The Shultz Estate Sale
Entry Numbers at 8am
See our number policy here
A huge collection in lush, cool, Tesuque!
198 Tesuque Village Rd
Santa Fe, NM 87506
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Some street parking, park on East side of the street only. Do not block driveways or mailboxes
Off-Street parking available for handicapped and high clearance vehicles only. Please follow parking attendants instructions.
Please be prepared for weather conditions; Rain Coats, Umbrellas, Boots. Checkout is outdoors as this house is just SO FULL! See the picture below of the great tents we put up for checkout and hold tables.
As always, we accept cash, check and cards. There is a 3% processing fee for credit cards
and Josephine Shultz
Philip and Josephine Shultz Lived in the hom in Tesuque from 1956. Phil, a general surgeon, retired in 1975 to pursue his many interests at home and in world travels. He was an enthusiastic and accomplished photographer and otdoorsman; a wildlife rehabilitator and sservationist; and a patron of many of Santa Fe's arts and educational institutions. Jo Trained as a nurse; she and Phil both served in World War II but did not meet until 1948 when they worked together at the Navajo Medical Center in Fort Defiance, AZ. Their home's decor and collections reflect their varied interests and deep involvement with the Santa Fe area. Phill died in 1999; Jo Lived on at home until her death in 2021.
Phil's Maternal grandparents were from the Laub and Beekman families, prominent society members in Natchez, MS, from the mid-1800's. His uncle, S.B. Laub, was mayor of Natchez in the 1930's and owned the The Burn, one of the town's famous antebellum homes furnished with items from the late 19th and early 20th century, of both american and European provenance. Following the death of S.B. Laub in 1963, and the deaths of Phil's mother, Fay Laub SHultz, 1965 and his aunt, Rosalie Laub Marx, in 1975, much of the family furniture, books, china, crystal and silver passed to Phil as the only heir. Thus the juztaposition of mahogany furniture and crystal vases with Mexican artifacts and brid skulls in Shultz home life in Tesuque.