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PHOTO: Summer Sales


Cameron Moscaritolo, 10, sat outside his home along Broadway in Concord trying to sell two old bicycle helmets on Monday afternoon, August 12, 2013. He sat through a slow sales day in the hopes of making money towards a red dirt bike or an electric scooter. “I heard dirt bikes are awesome,” he said as cars and pedestrians passed his small table stand. He moved the stand from the house closer to the road because, he said, people could not read his yellow sign. The soon-to-be fifth-grader said he also does chores around the house to contribute towards his savings, which he admits he is just starting. After two hours and little more than a wave from passing cars, Moscaritolo said he is persistent. “If they don’t sell tomorrow, I’ll try everyday until school starts,” he said.
(JOHN TULLY / Monitor staff)

Cameron Moscaritolo, 10, sat outside his home along Broadway in Concord trying to sell two old bicycle helmets on Monday afternoon, August 12, 2013. He sat through a slow sales day in the hopes of making money towards a red dirt bike or an electric scooter. “I heard dirt bikes are awesome,” he said as cars and pedestrians passed his small table stand. He moved the stand from the house closer to the road because, he said, people could not read his yellow sign. The soon-to-be fifth-grader said he also does chores around the house to contribute towards his savings, which he admits he is just starting. After two hours and little more than a wave from passing cars, Moscaritolo said he is persistent. “If they don’t sell tomorrow, I’ll try everyday until school starts,” he said. (JOHN TULLY / Monitor staff)

Cameron Moscaritolo, 10, sat outside his home along Broadway in Concord trying to sell two old bicycle helmets on Monday afternoon, August 12, 2013. He sat through a slow sales day in the hopes of making money towards a red dirt bike or an electric scooter. “I heard dirt bikes are awesome,” he said as cars and pedestrians passed his small table stand. He moved the stand from the house closer to the road because, he said, people could not read his yellow sign. The soon-to-be fifth-grader said he also does chores around the house to contribute towards his savings, which he admits he is just starting. After two hours and little more than a wave from passing cars, Moscaritolo said he is persistent. “If they don’t sell tomorrow, I’ll try everyday until school starts,” he said.

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