Yup! [laughs] DAVE HESTER: Thank you! Takes one to know one! That’s hilarious. That’s my number
one fan, baby. DAN DOTSON: All right. Let’s do the thing and
make it happen right now. If you’re ready to
go, I’m ready to go. Can you give me a couple
thousand dollar for it? – Yup.
– $1,000. 11.
11. DAVE HESTER: Yup!
DAN DOTSON: I heard 1,000. 11?
[auctioneer chant] 16? DAVE HESTER: Yup. DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant]
What about 17? What about 18? What about 2,000 bucks? [auctioneer chant] 22? And I got 21, now 2. 22?
22? DAVE HESTER: Yup! DAN DOTSON: 22, now 3. [auctioneer chant]
23, now I got 23. BRANDI PASSANTE: Yeah.
DAVE HESTER: Yup! DAN DOTSON: 25?
Can I get to 25? DAVE HESTER: Just yup them away.
BRANDI PASSANTE: Yeah. DAN DOTSON: I got 26 there. 27 where?
DAVE HESTER: Yup! Yeah.
DAN DOTSON: What about 28? Now 9.
– Yup! Yeah!
DAN DOTSON: Now 3. [auctioneer chant]
– Yeah. DAVE HESTER: Is that
Jackie O bidding? Yup! DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant]
Let me get to 32. Let me get to 32. 3,200 going once. 3,200 going twice. [auctioneer chant]
Sold it your way, Dave. You got it for
3,100 dollar bills. LAURA DOTSON: Woo! Is that all you guys have? One locker is nice, but I’m
not done pissing everybody off. I might just have to
buy them all today. All right. Come on. DAVE HESTER: I like it. Short and sweet. I’m going to strike
early on this one. DAN DOTSON: 600 bucks.
– Yup! DAN DOTSON: 600.
At six and a quarter, 625. Can I get six and a quarter? Yup! Sold it your
way, 650 big bucks. DAVE HESTER: Another
horse out to pasture. You’re a piece
of [bleep],, man. LAURA DOTSON: Let’s go! 10×15! DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant] Yup! DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant] DAVE HESTER: Yup! [auctioneer chant] 3,100? 3,200? [auctioneer chant]
Sold it your way, Dave. You got your way at 3,100. DAVE HESTER: There’s no
competition around here. BRANDI PASSANTE:
You’re a douche bag. Woo! That’s Mr. Douche Bag to you. Mr. Douche Bag. [beeping] Come on, Memo. We ain’t got all day. All right. It’s good. Let’s get this done. Wake me up when this
stuff’s ready to go. My trucks are back with the
three lockers I got for $6,850, and they’re filled to the brim. Arcadia did not disappoint. It’s looking pretty good. Let’s see what we got here. We’ve got these five
stationary lockers. There $150 bucks apiece. That’s $750. The armoire’s worth
about $300 bucks. Nice fainting couch–
that’s about $400 bucks. $300 tea stand. A pair of mahogany
nightstands, $200 on those. And then I’ve got the beautiful
white showcases, $300 bucks apiece. Nice, and clean, and sharp. I’m like the Seabiscuit
of this business. I take the lead early
and I leave everybody staring at my [bleep]. These are kind of interesting. Nice little framed artwork. All these are about
$20 bucks apiece. So you got $200 just
in framed artwork. Japanese, 1966. These are kind of very,
very cool, actually. I’m going to say there is
about $300 in value there. And now we’ve got
the electronics. I mean, there’s some
cool old stuff in here. This is a pretty cool
real to real Pioneer. $500 bucks is what
these are going for. And all these
electronics– $2,000 bucks. I’m going to estimate 400
VHS tapes in each box. At a buck apiece,
that’s $1,200 bucks. And I still got at least
$3,000 left on the pallet. Not a bad day. So I guess everyone
hates that guy? BRANDI PASSANTE: Yes. For very good reason. Really? BRANDI PASSANTE: Ruthless,
morally reprehensible. Everybody dislikes this person. What she said. Did you hear we
don’t have much money? What’s your pleasure?
What are you going to say, pay? [auctioneer chant]
MARY PADIAN: Yeah. DAN DOTSON:
[auctioneer chant] Now 20. Is that Mary bidding? Yup! Oh, great. DAN DOTSON:
[auctioneer chant] 40. What about 50 now?
DAVE HESTER: Yup! DAN DOTSON: 50, 60, 70. [auctioneer chant] 70, 80. [auctioneer chant] DAVE HESTER: Yup! Now I’m starting to get
why no one else likes Dave. – Yeah.
– $200. DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant]
– Woo! You heard it.
– $300. $400. Yup! DARRELL SHEETS: They
got a battle going here. JARROD SCHULZ: Yeah.
– Yup! Yeah. Yup! DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant] Yup! That’s really annoying. [laughs] DAVE HESTER: Yup! Yup! The pooper
scoopers are costing you a little money there, Dave.
