Buying and selling airguns on the internet: Part 1

by Tom Gaylord
Writing as B.B. Pelletier

This report covers:

• Tip 1: Commonly misspelled names
• Tip 2: Use an adjective
• Back to airguns
• Tip 3: What’s in a name?
• More

I’m going to address a question that several readers have asked about: How to buy used and vintage airguns over the internet. I’ve wanted to write this series for some time now. While I titled it “…on the internet,” a lot of what I’m going to say applies directly to Gun Broker — a large auction website. I use a tablet to browse this site anytime I am away from my desk and, shall we say, otherwise occupied? That time adds up for an old man!

I don’t just browse. When there’s a bargain, I also buy — or at least I try to. I find real bargains about one time in ten thousand listings or so. By browsing all the time, I might find a potential candidate to buy about once every 6 months. So, I’m not a big-time buyer. But by browsing a lot, I do have a good sense of what airguns sell for.

I’d like to share some of my secrets with you and will start with the biggest one of all — spelling. Or, perhaps I should say misspelling and novel spelling. I actually wrote about this a few years back, and blog reader Kevin Lentz tried it out to his delight.

Tip 1: Commonly misspelled names
We’ll start easy. The name of the airgun manufacturer in East Bloomfield, New York, is Crosman, with one letter “s” in the name. But search Gun Broker for the name Crossman and see what you find. Besides the legitimate listings, such as the books by Edward C. Crossman, you’ll also find quite a few airguns that are labeled incorrectly.

Daisy is another one. Look for guns under the listing Daisey and see what turns up. You’ll find fewer of them than Crossman, but there are still plenty. And, for those of you who are dyslexic, you might also look for Diasy. You can also do this on Ebay, where it works just as well.

Okay, let’s say that you knew that already. Most airgunners who have been in the hobby for several years do. But what about other misspellings that aren’t as common and do sometimes turn up great finds? Let’s begin with Anschütz. That’s a German name and it’s pronounced On Shuts. But how many people say Anschultz (Ann Schultz) when they mean Anschütz? Go ahead, do a search on Anschultz and see what you find! If you were looking for an Anschütz air rifle, would you know to search for Anschultz?

Or Leopold, for Leupold? Type in the first one and see how many hits you get. It’s pretty popular. Maybe Leupold should change the spelling of their name! And then there’s Walter for Walther. That one gets a lot of hits, and many of them are airguns and pellets!

Tip 2: Use an adjective
Misspelling brand names can turn up some auction listings that will be hidden from many bidders who frequent Gun Broker. This recently played to my favor when I did a search on another kind of term that I like to use.

I have observed that people who sell guns often list them with slang descriptive terms in their titles. These words are usually adjectives like spectacular and pristine. The one that helped me strike gold recently was the word minty. Now, minty is a meaningless word — both for guns and for coins. But that doesn’t stop people from using it to describe their guns. When it finds its way into the title of an auction listing, well, let’s just say that I find things others don’t.

Searching all the listings that have the word minty means I have no idea what will turn up. Most of the stuff isn’t of interest; but on the third page of listings. I saw a Spanish Destroyer — a carbine made in the 1920-1960 timeframe and used by Spanish police and prison guards. The Destroyer is a bolt-action rifle that uses a pistol cartridge — most commonly the 9mm Bergmann, which is similar in size to the .38 Super cartridge.

Pistol cartridges in rifles are common today; but in the 1950s, when I was getting started in firearms, they weren’t something you saw that often. And, the Destroyer was ideal, because it’s a bolt action. It was easy to save the brass for reloading!

Remember, I found this listing under the search term minty, so this particular Spanish Destroyer was a gem! It was gorgeous, which are 2 more search terms that can be used to uncover different results (i.e., gem and gorgeous). Best of all, this rifle was sitting there with a reasonable starting price and no bids! Also, and this is very important, there was no reserve. That means that anyone offering the starting bid would win the rifle if no other bids were received.

The first thing I did after looking over the listing carefully was enter the search term — Spanish Destroyer — to see what similar rifles were going for. Only there weren’t any! The Destroyer I had found by accident was nicer than any of the other Destroyers that were listed — some of which had starting prices double that of the one I now thought of as mine.

