Our featured afternoon speaker is David Lamb. David is a former NH Artist Laureate, a founding member of our Guild as well as the NH Furniture Masters.
Since 1980, David Lamb has had his own shop in Canterbury, NH where he designs and builds furniture on commission, often for celebrities. He has won numerous design awards and his work has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, Art and Antiques and the Currier Museum of Art. His work has been published in major trade journals and he has contributed to several books on Shaker furniture.
This year, instead of the usual Annual Meeting’s regular tool auction, the Steering Committee has decided to give members a chance to sell their surplus woodworking tools, machinery, materials and supplies in a flea market format and the Guild will only charge 10% of the member’s sales (per the honor system).
NOTE: No flammable finishes will be allowed in the Community Building but can be sold at your vehicle.
If a member wishes to donate any woodworking machinery and supplies to the Guild, those items will be auctioned off during a short auction or sold at a Guild managed table.
This year’s Annual Meeting will be back at the Bow Community Building where there is plenty of room for such an event with enough tables etc. to accommodate member’s sale items. What’s different is that we will publicize the flea market to the public, which should draw a much bigger crowd.
Reserve a seat here
Please be aware that there is a scammer answering these ads. Be careful!!!!
I recommend that you only take CASH or checks from people you know. Very little of the stuff that is advertised is so rare or such a great deal that someone would hire an “agent” to ship it.
If you are selling something online, as a business or through classifieds ads, you may be targeted by an overpayment scam.
The scammer will contact you, make you an offer—often quite generous—then make payment through credit card or cheque. They will be for an amount that is greater than the agreed price.
The scammer will contact you with an apology for the overpayment, offering a fake excuse. The scammer might tell you that the extra money was included to cover agent’s fees or extra shipping costs. Or they may just say they simply made a mistake when writing the cheque.
The scammer will then ask you to refund the excess amount or they will ask for you to forward the amount through to a third party. They will ask for this to through an online banking transfer, pre-loaded money card, or a wire transfer such as Western Union. You then discover that their cheque has bounced or the credit card had been a stolen or fake card.
A newer variation on this scam involves online sales, usually through classified sites, where the scammer pretends to have made a payment for a larger than agreed amount through services such as PayPal by sending a fake receipt of payment. The scammer will claim that the money is being held until you forward on the extra money.
If you send any money, you will not get it back. If you have already sent the ‘sold’ item you will lose this as well. At the very least, the scammer will have wasted your time and prevented you from accepting any legitimate offers on your sale.
I just wanted other Sellers to be careful as I see some valuable machines for sale here.