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  • RICK: What do we got?

  • We have what I was told is a 1910 Coney

  • Island pony cart with a wagon.

  • How much do you want for it?

  • I was thinking $1,000.

  • Why?

  • [LAUGHS]

  • Because the guy told me he routinely

  • sold them for $3,500 to $5,000.

  • So he would routinely lie to people.

  • Exactly.

  • Generally, in nice shape, they go for 1,000 bucks--

  • in nicer shape than you got.

  • [LAUGHS] You can fit right here, buddy.

  • No, I'm not getting on that.

  • Please?

  • But I'm not a complete expert on carnival pony cart rides.

  • So I'm going to call somebody up.

  • I'm going to have them take a look at this thing.

  • I'll be back.

  • SELLER: OK, sounds good.

  • I'm actually old enough to remember these at carnivals.

  • [LAUGHS]

  • Well, here it is.

  • What a beauty, huh?

  • EXPERT: Yeah, that's a carnival ride for sure.

  • RICK: It's cute.

  • It's old.

  • I don't know how old.

  • And you think it's from Coney?

  • Based on just what the previous seller told me.

  • RICK: So can you tell me if this one's from Coney Island?

  • Is there any, like, a nameplate on it?

  • I'll flip it up, and we can check underneath.

  • OK.

  • There's no back stamps, no serial number.

  • No serial number.

  • Well, most of the stuff that was at Coney Island

  • had ID plates on it.

  • So it's not Coney Island.

  • Let's see the--

  • [TAPS]

  • This is steel.

  • This is cast aluminum.

  • SELLER: OK.

  • So that'd be after World War II.

  • EXPERT: Yeah.

  • So that would make it probably in the '40s, '50s.

  • RICK: OK.

  • So what is this thing worth the way it sets?

  • EXPERT: It's probably worth 500 bucks.

  • RICK: OK.

  • I'll tell you what.

  • I'll give you 400 bucks for it?

  • How's $900?

  • I'll tell you what.

  • I'll give you 450 bucks, not a penny more.

  • Oh, golly.

  • Not a penny more.

  • You're going to make my wife happy because it's

  • not riding back with us. - OK.

  • Cool. I'll meet you right over there.

  • We'll do some paperwork.

  • All right.

  • So how you guys doing?

  • CHUMLEE: Pretty good.

  • What's up?

  • You got a big old smile on your face.

  • I bought you a little pony cart.

  • We're getting it all restored by Rick Dale

  • so you can set it out in front of your candy shop.

  • Great.

  • I've been looking for something with a little extra spidazzle

  • to put out front there.

  • I just wanted to reward you for

  • your entrepreneurial spirit.

  • And I gotta hand it to you, you've paid rent every month.

  • Well, thank you.

  • You know, it's not easy being a first-time business owner.

  • But candy is my middle name, so I think it fits perfect.

  • [LAUGHS]

  • COREY: You know, I'm so tired of this.

  • RICK: What?

  • There was more presents for Chum under the tree

  • than there was for me when I was a kid.

  • Now, you're buying Chumlee gifts?

  • You know what, son?

  • You got plenty of gifts when you were a kid.

  • COREY: No, I didn't.

  • There was the Chum pile.

  • Dude, why are you jealous of him getting a gift?

  • You're 35 years old.

  • Because you're my dad.

  • Don't be a hater, Corey, OK, just 'cause I got a nice

  • little present from your dad.

  • I'm happy for you, Chum.

  • I'm getting excited.

  • I'm just telling you about it.

  • It'll be done in, like, a week.

  • Hey, Rick.

  • Hey, Chum.

  • What are you doing here?

  • I just came by to check out my present.

  • And I heard Rick bought this.

  • And you know, I wanted to maybe give you

  • some ideas I might have for it.

  • So was this thing in bad shape when you got it?

  • RICK DALE: Some of this stuff had to be cut out

  • because the rust was so bad.

  • It looks good, but I was envisioning

  • it a little more colorful.

  • [LAUGHTER]

  • So I want some ideas what to do, how to paint it.

  • Well, you know I have the candy shop.

  • Yeah.

  • So I'll show you my logo and kind of the colors on it.

  • - OK. - So--

  • Wow.

  • Chumlee's Candy on the Boulevard.

  • Yeah.

  • A sucker, you know.

  • A little lollipop, a sucker.

  • Yeah, so we don't have to necessarily

  • put the logo on there.

  • But those are kind of the colors of my shop.

  • You do your thing.

  • RICK DALE: OK.

  • So what color do you see the horse?

  • Maybe, like, a white horse with, like,

  • maybe, like, a pink little hair right

  • here and a pink tail maybe.

  • And with a little pearl in it for flaky sparklies.

  • What do you think? Yeah.

  • You think that would be good with, like,

  • a white, pearl flake horse?

  • Yeah.

  • Think unicorn when you're painting this thing--

  • RICK DALE: OK.

  • CHUMLEE: --without the horn.

  • Talk to you soon, buddy.

  • RICK DALE: You got it.

  • [ROCK MUSIC]

  • Hey, Chum.

  • - Hey, what's up, Rick? - Not much.

  • - How you doing? - Good, good, good.

  • - What are you doing here. - I'm ready.

  • - You're ready? - It's ready.

  • Want to see it?

  • Yeah, let's go.

  • Yeah, come on.

  • Let's go.

  • Check it out.

  • Oh, my-- this is awesome.

  • Dude!

  • Look how good that is.

  • RICK DALE: Yeah.

  • Got you your logo.

  • CHUMLEE: Oh, man.

  • Candy paint too?

  • RICK DALE: Yeah.

  • CHUMLEE: I love the green stripe.

  • This thing is so cool.

  • What's up, guys?

  • Hey, how's it going?

  • CHUMLEE: Pretty good.

  • Rick's here.

  • He dropped out the pony cart.

  • What do you think?

  • It was supposed to be original.

  • CHUMLEE: I mean, that's what you wanted.

  • But you said it was a gift for me.

  • It looks really, really cool.

  • It's just not what I imagined.

  • RICK DALE: It used to be a black horse with a white harness

  • and a blue box.

  • Why do you care?

  • It's Chum's.

  • RICK DALE: Yeah, well, Chum came over.

  • And he was talking sort of like unicorn paint job.

  • He wanted this pink.