Miniature lamps set to shine during lighting auction

The third and final auction featuring miniature lamps from the prolific collection of a California woman, is set to come before bidders Oct. 18 at Jeffrey S. Evans.
Author:
Publish date:
Kerosene period lamps

Many outstanding early kerosene period lamps including a fine Sandwich Onion and a good selection of Sandwich and other cut overlays, such as these, will be featured. (Photo courtesy Jeffrey S. Evans & Assoc.)

MT. CRAWFORD, Va. — Come Oct. 18, Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates will conduct the third and final auction of the renowned miniature lamp collection of the late Marge Hulsebus of Redlands, California.

All cataloged lots in the Victorian and Kerosene Lighting auction will be available for online review and bidding at www.jeffreysevans.com on approximately October 10.

Many of the Hulsebus lamps were featured in Hulsebus’ two reference volumes, “Miniature Victorian Lamps” published in 1994, and “Miniature Lamps of the Victorian Era” published in 2004. This section of the auction includes rare art glass lamps; Santa Claus, Swan and other desirable figural lamps; and enamel-decorated lamps, among others.

The auction will also offer the lighting collections of Vincent Columbo of Newark, N.J., and Suzanne Richie of Woodstock, N.Y. Both collections contain desirable rarities, including early kerosene cut overlays, Victorian-period opalescent stand and finger-lamps, fine hanging lamps, as well as a large selection of good parts of all types.

The auction will be available for preview at the Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates gallery from Oct. 15-17, from 10 a.m.-6 p.m., and the day of sale from 8 a.m. until the last lot is sold.

For further information regarding this and other Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates auctions, visit www.jeffreysevans.com, email info@jeffreysevans.com or call 540-434-3939.

Weekly Showcase

Cast-iron shooting gallery target

Classic Shooting Gallery Targets

Legendary collection of vintage shooting gallery targets takes center stage at Soulis Auctions in September. Early collectors Richard and Valerie Tucker embraced the targets, calling them 'iron as art.'