Major rarities highlight our second CSNS Currency
A Fr. 379c Series 1891 $1000 Treasury Note
and a Fr. 1166c Series 1863 $100 Gold
Certificate — the only notes of their kind in private hands
known to exist — are in contention to take top lot honors during
Heritage Auctions' second Platinum Night Currency auction, held in
conjunction with the Central States Numismatic Society Convention,
April 24-28 in Schaumburg, Ill.
"Both of these notes were sold privately by Heritage for $2.25
million each in 2006," said Dustin Johnston, Director of Currency
Auctions at Heritage. "These are rarities not only for their
respective issue, but also for their type, as no other examples of
these two types are available to collectors."
More than 3,500 lots — from Colonial Currency to Nationals and
Type Notes — will cross the block with high value Large Size and
Small Size type notes featured in the April 26 Platinum Night
Session. A major addition to the auction includes the Series 1891
$1000 Treasury Note, the only example known to exist outside the
Another anticipated record-setting highlight is the Fr. 379a $1,000 1890 "Watermelon" Treasury
Note PCGS Apparent Extremely Fine 45. It features intricate
"Green Back" designs resulting in one of the most iconic designs on
U. S. currency. Its ornate design resembles the rind of a
watermelon, earning it its nickname.
The finest known San Francisco $50 Original National Gold Bank
Note, a Fr. 1160 The First National Gold Bank Ch. #
1741 from San Francisco, is one of the irreplaceable highlights
of the Greensboro Collection. Just five examples of this San
Francisco $50 National Gold Bank Note are listed in the Kelly and
Gengerke censuses, along with the unique 1875 example which is in
the ANA museum. This note traces its pedigree back to the holdings
of the late Fort Worth publishing magnate Amon Carter, Jr.
A number of Federal Reserve notes offered in the auction
represent the top specimens available, including a rare Fr.
2220-A $5000 1928 Federal Reserve Note graded PCGS About New
58PPQ, a lushly decorated, well-centered example with colors as
bright as the day the note left the press nearly 80 years ago.
Two Federal Reserve notes sporting rare serial number 1 — a
Series 1901 $10 "Bison" Legal Tender and a Series
1899 $5 "Chief" Silver Certificate represent the pinnacle of
rare currency notes. The Bison note is from the top position of a
four-note sheet with the Lyons-Roberts signature combination -only
two of the other notes from that sheet have ever been reported to
exist. The K1 Chief note is the only one available to collectors,
although three are known to exist.
A number of other Small Size rarities will be offered, including
2308* $10 1934 North Africa Star Silver Certificate in PCGS
Very Fine 25PPQ, a stunning Fr.
2221-E $5,000 1934 in PMG Choice Uncirculated 64, and a
Fr. 2231-B $10,000 Federal Reserve Note in PCGS About New 55
that was previously part of the Binion Hoard.
In addition to the $50 National Gold Bank Note, the April 25
evening session includes a Colorado
Territory First Charter $20. Graded Extremely Fine 45 by PCGS,
the note is considered an uncommonly high grade for a Territorial
This auction is open for bidding now at www.HA.com/currency.
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A World of Money: The Dobrao Series
With the Portuguese Crown taxing Brazilian gold at 20%, there were
sharp arguments over where the riches coming from the New World
were being invested by the King. A devout Catholic, and extremely
concerned about personal prestige, Joao V made voluminous donations
to the Vatican including direct gifts to priests, bishops,
cardinals and the Pope. Of course the church was prompt to bestow
him with all kinds of titles, including Rex Fidelissimus ("Most
Faithful Majesty") in 1748.
The King ordered the minting of The Dobrao of Five Moedas with a
denomination of 20,000 Reis, explicitly to show the world the
riches of the Portuguese Crown. The largest gold coin in
circulation at over 53 grams even surpassed the scarce multiple
thalers of German and Austrian States. Struck at the mint of Vila
Rica in the state of Minas Gerais, the Dobrao became in many ways a
"global" coin as it circulated freely through the ports of the
The RLM collection, offered in our April 18-19 & 22-23 CICF World & Ancient
Coins Signature Auction includes 17 of the 20 coins in the
Dobrao series, which is quite a remarkable feat. One can buy the
first 6 coins (10,000 and 20,000 Reis of 1725/1726/1727) with
certain ease but after the 7th piece, the 20,000 Reis of 1724, the
job of putting together a set of the series becomes much
The 1,000 Reis of 1724 deserves special mention as the key date
in the series. The RLM Collection contains two examples, lots
23248 and 23249, each graded AU58 by NGC; incredibly,
there is also a Mint State details example in this auction. The
half dobrao of 1724 is every bit as iconic, and the RLM collection's example in AU55 is sure to
please the specialist who buys it.
