

Clothing

Afrochet: Fashionable handmade crochet wear. www.aminataafrochet.etsy.com

Asunder By Ray: Custom-made cufflinks, Raymond Thomas links men with sophisticated taste to cufflinks that express their personal style. www.asunderbyray.com

Bold as love: Clothing, all tie dye hats, tapestries, shirts, socks and  pants. www.tie-dyedtots.com

Dorjebajra Tibet Shop: Felt bags, wool hats, gloves, statuary, Tibetian products. http://www.mytibetshop.com/

CHO-PI-CHA: Clothing, Ladies tops, Pants, Dresses, Scarves, Hats, skirts and Accessories.

Ferguson, Ann: Independent vendor selling women’s clothing and accessories. Hand crafted semi-precious gemstone jewelry. Women’s tops and sweaters (silk, cashmere, wool, rayon) shoes and boots (leather & suede heels, leather & suede flats) sneakers, leather gloves and travel & cosmetic bags

K Wear Designs: Leather belts and leather embellish bracelets, seashell pendants, ornaments for pants, provocative chokers, clay made pendants and etc

Curtains

Gebreeggziabaher, Zebenay: Hand-made curtains made by her and her brother.

Food

TofuDelights: Barbeque tofu, jerk tofu, steamed rice, green beans and more. http://www.tofudelights.com/

Hodge-Podge

Berman, Mara: Design your own earrings, landscape paintings, face painting.

Case-Ons: Transform old CD cases into decorative building blocks. http://case-ons.com/

go mama go!: Americana, Antique/Vintage, Books, Furniture, Vintage printed tablecloths, vintage kitchen gadgets, outdoor tables (teak and tile), cookbooks

Kiehne, Jacqueline: Books, clothing, collectibles, furniture, home décor, records, CDs, instruments, pottery, arts & crafts, clothing, lamps, and Christmas decorations

My Equisite Scentsy: Candle-warmers with moderns scents and aromas. https://myexquisite.scentsy.us/Home

Jewelry

Fun to Give, Fun to Get: Hand-worked sterling silver and precious metal clay with natural stones, glass beads and swarovsky crystals.

Jennifer’s Handcrafts: Arts/Crafts, Jewelry, Handmade and import Jewelry for kids and adult.

Lovely To Look At

Tibet Shop: Hand-made silver Jewelry, felt bags, wool hats, gloves, Statuary, Tibetan products. www.mytibetshop.com

Vargas, Mireya: Handmade necklaces of different semi-precious stones in sterling silver and also organic seeds.

Nonprofit Organizations

IMPACT Silver Spring: Dedicated to creating economic empowerment opportunities for communities including Long Branch. http://www.impactsilverspring.org/

Sligo Creek Elementary School: Selling tasty treats to raise money to send students to Quebec as part of French immersion program.

Service Providers

Mindful Decluttering and Organizing: Decluttering and organizing services, workshops and publications. www.clutterfreenow.com

Rossie’s Enterprises: translation service. www.rossiesenterprises.com

Sewing

Long Branch Women’s Sewing Circle: A group of Latin American micro-entrepreneurs sell a variety of sewn items and will take orders for more.

Skin care/Beauty Products

Canales, Yolanda: Perfume

Stiles, Marybeth: Mary Kay. Cosmetics plus table with baskets to display as well as the opportunity for visitors to enter a raffle to win a gift certificate and prizes. www.marykay.com/marybeth.stiles

Howard Roman's (right) tie-dye clothing for kids and adults is a magnet for shoppers in Silver Spring

 

 


 

 

 

 

PostHeaderIcon Rare books, Christmas village scenes highlight Dec. 10 Flower Avenue Holiday Market

Everyone is coming to the Flower Avenue Holiday Market!

Rare books, sports memorabilia and hand-painted Christmas villages highlight a packed Flower Avenue Holiday Market this Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Located at 8809 Flower Avenue on the huge parking lot at the corner of Flower Avenue and Arliss Street (near Piney Branch Road), this week’s market is reaching a sellout of vendor spaces. (See list below.)

Visitors will also be able to listen to live music from performers including John Thayer, a.k.a., Nomad, and savor the tastes of La Escudilla and Tofu Delights.

Shoppers can also find out about great nonprofits including IMPACT Silver Spring and the Audubon Naturalist Society and get more information on the Purple Line. Mindful Decluttering and Organizing, meanwhile, is collecting hats, gloves, and scarves for Shepherd’s Table and a portion of all its sales will be donated to the charity.

But that’s just the beginning of the social good the market is doing. Read more about the social good the Flower Avenue Holiday Market is bringing to Long Branch.

