National cash register sure to ring up bidder interest

A late 19th-century National Cash Register is an expected stand-out of a Jan. 31 auction featuring two-generation, 70-plus year collections of a mother-daughter estates, offered by Specialists of the South.
Publish date:

PANAMA CITY, Fla. – The Specialists of the South Inc., is selling the two-generation, 70-plus year collections of a mother-daughter estates on Saturday, January 31, beginning at 8 a.m. CST, at 544 East 6th Street in Panama City, Florida.

Internet bidding will be facilitated by and Phone and absentee bids will also be taken.

The auction features a broad and eclectic mix of merchandise, including a pair of late

Late 19th century National Cash Register.

Late 19th century National Cash Register.

19th century blue cut to clear Bohemian cobalt lusters, a French antique provincial grandfather clock, a French vitrine with painted panels and ormolu, an early 20th century Victorian ladies’ writing desk with needlepoint footrest and an Eastlake wall-mounted hall mirror.

Also sold will be a small, late 19th century National (#12) cash register, a large collection of antique and vintage lamps, a circa 1880 tantalus with three cut crystal decanters in a marked English silverplate frame, plus Wedgwood, Belleek, Lenox, Left on and Jasperware.

There will also be many horse-themed items, such as a MoBo jumping horse, Breyer toy horses, metal and ceramic horse figurines, two Wilton commemorative items from the St. Louis National Charity Horse Show (one a clock, the other a 14inch charger), a Royal Doulton figurine titled “The Huntsman” and three vintage hand-colored after engravings, all with sporting or hunt themes.

The Specialists of the South Inc., is always accepting quality consignments for future sales. For more information, contact 850-785-2577 or, or visit or

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.'