Then I noticed something. My minty Destroyer wasn’t listed with the others! If you were looking for a Spanish Destroyer on Gun Broker you wouldn’t have seen this one. So, I went back to the page I had bookmarked to look at the minty gun again and that’s when it hit me — the listing wasn’t for a Spanish Destroyer at all. It was for a Spanish Desroyer! The seller had left out the letter t in the word Destroyer, which kept it off the list of all the other guns.

Long story short — I bid on the gun and won it. There was no competition. It’s now sitting in my office, and it is, indeed, a minty Spanish Destroyer. In a future part of this report, I plan to tell you how I can double my money on an investment like this. Not that I plan to. I’ve wanted a Spanish Destroyer for half a century, and now I own the nicest one I could ever possibly hope for! But if I wanted to sell it, I could get a bidding war started that would guarantee me a huge return on my investment. That will be another lesson.

Spanish Destroyer
Spanish Destroyer is a bolt-action rifle that fires a pistol cartridge. This one is in great condition.

Back to airguns
We’re talking about how you can shop the auction websites to find bargains in vintage and used guns, so let’s return to airguns. And the lesson today is about spelling and names. So my last tip will be about a name.

Tip 3: What’s in a name?
Let’s say you’ve read my many reports on the Diana model 27 air rifle and you decide that you want one. I’ve written about the 27 in the following reports.

Diana 27
Some thoughts on the Diana 27, the Diana 35 and what makes a good spring airgun
Diana 27 — a golden oldie

You could cruise the auction sites and classified ads looking for a Diana 27, but how many of them would you miss? Would you know, for instance, that a Beeman Original 100 is a Diana 27 under a different name? How about a Hy-Score model 807, which is by far the most common name for the Diana 27 in the U.S.? Or what about a Winchester model 427?

If you owned a copy of the Blue Book of Airguns and looked at the the Dianawerk Comparable Model Numbers chart in the back of the book, you’d know this.

More
I could say a lot more about searching for airgun bargains and using misspellings of the name, along with searching descriptive adjectives. For example, I’ve completely ignored the seller who refuses to list his guns by its right name. A Daisy 1894 BB gun will become a Western Winchester Gunfighter Pellet and BB Rifle. I’m not kidding — I have just gone through this, and I’ve seen things very similar. The collector is searching for a Sheridan Model A pneumatic that he also knows to call a Supergrade, but the dealer who hasn’t got a clue lists it as an Old Benjamin Sheridan BB Gun. I would say that he doesn’t care; but since he’s trying to sell something, you’d think that he’d want the most people to know about it.

How about the seller who insists on calling his Zimmerstutzen rifle a Zimmer Schuetzen. Folks, a schuetzen rifle is a large-caliber centerfire target rifle for the outdoors. A Zimmerstutzen is a 4mm indoor target rifle. One is not the other. They have specific names that do not cross. Yet, there are gun dealers who apparently cannot care less. This bodes well for the person who wants to find bargains, because there won’t be much competition.

I’ve just started scratching the surface of this topic. There are ways of revealing the dishonest dealers, ways of evaluating the real value of a gun, ways of selling a gun successfully for a lot more money than you might think is possible and much, much more. I’m not trying to entice you into buying airguns this way, because it’s not for everyone, but there are a fair number of airgunners who want to learn this stuff. And this series is for them.

In the future I will also address the other websites where used airguns are bought and sold. I’ll give you some of my best tips for shopping on those websites, as well.

64 thoughts on “Buying and selling airguns on the internet: Part 1

  1. BB, you might want to add this to your post.
    Officially youre allowed to also write Anschütz as Anschuetz.
    If for some reason you cannot type two dots above the “u”, you MUST type a “e” following the “u”. Therefore Anschuetz is a valid way to write the name.



      • BB,

        What I was trying to say is, in German writing you are allowed to write “ue” as well as a ” ü”.
        So Im 100 % sure some vendors will write Anschuetz. If you do not use both ways of writing, chances are youll miss an opportunity.
        On my phone its difficult to write the “ü”, some keybords dont even have that “ü”, so for convenience youre officially allowed to write “ue”. So Stützen can also be written as Stuetzen.
        I think you get my point.
        Never heard of AnschueLtz though 🙂


  2. I also have found some cheap gems on gun broker by doing exactly as you do BB and regularly browse the air gun section and it is where I found my 40 Dollar firepower clone and both my nitro guns as well as a few more cheap but good shooting guns.

    I never thought to purposely misspell the names of guns or use odd descriptive terms to uncover gems like the Spanish destroyer as you have done . But now I know to play outside the box to see what pops up.

