Great Estate Roadshow Acquires Shirley Temple Photographs

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Great Estate Roadshow, the largest purchaser of the unique collectibles, gold, silver and antiques in the U.S., recently acquired original photographs of America’s Sweetheart Shirley Temple. Temple was the celebrity guest at a parade honoring U.S. Naval Troops shortly before the bombing of Pearl Harbor. Always seeking even the most unusual items, Great Estate Roadshow is now in select cities in California, Colorado, Florida, Indiana, Massachusetts, and New York.

Shirley Temple as a guest honoring U.S. Naval Troops.

Great Estate Roadshow's extensive list of collectors throughout the country, the item is typically worth much more. The customer leaves happy with more money than expected.

Great Estate Roadshow acquired photographs of Shirley Temple on March 29, while in Langhorne, Pennsylvania. Shirley Temple, known as America’s Sweetheart, participated in a parade honoring the U.S. Naval Troops just prior to the bombing of Pearl Harbor. The seller, from Langhorne Pennsylvania, was cleaning out his attic when he discovered these photographs taken by his great uncle who was a Navy officer attending the festivities. “His great uncle was able to snap several photos of Shirley Temple during the parade and festivities that followed,” reports Amber Graham, Great Estate Roadshow buyer.

Great Estate Roadshow is the largest purchaser of gold, silver, antiques, and collectible items in the United States. Great Estate Roadshow is now in California in the cities of Gilroy and Galt; Denver and Boulder, and Grand Junction, Colorado; Fort Myers, Miami, and Gainesville, Florida; Indianapolis, Indiana; and Boston, Massachusetts; and in Albany, New York from Thursday, April 5 through Saturday, April 7, seeking to find more unusual items to add to their acquisitions.

According to Great Estate Roadshow's Howard Klotzkin, "In each city—small or large—a person comes in with an item that he or she believes is not worth much; however, because of Great Estate Roadshow's extensive list of collectors throughout the country, the item is typically worth much more. The customer leaves happy with more money than expected."

The Great Estate Roadshow is looking for Civil War items, vintage jewelry, Indian head pennies, antique purses, sterling silver flatware, pre-1930s toys, gold jewelry like charm bracelets and class rings. "Silver coins, especially those made before 1964, gold coins, Krugerrands, gold bars, mint sets and proof sets are cherished by coin collectors and for their metal value," Klotzkin said.

"The show is free and potential sellers can bring as many items as they like," said Klotzkin. Visit http://www.greatestateroadshow.com for more information.

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Barbara Basham
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