Episode 3 Antiques Road Trip


Episode 3

Antiques experts David Barby and Margie Cooper embark on the third day of their road trip, travelling from Bridlington to Sheffield. Along the way, they find some surprising items.


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Transcript


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It's the nation's favourite antiques experts, with £200 each,

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a classic car, and a goal to scour Britain for antiques.

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-That hurts.

-The aim?

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To make the biggest profit at auction,

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but it's no mean feat, there'll be worthy winners, and valiant losers.

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-So much!

-So, will it be the high road to glory?

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Or the slow road to disaster?

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This is the Antiques Road Trip!

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Yeah!

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It's the third leg of our Antiques Road Trip, with treasure hunters

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David Barby and Margie Cooper, in their open top, 1979,

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Mercedes 350 SL,

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and with two wins in a row, David is looking for a hat-trick.

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I always like to get a little sparkler.

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But I don't know, it's all the luck of the draw.

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David has a really proved himself

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the master of ceramics on this road trip, not just once...

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All finished at 240?

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Well done!

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..but twice.

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170...

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Oh, my goodness me.

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That was amazing.

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And travelling companion, Margie, is getting to know his wicked ways.

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You just can't trust him.

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He does this terribly puzzled and worried look,

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and he's got an absolute fabulous little item,

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that makes him a really good profit.

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Margie has slowly but surely been growing her cash

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over the last two auctions, which means she now has £294.40 to spend.

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David, on the other hand, has more than doubled his money,

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giving him a whopping £485.60 to splurge.

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The route for the week takes our road trippers from Alnwick in Northumberland

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through the beautiful English countryside, to the final destination of Lincoln,

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200 miles away.

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But today's trip begins in Bridlington on the coast,

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before heading inland to the auction in Sheffield, the home of snooker.

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Bridlington is a quaint seaside town,

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bringing back some happy memories for David.

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Do you know, this sort of holiday resort takes me back to

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when I was very young, in the 1950...

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er, 1960s!

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THEY LAUGH

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Yeah, right.

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You were probably building sand castles here in 1643,

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when the Royal troops landed to fight in the English Civil War.

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But the only battle David faces today is with the Mercedes.

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Right, now then, which is your shop?

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-This is so difficult, getting out of this car.

-Now, which is your shop?

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-Yours is up there, isn't it? The Georgian Tea Rooms.

-Yeah.

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-And mine's here. All the very best.

-Is that sincere?

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It's always sincere.

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The first stop for David is Priory Antiques.

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-Hello.

-Hello.

-David Barby. You're?

-Irene Cook.

-Hello, Irene.

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Can you point me in the direction of somewhere, let's say silver?

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-Do you have any Silver?

-Yes, we've got some...

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some nice silver buttons in here.

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Quite pretty. Yes. Yes, they're quite pretty.

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-Have you got an eyeglass I could use?

-Yes, I have.

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-Oh, wonderful, thank you very much.

-Now, what's David up to, here?

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Silver is Margie's speciality.

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Could he be playing her at her own game? Sneaky.

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Right, these are quite small, they are probably blouse buttons.

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They are for a lady. And they have got a female design on them.

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I think the female is playing a lyre, so very Grecian, isn't it?

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-What's the price on those?

-Well, they are 70.

-70!

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Yes.

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It's got to be a bit less than that.

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They are very, very small buttons.

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-I was thinking around about £40.

-What about 50?

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Can I say 45? Split the difference.

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-OK.

-45.

-Yeah.

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-OK.

-OK.

-That was quick.

-It was, wasn't it?

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Can you take me somewhere else? Show me another object.

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Nearby, at the Georgian Tea Rooms,

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Margie has found some silver of her own.

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Two Edwardian scent bottles, at £35 for the pair.

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So, how cheap would those be?

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I think, considering I did buy them at a car boot sale,

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there's a little bit of money in it for me.

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-Yeah.

-So, 20 quid, I'd walk away with a bit of a profit.

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-A deal. Thank you.

-So, we'll put those there, and I'll move on.

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Another quick purchase, most unlike Margie.

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Little pally pencils that...

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they collapse. They're great.

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But look at this one, it's a miniature one. It's £19!

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And I really like it.

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Miniature propelling pencils were popular with Victorians.

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They could be attached to charm bracelets for a lady

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out shopping, or even used with a dance card.

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And would you believe it? Here is a card that would have been marked.

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And I've actually never seen one of these.

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So there's a list of all the dances,

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and then each dance would have somebody's name.

