"We've been doing this since the very first year and it's just a blast!" remarked the charismatic furniture appraiser, [Leslie Keno], speaking about his Roadshow participation with his identical twin brother [Leigh]. "It's just the most fun you could ever have. It's like opening your presents on Christmas morning," he continued, standing amid beautiful armoires, desks, chests, tables and chairs. As the twins and I talked animatedly about my (Philadelphia-based) first cousin, who happens to be a good friend of Leslie's, I noticed that there were actually two lines to meet the Kenos. One for furniture appraisal...the other strictly for autographs. "Pleeeease autograph my Roadshow program!" respectfully enthused one fan after another - thrusting out pens and programs while leaning into the little space where the brothers and I were talking.When I commented about the scene "You guys are like Rock...well, maybe Wood stars," the two laughed, then Leslie deadpanned: "No, we're used furniture salesmen," causing Leigh to roar with laughter in agreement about their annual participation, which Leigh explains "takes only a handful of weekends each summer."APPRAISER'S COMMENTS ABOUT THE ROCCO-REVIVAL CHAIR: "This chair was made in the Civil-War era in New York City by John Henry Belter, who was responsible for very high-style Rocco-Revival furniture," said appraiser Stephen Fletcher, of Skinner in Boston. "And though this piece (made of rosewood) looks very fragile, it isn't at all because Belter perfected a technique of using laminates in the back of furniture. This particular chair has a whole series of strips of wood laminated onto one another, which made it possible for Belter's pieces to have great strength. This individual chair is appraised at $3,000, but because the family owns another one, the pair would be worth $6,000 at auction." Fletcher added that he has never come across another chair like this on any other Roadshow dates.