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Seldom Seen Selections: The Fourth Double Eagle
Struck in Denver
Our current 2013 April 24 - 28 CSNS US Coin Signature
features among its many highlights a branch mint proof 1906-D Liberty Head double eagle
certified SP66 by PCGS
. This special coin is the fourth example
of six pieces struck to mark the official opening of the Denver
Mint on April 2, 1906. It was presented to Colorado early pioneer
Isaac Gotthelf (1844-1910) in April 1906 a few days after its
striking; documentation attesting to the coin's creation and
presentation are included with the lot.
This is a coin of immense historical importance, as well as an
aesthetically beautiful example of the early-20th century proof
Liberty Head gold coinage. And seldom does a coin of such vintage
appear with original documentation that places its creation exactly
as to time and circumstances as well as place, despite the fact
that this marvelous coin is now 107 years old.
Generous, gleaming luster flows from both sides of this
orange-gold specimen, a coin that was obviously struck with great
care and well preserved by generations of collectors. There is just
the slightest hint of contrast between the lightly frosted devices
and the fully reflective fields. For pedigree purposes we note a
tiny tick in the right obverse field, directly downward from
Liberty's hairbun. A small indent appears at the extreme reverse,
at the edge of a denticle between DO(LLARS). The strike is
razor-sharp throughout. Overall, this is a coin of immense quality
and incredible historic importance.
The Denver Mint was formally opened in 1906, but its history
dates back much further to the late 1850s-1860s, when gold was
discovered in Colorado along the Platte River as early as 1852. The
Denver Mint's forebears were the Territorial assayers and coiners
Clark, Gruber and Co. Brothers Austin Clark and Milton Clark went
from equipping gold miners and assaying gold dust to making "Pike's
Peak Gold" in Denver, Colorado Territory, 1860, in partnership with
Clark, Gruber were well-respected coiners of the era, making
gold coins from their facilities at 16th and Market streets that
were actually a tad overweight compared to the Federal standard, a
refreshing change from some of the debacles of the California Gold
Rush coiners. Their 1860-dated quarter eagles and half eagles
imitated the Federal style, while their ten and twenty dollar
pieces of that year had the fantastic "volcano" motif intended to
represent Pike's Peak. By 1861 all of the four gold denominations
resembled the Federal coinage. In 1862 the United States actually
purchased the property of Clark, Gruber, proposing a new branch
mint for gold coinage. However, to the chagrin of the local
populace, the United States Mint at Denver opened in September 1863
-- as an assaying operation only.
The Denver Mint thus existed for some four decades before it
ever made its first Federal coins. The generally accepted reasons
were the existence of the San Francisco Mint, opened in 1854, and
the Carson City Mint, which struck coins from 1870 to 1893; the two
together were believed sufficient for the coinage needs of the far
West. A new Denver Mint facility was begun on West Colfax Street in
1897, and the assaying operations were transferred there in 1904.
Herman Silver was listed variously in records as Mint director,
assayer, and superintendent.
Isaac Gotthelf, who was presented with this coin, emigrated from
Germany and arrived in Colorado in 1866, forming the town of
Saguache and being elected to the Colorado Legislature in 1876, the
year that the Colorado Territory achieved statehood. Gotthelf was
reelected in 1878. He married Florence M. Lot in 1879, niece of
Denver Mint superintendent Herman Silver. Gotthelf made his fortune
as a merchant and cattle rancher, and was the founder and president
of the Saguache National Bank. He was a member of the firm of
Gotthelf and (Charles) Tarbell. The Tarbell, Gotthelf, and Moffat
families were all interconnected throughout the commerce of Denver
in the banking, legal, real estate, and railroad industries of the
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Website Tips: Hide Unwanted
We talk to bidders in our auctions all the time, and we've found
that most fit into one (or more) of the following categories:
- The Serious Bidder. Does his homework and enters bids on
everything he wants as soon as he knows what he wants to bid.
