Chances are you don't have a 600-year-old book gathering dust in your home. Then again, that's what someone else in Sandy probably thought. ---
According to a Fox 13 report, a fund-raiser for the Sandy Museum--with attendees ponying up $2 an item for experts like Ken Sanders to assess the value of their "antiques"--turned up something thoroughly unexpected. An unidentified man brought in a book that turned out to be a 1494 copy of the Nuremberg Chronicle, a companion to the Guttenberg Bible and one of the earliest printed books in history. Sanders estimated the value at more than $100,000, though the owner--who had the book passed down from his uncle--believes he'll be selling to a museum or library.
And on stories like these, Antiques Roadshow was built.