    BD


    • That was quite a post about your motorcycle riding. I used to wonder about the mindset of Vikings and other warriors who considered it a disgrace to die in bed instead of in battle, but that sounds like you, although I’m hoping for many safe and happy years of motorcycle riding for you.

      The psychology of fear is interesting. You obviously don’t want to be restricted by it. On the other hand, it does serve a purpose. I was watching a documentary on the guy who claims to have shot Bid Laden. The SEAL has guts appearing on camera without any disguise and even advertising his home state. But he said that he finally left the Navy because he no longer got an adrenaline rush in gun fights and believed that this comfort level would get killed. As the incomparable Mike Tyson said, “Fear can make you alert like a deer crossing a lawn. It can cook for you. But if it goes out of control, it can burn your house down.” When I shoot pistol firearms, I’m always a little scared.

      Matt61



      • Matt61
        I to am hoping for many more years of happy and safe motorcycle riding as well. In this day out on our roads on a bike is very close to going into battle as it is my experience that drivers of cars that have never ridden motorcycles at all they are far less likely to be aware or even looking for motorcycles on the road and that is why us bikers have to be hyper vigilant of our surroundings and all the Cage Drivers as they are known in the biker world to be able to survive a day out on the roads of death.

        I have never thought of it as you stated having the mindset of Vikings or other warriors, but yes I would rather die on my bike out for a good ride than laying in my bed. It is not so much as being a disgrace to die in bed but rather living this short life we have to the fullest and experiencing as much as possible while I am here given the time the Lord has allotted me.

        If you can conquer your fears then everything else seems secondary and just another day at the office.
        As I have gotten older my level of willingness to push those boundaries has become subdued to a point not so much because I fear the consequences but more like the Navy seal you referred to as the adrenaline rush seems to taper off to a point and as he stated when you get to comfortable with yourself in things that take the utmost of your abilities and concentration you will end up getting hurt or killed.
        Its not so much that I am afraid of dying, but rather that I don’t want to go before the Lord is done with me.

        Yes fear is a very powerful emotion and like Tyson said can either help or hurt you it all depends on how you utilize that fear that makes the difference.

        My God son was part of the platoon that captured Sadam Hussein and he stated if his platoon would have known who it was as he was very malnourished that he would not have made it out of the bunker they found him in alive.

        Live life like every day is your last and you will have no regrets.

        BD



          • matt61
            That may very well be true as I cannot deny it but I do know my God son was not happy after he found out who it was that they had captured as he wanted to capture him dead not alive.

            BD



  3. Hi BB!
    This is a very interesting article 🙂

    I would like to mention the German quality air gun manufacturer Weihrauch. This name is spelled wrong in all the ways you can think of. HW is a short form of the founder Hermann Weihrauch, and that is the reason why the models are named HW 35, HW 80 and so on.

    Most people here in Europe do not know that in the US these air guns are mostly labeled Beeman. I have to admit that the Beeman labeling R1, R8 and so on is a bit confusing for us. R1 is the HW 80 (and not HW 25 which might be logical). I think I have a table of the R vs HW model numbers somewhere, but you might have an updated version.

    Keep up the good work, BB! 🙂

    Edgar



  4. B.B.,

    Although I bought it in person and not on the internet I did get my Sheridan Blue Streak on Saturday.It is indeed in 90% condition. The wood is beautiful, really, it is. Only wear I see on the metal is at the front of the air tube but it is minimal wear. And, it does shoot great. I had the year of the rifle wrong though. He bought it in 1963, so it’s older than I thought. So, I am very happy with my first vintage air gun. I can see just how much fun it can be to collect vintage guns.

    You were right. The safety is the rocker type and it works like new.

    G&G
    You were right. The safety


  5. Articles like these are gems since if they’re applied correctly can make us money and/or help us find that gun we’ve been looking for but couldn’t find.

    Shame that ebay has implemented a spell checker not only for listing an item for sale but for searching for items. I haven’t found a misspelled item on ebay in a long time. Sigh.

    Another tip for auction sites is to do a search and only narrow your search by number of bids. This allows you to take advantage of those other bidders that have spent countless hours sifting through the site to find that gem.

    kevin



      • B.B.,

        Using your example of the gunbroker site, the HOW it works:

        Use the advanced search option. Pick a catagory, i.e., “Airguns”, click on “SORT BY” and choose “Highest Number of Bids First”.

