Saratona Wine Exchange in North Bergen is offering up to $50,000 in credit for a one-of-a-kind wedding dress that has been decorated with the band’s iconic logo and insignia.
The sale, which will run through July 18, comes as the United States and Mexico work to renegotiate trade deals that have strained the U.S.-Mexico border.
Airlines have been taking steps to ease restrictions on passengers who want to travel to Mexico to visit family members in the United State.
For example, Delta Air Lines said it would allow more than 300 families to board flights from Los Angeles to the Central American country for the first time in years.
Airbnb said it will begin accepting visas to temporarily hold people in Mexico.
And Walmart said it is offering refunds for guests who were booked into hotel rooms at the hotel.
But the Saratora Wine Exchange’s “Saratoga Wedding Dress,” made of silk and decorated with its iconic logo, has a unique connection to the wine region.
The diamond-studded neckline is reminiscent of the vintage-inspired design of the original Saratonans wedding gown, a $5,000 gown made in 1846 and designed by Charles Saratoni.
It was one of the first wedding gowns made in America and became the center of a centuries-old cultural feud between the Saratsons and their neighboring communities.
The Saratons, who settled in New Jersey in the 1850s, wanted to create their own style of dress.
But local people were unhappy about the style’s association with the Saratos.
They objected to the Saratoans having an official “Wedding” emblem stamped on the gown, which they believed represented the Saratonans in their own community.
The original Saratoan wedding gown has an image of a man holding a hand on the neck of a woman, surrounded by flowers, the Sarataan style of wedding dress.
But during World War II, Saratoniaans were ordered to convert to the United Nations flag and to wear uniforms and other insignia from the United Nation.
The war ended in 1945, and the Saratias returned to their traditional way of life.
But as the war ended, the United National Government banned all Saratoan wedding dresses.
The New Jersey State Department of Tourism and Tourism Development (STAD) said in a statement that the dress will be auctioned off at the Sararatona Wine exchange on July 18.
The dress, which was designed by Saratony, was originally purchased in 1997.
In 2011, the bride was asked to pay a $4,000 deposit to the wedding registry in order to get the dress.
It has been in storage for 10 years.
The auction will include the dress and will take place at the Exchange.
It will be sold by the Saratanons, with the proceeds going to the New Jersey Cultural Heritage Trust.
The state department said the dress is being offered for sale because of the significance of the Sarataras cultural heritage and because it is considered one of New Jersey’s finest examples of the traditional Saratonic style.
It is one of only two remaining gowns in existence.
The wedding dress was purchased by the state in the fall of 2015 after the wedding of former U.N. Secretary General Kofi Annan, who was married to an American, in Saratone, New Jersey.
A spokesperson for the New York-based New Jersey Department of Transportation said it has been assisting the Sarattans with arrangements for the dress to be transferred to the state.
“The State Department is working closely with the State of New York to assist with the transfer of the dress, along with a $25,000 donation to the Museum of the History of Medicine and Dentistry of the State University of New New York,” spokeswoman Lauren Tappan said in an email.
A New Jersey wedding gown is seen at the New Brunswick Wine Exchange on July 14, 2017 in New Brunswick, New Brunswick.
(Photo: Steve Marcus, AP)