Trash or noble part ?: Jewelery thriller in “Bares for Rares” brings Horst Lichter to romantic thoughts

A salesperson at “Bares für Rares” still had to find out whether it was a valuable piece of jewelry or cheap junk. The dealers initially disagreed on a bracelet. Horst Lichter, on the other hand, was immediately enthusiastic about the noble piece.

Horst Lichter had butterflies in his stomach, his expert at “Bares for Rares” Wendela Horz especially found the packaging “beautiful”, and the actual owner of the piece of jewelery was not sure whether it was just a cheap “junk” bracelet Material acted … The expertise clarified!

Peter Stock from Markt Indersdorf (left) wasn’t sure whether his bracelet was worth “junk” or something. Horst Lichter expressed a suspicion. The glittering and “very beautiful” jewelry with two hearts reminded him of an engagement present. And that had to be worth something! Or?

The seller said he got the piece of jewelry from an elderly lady. She, in turn, had received the bracelet from her grandmother for the wedding. Exciting: During the war, the jewelry was sewn into a coat so that it would not get lost on the run.

In addition to the bracelet itself, the expert Wendela Horz was also enthusiastic about the “beautiful box”. “The original box was made especially for this bracelet by a craftsman,” Horz knew. Leather, silk and velvet were processed here – but of course the content was far more valuable.

Lots of carats, lots of platinum: that’s how valuable a “Bares for Rares” bracelet is

The diamond bracelet was made of 1.7 carat platinum. When naming the precious metal, a stone fell from the seller’s heart: “Even platinum,” he puffed in relief. The expert had tested this herself, because the piece had no hallmarks.

Horz couldn’t find an inscription from the manufacturer either, not even in the pretty little box. “It’s almost a bit mysterious,” laughed Horz at the lack of information and explained: “Because of the classic style, the piece could have been made anywhere in Europe.”

Nevertheless, Horz was able to determine the date exactly: the bracelet and box were made around 1910. The expert’s estimate was between 1,600 and 2,000 euros. Much to the delight of the seller, who had determined a new pain threshold after the expertise: 1,000 euros.

Dealer Lisa Nüdling was also extremely enthusiastic about the original case, as well as the “elegant bracelet”. Therefore, the jewelry expert started with a whopping 800 euros. Her colleague Walter Lehnertz immediately recognized: “Susi is fire and flame!” But Wolfgang Pauritsch also had a word to say.

“Brilliant stones”: With “Bares for Rares”, a bracelet is astonishing

Pauritsch praised the “unbelievable brilliance” of the stones and diligently bid. In an exchange of blows, which was also joined by Fabian Kahl (right) and Julian Schmitz-Avila (left), the bids soared to 1,700 euros, put forward by Lisa Nüdling. A proud price! The seller thought so too.

“This is an antique and a unique story. There will be no second volume like this,” Pauritsch estimated, but made no further bid. “It’s a very nice solo piece, but that’s all I offer,” said Schmitz-Avila. And Nüdling did the business! According to the seller, “it got the right one!”

A vase with a slip painting from the Tonwerke Kandern was sold as a further item in the program. The clay pot from 1915 was estimated at 550 to 650 euros. Wolfgang Pauritsch paid 520 euros for it, because: “I fell in love with the vase!” Confessed the dealer.

A convertible high chair made of beech wood was dated by Sven Deutschmanek to the 1920s, with a value of 80 to 120 euros. Fabian Kahl bought the chair for 160 euros.

A Russian award medal from the period between 1881-1894 and in not so good condition was estimated by Wendela Horz at 500 euros. The medal that was awarded for successfully completing school was rare. And so Julian Schmitz-Avila paid 300 euros.

From the grocery store to the painting: At “Bares für Rares” there is something for everyone

Sven Deutschmanek estimated a shop from 1940 with younger accessories at up to 100 euros. Dealer Wolfgang Pauritsch paid 50 euros for the old toy.

A small-format painting by the theater painter Karl Flieher from 1942 was estimated by Colmar Schulte-Goltz at 550 euros. After difficult negotiations, dealer Wolfgang Pauritsch acquired the picture with a motif from Zell am See for 250 euros.

This article was written by Natalie Cada

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