        The WHY it works is because someone else has already found what could be a deal since they’ve placed a bid on it. You can also filter/narrow your search even further. In airgun searches I usually ask to eliminate the word “daisy” and “crosman” and also only search in “Used” and “New Old Stock” by checking these boxes but not checking “Factory New”.

        kevin


        • Kevin,

          I have found thst when an item has a high number of bids it means there is a war going on. Your experience must be different?

          I look for things that aren’t seen by others. I have found some wonderful things this way.

          I will try your way and see what turns up. Don’t worry — I won’t poach. I’m looking for deals that are undervalued.

          B.B.


          • B.B.,

            Yes, when there are a high number of bids this sometimes translates into a war between bidders and rarely means a “deal”.

            But, when there may only be one or two bids it sometimes translates into a potential deal that not many folks have stumbled across.

            Agree with you that deals with no bids on them are sometimes better but it’s tough for most of us to spend the time DAILY on MULTIPLE auction sites to sift through hundreds of listings. I’m just offering up a shortcut that sometimes reveals good deals.

            I’m convinced the reason that most folks won’t implement these tricks and shortcuts is because it takes time on a regular basis and they give up to quickly. The most important message in your article today isn’t about tips and tricks to find gun deals it’s about the daily or a least weekly time you must devote and even then, as you stated, “I might find a potential candidate to buy about once every 6 months.”

            Not concerned about sharing a few tips and tricks and not concerned about “poachers” since I believe very few people are willing to put in the time to find these deals.

            kevin


  6. Tom,

    I chuckled when I read your suggestion to search for “Crossman.” I probably see it with that specific misspelling once for every 50 times I see it spelled correctly on an auction site, Here’s another one: “Crowsman.” I know a handful of people who pronounce the company name that way, and I’ve seen it that way in auction titles a few times as well.

    Pronunciation has a powerful effect on spelling. Many of my students’ papers have “would of” (would’ve = would have) and, hilariously, “taken for granite.” Honest, I swear.

    Michael


    • Michael,

      Through their website feedback form, Pyramyd Air gets emails from customers asking them to start carrying Crossman guns. In fact, we just got one today. If you search for Crossman on PA’s site, you’ll still come up with all the Crosman products. However, I’m guessing the people who write us may think Crossman is a different brand than Crosman.

      Edith



      • B.B.,

        In my early years I grew up in rural South Carolina. It seems like everyone used words like chester drawers for chest of drawers and winder(pronounced win der) for window. I was a smart kid and knew early on of their mispronunciations thank heaven. I never corrected them even though it really irked me at the time. There are many examples of such words. Most of those people, such as my mother, pronounced them that way their entire lives.

        G&G


    • I learned to read by Phonics in first grade and it surprises me that some others have such a difficult time spelling, Even got 100% when the last word was supercalafragilisticexpialidocious in 7th grade.


  7. It can take sometime to find what you want. A few years back, it took me over a year to find a Winchester 16 ga Model 12 with a Imp. Cyl. choke which is rare. I got it for a fair price. Many folks are looking for a 20 ga so they pass on the 16 ga not knowing that it is built on the same frame.

    BTW, a term to watch out for is “In good condition for it’s age”. This most often means that it is really rough.

    Mike



  8. B.B., Love that Spanish Destroyer. Never seen one before. Can it fire any other ammo than the 9mm Bergmann without taking it to a gun smith? I did some searching on history for it and found a site that said Some Destroyer Carbines have been reported chambered for 9mm Luger and .38 ACP/Super and so marked, however these appear to be the exception to the rule. I’d love one in 9mm. Thanks again for another interesting article. Bradly


    • Bradly,

      The barrel of this could be set back and it could be chambered for 9mm parabellum. Some Destroyers came in that caliber.

      The metallurgy isn’t sufficient for the .38 Super, even though they will cycle through the magazine perfectly. But they can be loaded back to .38 ACP, which is what I do, and they work fine.

      B.B.


  9. This is like the principles of searching databases which has revolutionized our society. There is logic involved and a calculation of probabilities. With the misspelled names, I take it that you are looking for additional instances of the gun, not necessarily better ones. But you would think for names like Crosman and Anschutz that you would get a lot of hits with the correct name anyway, so the misspellings on average would not be fruitful. Searching for attractive descriptors makes a certain kind of sense. Obviously it can work in the case of the Spanish Destroyer. But I think on average you are just as likely to find exaggerated descriptions by dubious people.