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And I think this has been... Let me have a quick look.

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Yeah, somebody's put Spiderman on there!

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That's what they look like, and I've never seen one of those before.

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It's original.

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I'm trying to work out what the one step is.

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I don't know, absolutely no idea.

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You certainly don't see it in any of the modern dance programs.

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Yeah, I quite like that, but I'm not convinced it's Victorian.

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-Well, I could do it for 15, and throw in this card...

-Right.

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..to make up a package. 12 at the very best. 12 at the death.

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Yeah, not ten?

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THEY LAUGH

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You're amazing, you know? Absolutely amazing.

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-Yeah, I know, aren't we awful?

-Hang on, let me just check my heart.

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It's settled down a bit.

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-OK, ten.

-All right.

-Yeah.

-Brill.

-Thank you.

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-Do you think I'll make a fortune?

-No.

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-Very striking.

-It is, isn't it?

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-That's £40.

-It's very exhibition, isn't it?

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At £40, it's too much for the type of pottery that it is.

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-A 1960s West German vase, in case you were wondering.

-15.

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-SHE WHISPERS

-25.

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-My original price on that was £15.

-'Why are they whispering?'

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And I'd like to keep to £15, if you don't mind?

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-Don't feel under any pressure.

-Come down to 17.

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£15.

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It's got to be 15, I can't see it any more.

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Erm, how about 16?

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You're a hard woman. Really hard. Thank you very much.

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Right, so that one vase, how much to I owe you?

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Right, there's 45 for the buttons, and 16 for those.

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£61.

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I bet he'll use that "no change," line, all for the sake of a pound.

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Have you some change, please, or would you strike that off?

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-£60 exactly.

-You're a hard man, aren't you?

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-Go on then, we'll make it 60.

-Cheeky beggar!

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He got the vase for £15, after all.

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Just as he's about to leave, David spots a rustic-looking garden bench.

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But, with a price tag of £200, he needs to try it before he buys.

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What exactly is he plotting?

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-I think £60 is adequate.

-I can't come down to that.

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-You can!

-I can't.

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-68.

-We'll split the difference at 65 and that's it.

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-I won't say anything more.

-68!

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Good for you, girl. That will shut him up!

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You've had your wicked way with me.

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Perish the thought!

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Right, OK. 68.

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My goodness me!

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-There's £80, thank you.

-OK.

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I'll just go and get the change.

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Can I have it wrapped?

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Margie is also settling her account.

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£10 for the propelling pencil and dance card

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and £24 for the pair of scent bottles.

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-£30.

-Thank you very much. I'll need change, after all.

-Sure.

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-If you give me ten...

-Just in the nick of time.

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-Margie!

-Hello.

-Hello, darling!

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-I'm moving on.

-How are you doing?

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-OK. You?

-Have you had a purchase?

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Oh, you're not going to play that worried look, are you?

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-Have you spent much?

-No.

-I'm just going out here. You can come in now.

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-I'm going to go in your shop.

-OK.

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Best of luck across there.

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He's probably been in and bought all the bargains, but never mind.

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I don't know what David will have bought. Something quirky!

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-It's behind you!

-There's loads of things. It's really interesting.

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-You've just got to think, you know.

-It's behind you!

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What's going to sell well?

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Oh, for the love of...

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This is a funny old thing, isn't it?

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Look at that! It's a very imaginative piece, isn't it?

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Yes, it is. A real cartwheel from a real cart.

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The only thing missing is the horse.

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Prrr!

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Ha! Thanks, Margie.

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Now, go and find something David hasn't bought.

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What about that Mackintosh-style oak cabinet at £65?

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I could do it for 40.

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-40's a good price.

-Yeah.

-Especially with the glass -

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-the bevelled glass.

-I do like the glass. It is nice, yeah.

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I'm just trying to imagine, is somebody going to...?

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Like it as much as you do?

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Absolutely!

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The only way that you feel confident is that it becomes so cheap.

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I know it sounds pathetic but a couple of pounds off 40 would help.

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-38?

-Oh, great.

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-Well, I'll buy it.

-OK then.

-Thanks a lot.

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All shopped out in Bridlington, it's time for our experts to move on.

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Yeah, thanks, guys. Who's going to carry that cabinet

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and huge great bench off to auction, hey?

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Back on the road, our experts head to Hull,

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where Margie is making a pit stop

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for an Humber-lievable driving experience.

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You love Humber cars.