- The Treasure Hunter. Bids on many items low - just in case he
- The Watcher. Places tiny bids on items he's interested in with
the idea of coming back later and entering a competitive bid.
- The Sniper. First cousin to the watcher, he comes back in the
last ten minutes of the auction and places his bids.
- The Casual Bidder. Possibly a novice to the site, he might find
a coin he wants and enter a bid or two.
- The Tester. Places a $1 bid on a $1000 item to see how the
bidding process works. We actually encourage this; just be sure
that if you win you are willing to pay what you bid for the
No matter which of the above you fit - even if it's all of the
above - some of you may find at some point that you no longer have
any interest in some of the coins you have bid on, Based on
suggestions from a number of website users, we are providing a way
for you as a bidder to follow only the bids you are actually
To hide a bid listed on your MyBids page, select it by checking
the checkbox to the left of the listing. Above the listing, there
is a button "Hide Selected". Click this button and it will hide all
bids you have checked.
You can see how many bids you have hidden on the "Show All"
button. Click this button in order to see all of your bids.
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This Week's Top Ten
The ten highest valued British coins to sell in Heritage
- Charles I Gold Triple Unite 1643, Oxford Mint, Fr-258,
S-2725A, MS63 NGC. Realized $431,250
- Victoria gold pattern Crown ND (1887), ESC-342A, PR64
Ultra Cameo NGC. Realized $235,000
- Charles I gold Triple Unite 1644 Oxon, S2729,
Schneider-303, Oxford mint, XF Details NGC. Realized
- Victoria Proof £5 1839, S3851, KM742, Young Head, PR63
Ultra Cameo NGC. Realized $92,000
- Charles I gold Triple Unite 1643, S2727, Schneider-299,
plume mm with lower bands, Oxford mint, AU50 PCGS. Realized
- George III pattern gold 2 guineas 1768, S-3724, WR-79,
KM-Pn49, plain edge, PR62 NGC. Realized $70,500
- William IV Proof Crown 1834, S3833, ESC275 (as R5),
L&S6, type of KM715, plain edge, PR66 Cameo NGC. Realized
- Victoria gold Proof £5 1893, S3872, KM787, PR67 Ultra
Cameo NGCS. Realized $69,000
- Charles I gold Triple Unite 1643, S-2727, N-2382, Oxford
Mint, Plume initial mark, VF35 NGC. Realized $69,000
- Henry VIII (1509-47) gold Sovereign ND, S-2267, N-1782,
Schneider-570/573, Tower Mint London, AU50 NGC. Realized
Do you have a suggestion for a future top ten list? Send
it to us!
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Lost and Found: the Walton 1913 Liberty Head
Nickel: A Special Chicago Coin Club Meeting at CSNS
One of the ultimate American numismatic story coins is the
George Owen Walton specimen of the 1913
Liberty nickel. Walton had a special holder made for his prized
nickel, the same holder that contains the coin today, and he
proudly displayed the coin at conventions throughout the 1950s and
into the early 1960s. He was traveling to a coin show in Wilson,
North Carolina on March 9, 1962, when he lost his life in a
terrible automobile accident 20 miles from his destination.
All of his coins, including his 1913 Liberty nickel, were
recovered in the brief case that held them through the accident.
They were not scattered about the highway. That is a tale that grew
in the telling. The coins were eventually sold for his estate, but
the Walton 1913 nickel was returned to the family in 1963 as an
altered date. Four decades later, the previous decision was
reversed as a team of experts declared the coin to be the genuine
1913 Liberty Head nickel.
The Chicago Coin Club will host a 2 PM special educational
seminar on Thursday, April 25, just prior to the auction of this
rare coin. Mark Borckardt, Senior Numismatic Cataloger for Heritage
Auctions, will moderate the program. Reminiscing about their
experience will be publicist Donn Pearlman, retired Coin World
editor Beth Deisher, and Paul Montgomery, vice-president of
American Precious Metals exchange, who was president of Bowers and
Merena in 2003 when the nickel was rediscovered. Joining them will
be George Walton's nephew, Ryan Givens, Walton's niece, Cheryl
Myers, and her husband Gary Myers.
Upon conclusion of the program, members can move to the auction
room where they may witness a new price record for a minor
(non-precious metal) coin. This program will prove a
once-in-a-lifetime event for all who attend, and will certainly be
talked about for years to come.