    I’ve been learning about my own used military surplus rifles thanks to Sweet’s 7.62 copper fouling solution recommended by B.B. for my M1. So, why does copper fouling only seem to affect high powered rifles? The fact that only centerfire cartridges have copper jackets would be one answer although I don’t believe I need this solution for my .223 rifle or my large caliber pistols. So perhaps the copper fouling is only a concern with the force applied by high powered rifles. Anyway, I had been using solution incorrectly as another type of cleaning oil and applying it with a brush! Reading the directions more carefully, I see that you are supposed to put it on a cloth and swab the bore until the blue color disappears.

    What a difference when I tried this on my 1931 Mosin and my Mauser. By the way, that solution is incredibly toxic glop. I can’t imagine what it is doing to the bore. And what came out of those bores is unimaginable filth. Tthe patches were solid black for the longest time. The Mauser finally started to come clean, but the Mosin remained dirty for the maximum time for leaving this solution in the bore. I used to wonder how soldiers shooting corrosive ammunition managed the painstaking cleaning process on the battlefield. I guess the answer is that they don’t. WWII is coming out of that barrel and it seems to be compacted down in layers. Thankfully, accuracy doesn’t seem to be affected.

    Gunfun1, not to worry about remembering the reference to the Mosin. I was referring to your question before I left on my trip in late December. But in my most recent answer, I neglected to mention another reason for the Mosin’s success. It’s obsolete rimmed cartridge in 7.62X54R turns out to be extraordinarily accurate, by some estimates, even superior to the .308 whose ballistics it duplicates. This and the other features are examples of the Russian quirkiness that B.B. described long ago with the IZH 53 breakbarrel, an oddly designed gun, that was surprisingly accurate. It might even go deeper to some reports I was reading by German officers who had fought on the Eastern Front. They claimed that often the Russian tactics made no sense to them, but they often turned out to be highly effective in a way they had not anticipated.

    Matt61



      • I guess a human wave attack would qualify as it doesn’t make sense for the individuals but achieved its goal. But as I remember the reports I think they were talking about something more calculated.

        Matt61


      • Say, as a service pistol expert, do you have any opinion on the Walther PPQ? I hear only rave reviews. It has re-energized my interest in my Walther CPSport except for the darned ski slope in the trigger guard that chafes my finger.

        Matt61


  10. Hi BB and the group. Thank you for this article. I was not aware of the Gun Broker site, so again this blog is educating me in different aspects of the hobby. Thank you Pyramid Air for posting my review on the Webley Alecto. I just posted the link to my reviews on facebook so family members and friends can see what I have been doing lately in my spare time. I am looking forward to seeing what else is in store for us in the new year.



  11. Matt61
    Yea I always liked the Mosin Nagant. I will try to own one at some point in time.

    And just goes to show how reverse physcology can work. Hmm a new war term. Russian tricky tactics. I like that.

    And you know Loren posted about her air gun she received from you over the holidays while you were gone. She was suppose to go out shooting it. Have you heard how she likes it? I hope I spelled her name right.


    • Hi Gunfun1. Yes, Lauren took her airguns up to Michigan’s Upper Peninsula and fired them in below 0 temperatures. If she didn’t know that the CO2 for her Makarov does not work at that temperature, she does now. She said that she had a great time and will send me pictures. I’m also hoping for more details.

      Matt61


      • Matt61
        That’s true about the Co2.

        She had a good time so maybe that means the Co2 did work for a while. Well and of course the other part of the trip was probably nice.

        But now I would like to know more about if the gun did work for her. Let me know if you will when you find out.


  12. @BB: Not every collector would share tips like these with the “competition” 🙂

    I have to say that I am often hesitant to buy from people who have poorly written product descriptions. In my experience, people who are careless with language are often careless with other things as well.

    On the other hand, many people who are reliable and highly competent often have a very clear and precise style of writing. I know that this is a bit of a prejudice, but it’s also somewhat supported by my past experiences with internet auction sites 🙂

    But if the price is right…

    @Dom: Was the name “Geco” really used for Diana guns? As far as I know, Geco is the budget line of ammunition (not only for airguns) from RWS / RUAG. The cheap Geco pellets in .177 aren’t half bad 🙂




      • Poor descriptions and photos may also be due to the person not knowing what it is they have in their hands. Particularly on ebay,, as many heirs place items of which they have no knowledge.

