That table, thumped a few times in the Francis Lee era, went for £460, the door to the managers' office brought £70 and the front doors to Maine Road £600.
A steady stream of fans, more than 1,000 in all, marched into Maine Road to see the heritage sold off.
Eighty years of history in Moss Side has ended and all the proceeds will be pumped back into regeneration schemes for the district of Manchester that has been their home.
More than £10,000 was raised in the first hour alone, and when the 700-plus lots had been sold, charities were looking at a £100,000 windfall.
The main cash will come today when tender bids close for everything from the scoreboard, main banks of seating and the floodlights. The final total could approach £400,000.
The bigger lots have interested the likes of Preston, Norwich and Stockport County, and it is clear City's history will live on at a number of grounds.
Mark Perry, spokesman for Manchester auctioneers Smith Hodgkinson, said: "Over 4,000 seats have already been sold at £12 each to season-ticket holders.
"People can buy a square foot of the pitch for a tenner, but the money will come from the big bidders."
Smith Hodgkinson has made a mark in football by handling the end of The Dell and Filbert Street recently, and they have already been earmarked for Anfield in a couple of years when the projected new stadium in Stanley Park is built.
Next month the bulldozers will move in and one of the country's most famous arenas will be no more. City have already moved closer to their roots the futuristic City of Manchester Stadium in Eastlands.