• They say that humans make the world go round, but horses make the merry go round! This sweet hand-painted  fiberglass horse with an ever-favorite horsey snack apple adornments is a great addition to your collection. Restored in 1991 by Marsha Schlosser Carousel Workshop. Measurements listed are when assembled, can be disassembled to ship.
  • Circa 1900's giant salesman sample toilet brush. Bet you didn't know you needed a vintage toilet brush did you... good thing we've got it!
  • Blastoff into the retro-sphere with this vintage rocket ride car. It still has its "pew pew pew", aka its original phasers in each spot of the two-seater car. Thrust this one right into your decor, the chippy paint and weathering are evidence of its journey through space-time. A great fun piece of amusement history, not too big not too small.
  • What's more graceful than a white swan? This lovely antique carousel animal has been painted with soft and elegant detail and has all the charm and character of its age. The unique tandem seating arrangement is clad with the original green leather and is in great condition.
  • This late 19th century European flat style carousel zebra is a beautifully painted with depth and character. It retains its original green leather seat covering and iron handle bar. The tandem seating arrangement is unique and the paint has aged gracefully with a very appealing fine craquelure.
  • This 19th-century baptismal font is made of zinc alloy and lead. It retains traces of its original polychrome decoration. The basin sits on a decorative baluster and is topped with an octagonal dome, crowned by the figures of Christ and John the Baptist. Condition notes: The figure of John the Baptist is missing both forearms and an additional medallion, seen in other examples, is also missing.
  • Ca. 1910, this adorable little butterfly would make a fun addition to a child's room or an interesting decorative item. Measures 35 x 13 x 25" Due to the size of this item, accurate shipping charges are not available online. At checkout, please select "pickup from our store" as your shipping method and we will contact you with an accurate shipping quote to be charged separately.
  • This antique carousel horse is from a smaller country carousel and boasts a pretty palomino style paint job. She's galloping away in her brightly colored saddle and bridle and ready to run right into your home. This item requires special handling.
  • This gorgeous early 20th century book press salvaged from Boston is composed of multiple beautiful hardwoods and is unlike any we have ever come across. Like a temple of paper, the press is housed in a frame composed of a triangular pediment supported by pilasters. The shaft exhibits some checking with a few minor losses and cracks due to age and use. Due to the size of this item, accurate shipping charges are not available online. At checkout, please select "pickup from our store" as your shipping method and we will contact you with an accurate shipping quote to be charged separately.
  • Truly KILLER wood Arts & Crafts umbrella stand. Perfectly aged this piece adds a touch of handcrafted warmth to any residential or commercial space. This stand cannot wait to be shown off to your guests!
  • Leather throwing dummies are used in everything from martial arts training to wrestling as a means to strengthen one’s ability to toss another human being. This one has been named “Bill” by his former owners. He has seen some action, but that is what you want from a vintage leather dummy. Circa 1940’s.
  • Salvaged from an early 20th-century carousel, these beautifully carved wood and gesso panels have a curved form and plenty of details. Exceptionally ornate, they are just the ticket for a decor item that makes a bold statement. A wide hooked metal strap has been affixed to the back for mounting.
  • Miniaturized for the little handy person in your life, this workbench is as adorable as it is functional. Due to the size of this item, accurate shipping charges are not available online. At checkout, please select "pickup from our store" as your shipping method and we will contact you with an accurate shipping quote to be charged separately.
  • Taken from Oregon's Queen of Angels Monastery, where the Benedictine sisters have been living since the foundation of the monastery in 1882. This particular roster dates to 1930's and once held the names of venerated sisters who had passed away. Handmade and hand-painted, this is a special artifact is suitable for those seeking a memento mori for their decor.
  • This solid brass air whistle, manufactured by Doran Co. of Seattle, WA, would have originally been mounted on a boat.
  • Salvaged from a new demolished court house in New England, these inverted pendant lights are beautiful pieces of Americana. The intricately carved solid walnut domes feature alternating panels of in-carved reeding juxtaposed with the United States seal. Handcrafted ca. 1910, these fixtures are exceptional and unique pieces. Each pendant is lit by a central fixture with 4 bulb sockets and hung on four brass chains connected to a central reeded brass pipe and ceiling cap. Chain length 13 - Adjustable
  • This Arts and Crafts era hall chair has size and presence. Definitely inspired by the work of Wenzel Friedrich, the piece has myriad small buckhorns, which add decoration and act as hooks for use as a hall tree. Made of solid oak with pegged mortise construction, this is a handcrafted piece, through and through. The beveled mirror at the back adds a touch of brightness to this beefy and stylish early western piece. Measures 37 x 42 x 62
  • This is the largest ship's wheel we've ever seen! Standing eight feet tall, this mahogany ship's wheel would have come from an enormous vessel in New England. An impressive piece for your home, commercial space or restaurant. Measures 95" in diameter and 5" wide. Due to the size of this item, accurate shipping charges are not available online. At checkout, please select "pickup from our store" as your shipping method and we will contact you with an accurate shipping quote to be charged separately.
  • This beautifully handmade wooden barber's trade sign is from New York state and has its creation date written on the blade. The words "Dec. 23 1920" and "Dec. 23"  appear on the surface of the blade, which is painted silver. The brass fastener adds character and quality to this excellent piece of folk art.
  • This great big coffee pot can serve up one massive cup of joe. This was a roadside attraction from an east coast diner and is completely handmade from iron and sheet metal. It has been mounted on four heavy-duty casters so you can roll it wherever a coffee emergency is happening. Americana at its finest, definitely good to the last drop.
  • Salvaged from a church, these large torch̬res have an interesting fluted shape and details of floriated scrollwork around their necks. At 46 tall
  • The Weir Stove Company was one of the most successful and prolific cooking and heating stoves manufacturers in the late 19th and early 20th century. Their factory, located in Taunton, Massachusetts, earned the town the nickname of "Stove City" and still stands even though the business ran aground in the 1940s. This late 19th-century double cast iron cook stove is model No. 14, a beefy high-end model in its day, and is in excellent shape.
  • The Imperial Tea Company was founded in the late 19th century in Cincinnati, OH and at one time managed by the founder of the Kroger grocery empire, Barney Kroger. This early 20th century advertising sign has quality construction and a visually captivating style. Solid hardwood, coated in mustard yellow sand paint, and finished with hand-carved navy blue letters. Measures 190 x 2 x 19.25.
  • This beautifully detailed parlor stove retains much of its original glass in the doors. Ornate cast garlands adorn the openings and its petite size is perfect for smaller spaces. Circa 1880.

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