The meeting will take place Thursday, April 25, at 2PM, at the
Central States Numismatic Society 74th Anniversary Convention.
Hotel & Convention Center
Room Nirvana C
1551 N. Thoreau Drive
Schaumburg, IL 60673
Open to the public — come early to be assured a seat as a
standing room only crowd is expected!
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Coin Buyer Wanted - San Francisco Office
Heritage Auctions is seeking a talented numismatist with a broad
range of expertise to join our new S.F. office located in Jackson
Square. If you have a good working knowledge base of U S. coins and
currency and are comfortable dealing with the public, we have an
opening for a permanent position as a buyer in our San Francisco
office. Duties will include dealing with walk-in clients,
evaluating and purchasing coins and currency, working local coin
shows, and accepting Auction consignments. Pay will be commensurate
with numismatic experience.
If you are interested in this position, please contact Jobs@HA.com.
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Reduced Auction Commissions When You Resell Your
When you win any lot worth with a hammer price of $1,000 or more
(or $2,500 for Art and Nature & Science lots), you will receive
a coupon that entitles you (or your heirs) to re-consign that lot
to Heritage at a reduced seller's commission. Selling through
Heritage is a convenient and hassle free way to maximize your
return (find out why). Maybe you'll need to
make room in your collection for something better, perhaps your
collecting tastes will change, or maybe it will be your heirs that
benefit; but be sure to save the coupon, which could be worth
hundreds or thousands of dollars.
- Coins: 0% Seller's Commission for all items $1K or
- Comics: 50% of the usual Seller's Commission for all
items between $1K & $10K, and 0% for items $10K and over.
- All Other Categories: 50% of the usual Seller's
Commission for everything else over $1K ($2,500 for Art &
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As the fastest growing American-based auction house, financially
rock-solid Heritage Auctions continues to grow and seek the best
talent in the industry. If you are a specialist or have strong
general collectibles knowledge, we want to hear from you. These
specialists will, in some cases, head new departments and in others
will enhance existing department expertise. We have positions open
at our headquarters in Dallas as well as at our new
state-of-the-art galleries in prime locations in both Midtown
Manhattan and Beverly Hills.
Heritage is seeking to hire the world's best specialists in
the following categories:
- Asian Art Specialist: Beverly Hills
- Coin Buyer: San Francisco
- European Art Specialist: New York
- European Comic Art Specialist: Dallas, Paris
- Firearms Specialist: Dallas
- Modern & Contemporary Art Specialist: Beverly Hills,
- Timepiece Specialist: Beverly Hills, New York
- Western Art Director: Dallas, Beverly Hills
- World Coins Director: Hong Kong
If you are interested and feel you have the qualifications we
seek, please email your resume and salary history to Experts@HA.com.
We are also seeking to fill the following corporate
- Client Data Specialist: Dallas, part-time
- Client Services Representative: Dallas
- Consignment Coordinator: Dallas
- Currency Cataloger: Dallas
- Currency Consignment Director: Dallas
- e-Publishing Expert: Dallas
- Marketing Account Executive: Dallas
- Operations Assistant: Dallas
- Rare Books Cataloger: Dallas
- PHP Web Developer: Dallas
- Studio Photographer: Dallas
- Web Marketing Specialist: Dallas
- WPF Applications Developer: Dallas
If you are interested in applying for one of these Corporate
positions, please apply here.
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The Steven R. Belasco Collection Anchors Space
Event In Dallas
Steven R. Belasco Collection of Space Memorabilia, featuring
more than 300 lots of some of the rarest and most desirable Space
Exploration memorabilia to ever surface at public auction, will be
the centerpiece of Heritage Auctions' 550-lot strong April 18
Space Exploration Signature® Auction.
"The Belasco Collection is a tribute to the incredible
prowess of its collector," said Michael Riley, Senior Historian and
Chief Cataloger for Space Exploration at Heritage. "He was as
well-known and as dedicated a collector as any of us ever
encountered. We felt it fitting to include it in a separate catalog
and session as a permanent tribute to him."
The space artifacts Belasco managed to purchase in his 13 years
of space collecting span the American moments of NASA, covering the
Mercury, Gemini and Apollo missions
exhaustively, including a significant grouping of items that flew
to the moon's surface during one of the manned Apollo missions, the
pinnacle of desirability for collectors. One of the jewels of this
grouping is a wrist mirror that Charlie Duke wore around the
right wrist of his space suit during all 20+ hours of his Lunar
Rover EVAs on Apollo 16, estimated at $20,000+.