DAN DOTSON: $975 going once. Nope. DAN DOTSON: $950. $975 going twice. [auctioneer chant]
Sold it your way, Dave. LAURA DOTSON: Woo! DAN DOTSON: You got it for $950. DAVE HESTER: I don’t
care if it’s Koreatown, Chinatown, uptown or downtown. Jarrod should know better
than to try to take me on. Here we go, here
we go, here we go. Refrigerator, $400 bucks. The TV is going to be $200. 2/3 of my money is already back. I have a $350 gamble
in all these bags. No. It’s just a bunch of
papers and phones. I mean, there’s a
$25 phone, $10 pen. Check it out, Swatch watches. I don’t know fashion,
but I know money. And Swatches are collectible. Looks like the mogul
just clocked in. Golden Jelly Number One Swatch. I don’t see a price
tag or anything. There’s three. Still more to come here. Another pile of watches. More watches. They’re all Swatch,
so I’m going to have to take these to somebody
who specializes in Swatch. Swatch out, guys. Time to get back to the auction. [laughs] I’m taking
my swatch collection to Hollywoodland
Fine Time Pieces to see how much
money I wind up with. You said something
about Swatches? DAVE HESTER: I’ve never ran
across a watch collection quite as numbered as this one. Well, Swatch first
started out mid ’80s. DAVE HESTER: Uh-huh? They were sort of innovative. They only did a few models. I think the Jellyfish was
the first one that came out. DAVE HESTER: OK. There was a clear band, so
you see your arm through it. Got you. Just kind of an unusual
watch at the time. I actually remember
when it came out. What is something
like that worth today? Probably get about $1,500. DAVE HESTER: Huh. Is that a Jellyfish that
you were talking about? That’s– that’s a–
oh, that’s a Jellyfish. [trumpet blasting] Or it’s inspired by
The Jellyfish, I think. Uh-oh. It’s probably a reissue– Mm-hmm. –to commemorate
The Jellyfish. Well, what do you think
these 32 watches are worth? I mean, it’s an
interesting collection. And you should expect– $800 to $1,000. $800 to $1,000? Yeah. That’s pretty good. That’s going to get
me in the positive. I’ll take that any
day of the week. Yeah. So what’s the chance of
trading that one for that one you got on your arm? Let me think about it. Zero.
– Zero? OK. Zero. All right.
Here we go, number 20. What your pleasure?
What are you going to pay? How much?
How much? You give me a couple
hundred dollar for it. [auctioneer chant] Yes, she’s in. Yeah. [auctioneer chant]
How about 3? Yeah.
DAN DOTSON: 350. $400 bucks? Four and a half? Yup! 75, are you in? Yeah.
75 now. [auctioneer chant] Yup! I’m good, thank you. DAN DOTSON: Five and a
quarter, ma’am? $550. LAURA DOTSON: She’s
five and a quarter. Yup!
DAN DOTSON: 575? What about 600? Yup! DAN DOTSON: [auctioneer chant]
Six and a quarter, ma’am. It’s 625.
She says yes. Six and a quarter.
– I’m done. 650. 650 going once.
There we go. Six and a quarter.
– Yup! LAURA DOTSON: Woo!
– I lied. DAN DOTSON: 675 now. 675 going once. What about 7, 7, 7, 700 there? Yup! DAN DOTSON: 725? How about seven and a half?
– Yup! DAN DOTSON: I got
seven and a quarter. Seven and a half?
What about 775 now? 775 going once. She’s shaking her head no. 775 going twice. She’d better. You’ve been yupped, ma’am. LAURA DOTSON: Woo!
You got it. $750 bucks, Dave. Winner, $750. If I want it, I’m going
to yup until I get it. Well, commercial vacuum
right there, $300 bucks. I got a little $25 end table. Old albums. $50 worth of albums right there. Here’s a little 1960s lampshade. That’s actually going
to be about $100 bucks. And this– ooh, the
old modern turntable. Vinyl is coming back. I’m going to call
that $40 bucks. We’ve got this nice,
antique vanity. It’s worth about $40 bucks. You got a knife. You got some– something that’s
in a hard case of plastic. Whoa! These are kind of cool. They’re tickets to 1893
World’s Fair in Chicago. I don’t know what
these would be worth. I mean, they could be worth
$10 bucks apiece or $200 bucks a piece. Shazam! Sitting in the back corner,
I thought it was lost. But there it is. This is going to sit on the
frame with the two booths. $1,000 right there. Waiter, waiter, can I get
a retro profit with a side order and $40 boxes? And I still got these
cards to get checked out. I’m out of here. Yup! [music playing] Hello!
How you doing? ERICK: Good.
– Are you Erick? Yup. Today I’m taking my World’s
Fair tickets to Erick Wessle from The Bearded Lady
to get the lowdown. What kind of
oddities do you have? Because I work with
a lot of oddities. Well, we specialize in
vintage and antique oddities. Anything on the weird nature. So people told me you might
be the most informed person on these World’s Fair tickets. Let’s see what you have. So these are from the Columbian
Exposition, 1893 World’s Fair. It was the 400th anniversary
of Columbus landing in America, so that you see
Columbus is on one of these. Right there. And that’s why they call
it Columbian Exposition. What do you think tickets
like this are worth, I mean, to somebody? Well, these ones
are pretty common. Probably what a lot of
people who collect these have a lot of already. These ones are pretty rare. So if you were going
to sell these as a lot, I would say with
these two rare ones– $400. $400? I think that’s the ticket. All right, Erick. Thank you very
much for your time. Thank you. [door slams]