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Professional mover finds $16,500 in rare antiquities in the trash

Hill's estate paid DiMola about $4,500 in October 2004 to clean out the artist's Prince St. apartment, studio and basement storage.
The scuffed cardboard barrel was mistakenly considered trash and DiMola stuck it in a warehouse, where it collected dust for years.
He recently decided to peek inside just to see what treasure might await.
Even though no one intended to toss out the artifacts, Koegel said the foundation has no legal claim to recoup them from DiMola.
"If he is given a contract by the owner of property to remove and dispose of certain things, if the owner makes the mistake, that's the way it is," Koegel said.
Still, the attorney declined to congratulate DiMola on his find.
"I'm not happy for him," Koegel said. "I'm sorry that [barrel] slipped through the cracks."
The most valuable object that DiMola brought to upper East Side art dealer Howard Nowes for appraisal was a $1,000 stone ax god

Answer Question
 
JnCV

Asked by JnCV at 3:17 PM on Jul. 19, 2009 in Just for Fun

Level 13 (1,061 Credits)
Answers (2)
  • What do you think of this!
    I think he is ONE LUCKY MAN-
    JnCV

    Answer by JnCV at 3:18 PM on Jul. 19, 2009

  • LUCKY LUCKY! you know they say "1 man's trash is another man's treasure"...thats literally the case here!

    krazi_beautyful

    Answer by krazi_beautyful at 4:17 PM on Jul. 19, 2009

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