Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles [music playing] MAN: This is bad ass. RICK: It's in incredibly good shape though. Christmas is coming up soon. RICK: (SINGING) Dashing through the snow in a one-horse open sleigh. COREY: So what in the world do we have here? Well, this is a family sleigh. It's been in my mom's living room for many years. It's actually been a Christmas decoration that stays year round. COREY: Hey, pops, you know anything about antique sleighs? (SINGING) Dashing through the snow in a one-horse open sleigh. [laughs] - Thanks, dad. I appreciate that. Do you know how old it is or anything, or? MAN: It was made somewhere between 1850 and 1880, don't know exactly when. These things were used in wintertime outside when it was nasty. It's in incredibly good shape though. MAN: It is in great shape. RICK: How much do you want for it? MAN: $4,300. RICK: Not going to happen. I will tell you what, I'll give you $1,000 for it. Ooh. RICK: Look at it from my perspective, OK? First off, if I sell this to someone who's actually going to use it, they're going to have to redo the interior, and they're going to bitch about it. If I sell this to someone who wants to make it a Christmas display in their store or something like that, they're a business owner, they're cheap. You know what? I'm looking at what I can sell it for. MAN: I understand. There is a very, very slim market for cutter sleighs. So I will give you $1,000. I'm sorry, I just can't go that low. RICK: OK. All right, thanks a lot, man. Appreciate it very much. Hey, how's it going? What can I help you with? Well, I have four pieces of original Mad Magazine Don Martin preliminary art of the cover, one of the Christmas issues. These are very interesting, because a lot of the Don Martin art that's available today is his black-and-white art that's actually inside the magazine. I think these are much more desirable, because they are related to the cover and because they are in color. COREY: Any idea how much you're looking to get? I'm looking for $3,000. COREY: OK. I don't know how to put a price on unpublished Christmas sketches, so I called my buddy Chad to come down and check them out. What do you think they're worth? CHAD: I would put these at somewhere between $400 to $600 per piece-- around $2,400 on the high end. You still have to get them framed and things. COREY: I'd like to offer you around $1,000 for them. Selling them for $1,000, I lose money. OK, well, give me a better number. $2,000. I'll do $1,200. Ah! If you do $1,500, you have a deal. All right, I'll do $1,500. You got a deal. RICK: Hey, how can I help you? MAN: I got this tin box here. It's fairly old. I know it's old, just by the date on the bottom. RICK: "Christmas 1914." This was a gift to the British troops. While World War I was raging on in Europe, Princess Mary in England thought it would be very, very nice for all the troops to get a present, so they came up with this little brass box and they distributed it to all the troops. It also had a little thing of tobacco in it, and they determined that the nurses should not get the tobacco because it was not proper for a woman to smoke, and that chocolate would have been the nicest thing. How much were you looking to get out of it? $200. No. MAN: What's your best offer? I'll make this really, really easy on you. I'll give you $100. No. I'd probably be willing to take $125 for it. RICK: It's not going to happen. And the cool thing is Christmas is coming up, so it'll sell. If you come in next month, I'm going to offer you less, because I'm going to have to hold it a year to sell it. These things sell around Christmas time. MAN: OK. I'll give you $100. OK. All right, cool. All right, follow me. We'll write this up. MAN: OK. - How you doing, guys? How's it going? All-righty. What I have here today is a storyboard from "How the Grinch Stole Christmas" drawing, with the signature of Chuck Jones. I got about 50 Grinches in my family, so. RICK: [laughs] This is bad-ass. This thing barely happened, because the networks were afraid of it. They told Chuck Jones and Dr. Seuss, find your own sponsors and maybe we'll do it. But eventually, they found a bank that would sponsor it. What do you want for it? I'm looking to get $5,000. $5,000 for-- These go for much more in some auctions that recently closed, and this is signed. I actually know a Grinch I can call who might help me out with it. He'll know more than I do. - The old man's coming to work? - No. I'm going to call Chad. So what do you think? This is a-- it's a super cool collaboration between Dr. Seuss and Chuck Jones. So how much do you think it's worth? My feeling is it's worth between $2,500 and $3,000. I'd give you $1,500 for it. Ah, can't go that low. $2,250. I'll tell you what, I'll give you two grand for it. - 21. - Nope. Ah. Ch-ch-ch-ch. All righty, let's do it. - All right. Cool, man.