"Duke also used the wrist mirror as a watchband on the moon,"
said Riley. "It's visible in several surface photos from the
Two of the key pieces in Belasco's collection are already
creating a stir with top collectors: Buzz Aldrin's Apollo 11 Lunar Module flown
toothbrush and sleeve, a light blue toothbrush originally from
Aldrin himself, is expected to bring $18,000+ and a superbly
evocative Gemini 12 flown EVA-used flashlight,
also originally from Aldrin's collection, is expected to bring
$10,000+. The brass flashlight is still wrapped in Velcro and
features a distorted lens.
"The distortion of the lens on this flashlight is attributed by
Aldrin himself to the vacuum of space," said Riley. "To the best of
our knowledge at Heritage, this is the only Gemini flashlight that
has come to the auction market."
many space collectors with interest in the philatelic side of space
memorabilia — an area near and dear to Mr. Belasco's heart — will
find several prime examples in the top offerings, including an
Apollo 11 flown and crew-signed
commemorative cover (estimate: $30,000+), originally from Buzz
Aldrin's collection, that spent time in earth quarantine with the
crew, and a 1928-dated Airmail
cover signed by Orville Wright that flew to the moon on Apollo
15 (estimate: $5,000+), with a letter from Al Worden attesting to
Several lots will intrigue both space collectors and numismatic
collectors, including a $1 bill
that flew on Gemini 3 (estimate: $3,000+) and a $2 bill that flew on Gemini 4
(estimate: $2,000+). Astronaut Jim McDivitt, commander of Gemini 4,
also flew at least two $2½ gold quarter eagles on that mission: a
1907 Liberty Head (Coronet)
(estimate: $3,000+) as well as a 1910 Indian Head (estimate:
$3,000+). Robbins Medals also figure prominently in Belasco's
collection, led by
Wally Schirra's complete set of Apollo Robbins Medals, offered
trio of lots relating to the childhood of Neil Armstrong is sure to
garner significant attention and spirited bidding when they cross
the block. Armstrong's
childhood toy airplane, well-used and accompanied by a signed photo
of Armstrong's family home at 601 W. Benton Street in Wapakoneta,
Ohio, is estimated at $1,500+, while four
pieces of his elementary school homework and his
handmade childhood signed booklet about the Life of Christ,
written at an early age and maybe one of the longest Armstrong
manuscripts of any type ever offered, are both expected to also
"Of all the Neil Armstrong-related lots we've offered through
the years, these stand out as some of the most interesting and
unique," said Riley. "The very cool red metal toy airplane, which
Neil and his little brother Dean played with as children, shows
Armstrong had a fascination with airplanes that would influence his
entire career and life."
of the most interesting numismatic corners of the auction is an
11 flown French 20 Franc coin and necklace in a framed display with
a crew-signed letter of authenticity, estimated at $40,000+,
that originally belonged to folk singer Trish Butte, who sang at
several Cape Canaveral area hotels and became friends with a number
of the astronauts.
Original oil paintings by astronaut Alan Bean are always in
demand at auction, and his 1993 painting
"Cernan And His Rover," a textured acrylic on Masonite piece,
is an awesome and dramatic canvas. The painting, expected to bring
$40,000+, has been on display at the Cosmosphere in Hutchison, KS,
for the last five years.
More than two dozen lots from
the collection of Lola Morrow, known as the "den mother" to the
astronauts throughout the 1960s — a woman who earned the respect of
the astronauts by working hard to help them reach their goal of
getting to the moon. — will be of note to collectors. A
humorous drawing given to her upon her retirement from NASA in
1969, signed by 26 astronauts including Neil Armstrong, Buzz
Aldrin, and eight other moonwalkers (estimate: $6,000+) is
already attracting significant pre-auction attention.
information about Historical auctions.
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Francis Crick's 1962 Nobel Prize For Discovering
DNA Brings $2.27+ Million
The 1962 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine
awarded to Dr. Francis Harry Compton Crick, along with Drs.