Here’s a list of some of the vendors scheduled for the Flower Avenue Holiday Market on Dec. 10:

Antiques, Collectibles

Orion’s Attic: Antiques, art, collectibles, decorative glass, home décor. www.orionsattic.com

Barrera, Sonia: Antique/vintage, collectibles, furniture, home décor, pottery,

Art and Arts & Crafts

Christ-Life African Arts and Crafts: African arts and crafts including hand-carved wooden animals.

Huaman, Maria: Peruvian crafts and holiday things.

Kavango!, Kavango sells home accents handmade & fair trade primarily from Africa. Some items are from the Caribbean and from Laos and Vietnam. I work with these women’s cooperatives and select the pieces personally. Baskets, tablecloths, aprons and some jewelry, ornaments, cushion covers, masks

South African Bizarre:

Thai Art: Thai Oil Painting on Black Velvet pictures.
Sizes from 4″x10″ to 28″x50″

Uniseacorns by Yoshabel: Create stuffed sea creatures out of upcycled and funky fabrics. I specialize in sea serpents and unicorn-seahorse hybrids of different sizes. They come with nametags and biographies. Also make duct tape wallets and fabric flowers.  www.uniseacorns.com

Books

Old Books Guy: Wide variety of old and rare books, prints, and massive collection of Life magazines. www.oldbookguy.com

China

VintageValues: Vintage and contemporary holiday, collectible, and replacement china and glass for everyday use and gift giving.

Christmas/Holiday Decor

Braden, Mark: Hand-painted Christmas village scenes, home décor. See video: http://youtu.be/MfUh9UpGufc

Clothing

Afrochet: Fashionable handmade crochet wear. www.aminataafrochet.etsy.com

Asunder By Ray: Custom-made cufflinks, Raymond Thomas links men with sophisticated taste to cufflinks that express their personal style. www.asunderbyray.com

Bold as love: Clothing, all tie dye hats, tapestries, shirts, socks and  pants. www.tie-dyedtots.com

CHO-PI-CHA: Clothing, Ladies tops, Pants, Dresses, Scarves, Hats, skirts and Accessories.

Ferguson, Ann: Independent vendor selling women’s clothing and accessories. Hand crafted semi-precious gemstone jewelry. Women’s tops and sweaters (silk, cashmere, wool, rayon) shoes and boots (leather & suede heels, leather & suede flats) sneakers, leather gloves and travel & cosmetic bags

K Wear Designs: Leather belts and leather embellish bracelets, seashell pendants, ornaments for pants, provocative chokers, clay made pendants and etc

Curtains

Gebreeggziabaher, Zebenay: Hand-made curtains made by her and her brother.

Hodge-Podge

go mama go!: Americana, Antique/Vintage, Books, Furniture, Vintage printed tablecloths, vintage kitchen gadgets, outdoor tables (teak and tile), cookbooks

Kiehne, Jacqueline: Books, clothing, collectibles, furniture, home décor, records, CDs, instruments, pottery, arts & crafts, clothing, lamps, and Christmas decorations

Jewelry

Tibet Shop: Hand-made silver Jewelry, felt bags, wool hats, gloves, Statuary, Tibetan products. www.mytibetshop.com

Jennifer’s Handcrafts: Arts/Crafts, Jewelry, Handmade and import Jewelry for kids and adult.

Nonprofit Organizations

Audubon Naturalist Society: The Audubon Naturalist Society inspires residents of the greater Washington DC region to appreciate, understand and protect their natural environment through outdoor experiences, education and advocacy. www.anshome.org

IMPACT Silver Spring: Dedicated to creating economic empowerment opportunities for communities including Long Branch. http://www.impactsilverspring.org/

Purple Line: To connect communities in Prince George’s and Montgomery counties, the Maryland Transit Administration is studying a new east-west high capacity transit line. http://purplelinemd.com/

Service Providers

Mindful Decluttering and Organizing: Decluttering and organizing services, workshops and publications. www.clutterfreenow.com

Rossie’s Enterprises: translation service. www.rossiesenterprises.com

Skin care/Beauty Products

Canales, Yolanda: Perfume

Stiles, Marybeth: Mary Kay. Cosmetics plus table with baskets to display as well as the opportunity for visitors to enter a raffle to win a gift certificate and prizes.

www.marykay.com/marybeth.stiles

Sports Memorabilia

Gudelsky, Barry: Wide range of autographed sports items, photos and more. Saturday highlights include baseball signed by Ted Williams, photo signed by Brooks Robinson and more.

Brooks Robinson autographed photo on sale Saturday

 


 

 

 

 

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