        Many,, if not most,, wives and children have little interest in their husband/father’s collections.


        • Yes, and that is an entire category of possible good deals we will explore. But can you tell the difference between someone who doesn’t know what they have and someone who is too lazy or uncaring to get it right? I think I can. Not every time, but a lot of the time. because the lazy ones leave their lazy DNA all over their listings.

          B.B.



  13. I’ve used the following method to find an occasional deal on coins on eBay. It should work for air guns as well.

    Go to the main category listing for the item, such as “Sporting Goods > Outdoor Sports > Air Guns & Slingshots”
    Sort by “Time: newly listed”
    Select Format as “Buy It Now”

    The database will be sorted with the most recent “buy it now” listing first, giving you a chance to snag it before someone else snaps it up. This example is for a general category listing. You can also search a specific item and then refine with specific search criteria.

    Another research tool is to filter for “sold listings” to get a range of values others have paid for a specific item. Assuming that you are using a computer instead of a mobile device, the “show only” filters, which includes “Sold Listings” are on the left side of the page.

    Jim


  14. Haha–yes! The adjectives mean nothing, unless they are defined in a standard somewhere. As far as I know, the ratings defined in the link below comprise the only standards that are readily available for public review, yet sellers don’t wish to be “tied-down” to specifics when they describe what they are selling.

    http://www.nramuseum.org/gun-info-research/evaluating-firearms-condition.aspx

    I think sellers deliberately use the ambiguous adjectives and slang that you mentioned. Even the adjective “great” is undefined and completely subjective, but commonly used in online ads. I recently bought a Winchester Model 70 chambered in 243 WSSM that was merely described by the pawn broker seller as “great rifle,” which means nothing. (I already knew the Model 70 is a great rifle!) I didn’t expect much and bid accordingly. When the rifle arrived, I had to remove a stuck broken case neck and replace the difficult-to-find blind mag box, because someone obviously couldn’t figure out why the rifle would not chamber rounds and unsuccessfully (obviously) deformed (beat to #$&@&**^!) the mag box trying to get it to feed and chamber. The good news is I added a nice aftermarket stock and it is now the most accurate-shooting high power rifle that I own! (It’s really, really good–like 1/3 MOA at hunting ranges with my best hand loads!) Who says that chrome lined barrels can’t be accurate? By the way, this is the rifle I used with the Berger bullets we discussed before hunting season last year (with respect to B.C.s and wind drift, etc.). Even though the severe winters have not made for large antelope herds in recent seasons, I still managed to tag-out.

    Perhaps buyers should contact online sellers and provide the link to the NRA Museum page and make it clear to sellers that they will not bid or buy any online offerings without a definitive condition rating.


  15. Thanks for telling about Gunbrokers, I didn’t know about it and will check it out. I want a Daisy 22SG and a Crosman 2200. The few times I’ve looked on ebay for airguns it was pretty well nothing. To the point where I wondered if eBay dosn’t allow airgun listings.


  16. Matt 61- I have been cleaning my centerfire rifles with a product called “wipe out” Check out their website for details. When I first started to use it I was amazed. I saw a clean , bare metal bore in my .220 swift for the first time in 20 years. I cleaned a Russian m 91 ( mfd in 1898) in a few days. No brushes, no odor , no toxic or corrosive mess in the bore. I could go on and on, with many examples, but their web site says it all. If you try it, let me know if you like it. Ed


  17. There are 106 pages of airguns on Gunbroker and I don’t see haw to get beyond page one? There was a Crosman 2240 that said it was used but the picture appeared to be a new one in its original packaging. I think it was a dealer, did he post a picture of a new one or is that what you get?
    Also it was more than a new one from Pyramyd or others, is he hoping for a uninformed buyer? A lot of work to make a listing with little hope for a sale.
    I’m a long time buyer of model trains on eBay and you see all kinds of bizzare things.


    • v8vega,

      I just went there and see how to do it. Scroll to the bottom of the page. You’ll see a white box inside a grey box. The white box says 1 of 106. To the right and left of the white box are symbols.

      Those symbols are invitations to click either one page at a time or to go all the way to the beginning or all the way to the end of the listings.

      I tried showing the symbols in this reply, but the WordPress software keeps translating them into html code!

      Edith


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