James Dewey Watson and Maurice Hugh Frederick Wilkins, for
"...their discoveries concerning the molecular structure of nucleic
acids and its significance for information transfer in living
material," or what would become known as DNA, sold on April 11,
2013, for $2.27+ million (including Buyer's Premium) as the
highlight of Heritage Auctions' Historical Manuscripts Signature®
Auction at the Fletcher-Sinclair Mansion.
"This auction, given the international attention is received,
showed the continuing importance of Crick's, Watson's and
Franklin's discovery 60 years after they made it," said Sandra
Palomino, Director of Historic Manuscripts at Heritage Auctions.
"This medal is the physical embodiment of the importance that
discovery represented and, as such, worth every bit of the final
$2.27+ million price realized."
The medal sold to Jack Wang, the CEO of Biomobie, a Shanghai,
China, biomedical firm, who had flown in for the auction.
"Dr. Crick's Nobel Prize medal and diploma will be used to
encourage scientists unraveling the mysteries of the Bioboosti, a
bio electrical signal that may control and enable the regeneration
of damaged human organs," he said. "The discovery of the Bioboosti
may launch a biomedical revolution like the discovery of the
structure of DNA. It may recover damaged human organs and retard
the aging process, achieving the goal of self recovering from
disease and poor health conditions. "
Crick's Nobel Prize has been kept in a
safe deposit box in California since Crick's widow passed away, and
was been consigned to auction by his heirs. It is one of 10 lots
consigned by the family, including Crick's
endorsed Nobel Prize Check, dated Dec. 10, 1962, which realized
In addition, the Prize's proceeds will again be used to promote
ground-breaking scientific research, as a portion of the sale will
be awarded to the new Francis Crick Institute in London set to be
completed in 2015.
"The discovery of the structure of DNA launched a scientific
revolution and forever changed human understanding of life," said
Sandra Palomino, Director of Historical Manuscripts for Heritage
Crick's initials are engraved on the reverse of the medal, along
with the year of the prize, 1962, presented in Roman numerals:
"F. H. C. Crick/MCMLXII." The second piece of the Prize, the
Nobel diploma — two beautifully handwritten, vellum pages, 9.5" x
13.5", in Swedish, dated Stockholm, October 18, 1962 — is also
information about Historical auctions.
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Luxury Real Estate Newest Heritage Auctions
Heritage Auctions, the world's third largest fine art and
collectibles auctioneer, has announced the addition of Luxury Real Estate auctions to its growing portfolio
of 30+ Auction categories.
Unlike traditional real estate listings, sellers with Heritage
Luxury Real Estate Auctions work with experts to maintain control
over the entire sale, setting the date, marketing strategy, and
terms of the auction. Selling at auction creates a competitive
bidding environment, where fully-qualified and motivated buyers
participate in a transparent, non-contingent sale — all within 60
to 90 days' time frame from beginning to closing. Not to be
confused with foreclosures, the Luxury Real Estate auction format
accelerates the process and eliminates carrying costs while
providing fully qualified buyers.
Scott Foerst and Nate Schar, Directors of the new Luxury Real
Estate category, have a 13 year history of selling multi-million
dollar properties by auction throughout North America totaling more
than $250 million in sales. Previously, Nate was an asset manager
at one of the Midwest's top wealth management firms and Scott
served as architect and senior project coordinator with both
commercial and residential construction firms in the Southeast.
"Heritage is the first fine art and high-end collectibles
auctioneer to offer Luxury Real Estate auctions in this specific
format, a perfect fit with our portfolio of services catered to
high net worth individuals," said Paul Minshull, Chief Operating
Officer of Heritage Auctions. "These auctions will put the seller
in control and provide liquidity in a timely manner."
The properties presented by Heritage Luxury Real Estate Auctions
will be marketed with customized advertising plans regionally,
nationally and internationally, including Heritage's 750,000+
bidder members. The auctions will be featured in top-tier print ad
and direct mail campaigns, as well as during on-site showings which
will be open to qualified buyers. "Our sellers are finding this
process a tactful and savvy means of resolving their traditional
selling dilemma," said Scott Foerst. "Auctions help maximize the
full market potential of Luxury properties."
Bidders with Heritage Luxury Real Estate Auctions will benefit
from the company's transparent auction process, giving them the
freedom to perform due diligence prior to bidding while avoiding
the problems normally associated with drawn-out negotiations, and
knowing they are buying their dream home at fair market value.
More information about Luxury Real Estate
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