The other cues are all missing their Mother of Pearl and I have a guy who does Ivory and MOP restoration for us so I was going to see how much he would charge just to inlay new MOP.
I second @Chopdoc's recommendation not to let a non-cue specialist work on these cues.
In fact I would say there are only handful of folks in the country who really specialize in pre-1920s antique Brunswick pool cue restoration. The one I would consider to be the best of all of them, Paul Mineart out of Payson, AZ, seems to have dropped off the face of the earth about 5 months ago. He runs/ran Vintage Cues for You cue restoration services, but his site is offline (link goes to our business listing page). In fact, for a time, I believe Brunswick would direct their antique cue restoration customers to him.
He's the "Joe Newell" of Antique Brunswick cue restoration specialists (Joe is one of the top guys to go to for an antique Brunswick pool table restoration).
He's written 30-page documents on the "Dating 1880s to 1960s Brunswick Balke Collender pool cues based on the subtle differences in the logo decals" (one which puts a similar guide in the Blue Book of Pool Cues to shame). He's documented a ton of other details on these old cues, and he is/was the source for precise reproduction decals - I mean identical and exacting, right down to the materials and inks used. He wouldn't touch anything later than the Willie Hoppe cues nor anything that wasn't a Brunswick cue. He was retired from "normal work" and wasn't doing it for the money.
It takes a specialist like this guy, with knowledge of how to work with the hand-tapered cues of those days, to really do it right.
Here is his before and after shots, specifically showing his mother-of-perl inlay restoration work on similar cues:
But anyway, thought I would bring him up while we're on the subject in-case anyone knows what he's doing these days (or on the off chance he sees this).
Anyway, good luck with the auctions. Looking forward to watching what they sell for.