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I'm not so sure I know what Humber cars look like.

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Well, they're rounded.

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They're so typical of the 1940s, 1950s, aren't they?

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You can't think of a quality car without thinking of a Humber.

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Quality cars! Here? Are you sure?

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That's more like it.

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This is a private collection of 28 Humber cars, owned by Alan Marshall.

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-I think you'll find all the best stuff's kept in here.

-Oh, my word!

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What an amazing collection!

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Alan's businessman father started the collection in 1960

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with a second-hand Humber and used it to deliver potatoes.

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These silver dream machines, favoured by the ruling classes,

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were nicknamed old faithfuls for their reliability.

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By the 1920s, the company, founded by Thomas Humber of Sheffield,

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had established itself as a motor car manufacturer

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of the highest quality.

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Its original owner was Baroness Rothschild.

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This colour is called black pearl over shell grey.

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-You could really have any colour you liked.

-It's gorgeous!

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I just think it carries the land very well.

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This, of course, was the debutant era of the big dresses

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and high hair. Diamonds and fares.

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The doors hinge backwards.

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Then, what Humber did was raise the floors by about six inches

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to cover the transmission tunnel,

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so it allowed the ladies to walk in forwards, without having to shuffle.

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And she could do a complete turn and then sit.

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I was told the baroness actually used to sit at this side here.

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She was quite vain and she loved to be seen by the people along the side of the road.

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If you had the Pullman, this was the bees knees.

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The cars were particularly popular with the Royal family.

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King George VI had a fleet of 47 Humbers.

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For anyone that was anyone, these were the cars to be seen in.

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It was formerly the property of Edward and Mrs Simpson,

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in their courting days.

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-My word!

-It's the only one of its type in the world that we know of.

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It's called the Humber Snipe. It's a 1932 model.

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Because of the couple's clandestine relationship,

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this unique Royal car was ordered with a very special spec.

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You can see it's got a very small back window and very dark inside.

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I think you get more of an impression by sitting in

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and sitting right back.

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Imagine you're going around the streets of London.

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-Nobody can see you in the back of the car.

-Totally private!

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Open the cupboard doors at that side.

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-There's a lovely reading lamp in there.

-Oh, look at that!

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A cigar lighter.

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There's even a little safe-deposit box under the carpet.

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I'm sitting where Mrs Simpson sat.

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Fantastic, hey! Anything down...?

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-Ooh, hang on!

-I've checked.

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Have you checked? I fancy myself in here with a future king.

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Well, if you want to be a queen, Margie,

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you'd better get accustomed to the lifestyle.

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Bring your tiara with you.

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I haven't brought it with me, what a shame!

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Right, here we go. Not too far. I don't want to use all your petrol.

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-Right, I'm ready.

-Elbow on the armrest, please.

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-Elbow on the armrest.

-Hand up vertical.

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And wave!

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CAR HORN

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CHEERING AND APPLAUSE

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Tell you what, you're very good at that!

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So, Queen Margie ends the day in a slightly posher car than usual.

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She always did have delusions of grandeur. Night-night, Ma'am!

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It's a glorious new day for our antiques experts

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and another chance for them to spend all their hoarded cash.

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But someone is getting a little jumpy.

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And now I'm being quite truthful with you - I'm in a panic mode.

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So, I may buy the first thing I see.

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-Oh, right!

-So far, David has spent £128 on three items.

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Some dainty, art nouveau buttons. A Retro German vase,

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and a hulking great garden seat,

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leaving him with £357.60 to splash.

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Margie, meanwhile, has spent £68

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on a pair of silver-topped scent bottles,

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a Victorian pencil and dance card, and an oak cabinet -

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leaving her with £226.40 for the day ahead.

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David and Margie are travelling 60 miles across country

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to the next shop in Harworth,

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a small town in the county of Nottinghamshire.

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Here we go! There it is!

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Oh!

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Harrison's is quite literally a warehouse full of antiques.

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Surely there's something here for David,

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if he can make it out of the car, that is.

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CAR HORN

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-Stop it!

-Are you trying to announce your arrival?

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-Best of luck.

-See you later.

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Oh, dear!

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-Hello.

-Good morning.

-David Barby.

-Charlotte Harrison.

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-Pleased to meet you.

-Pleased to meet you. Goodness me!

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-got a lot here, haven't you?

-Quite a bit, yep.

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I think I'll start on this are sort of wander through.

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And, as David get into his stride,

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it's not long before he's drawn to a piece of Bretby Art Pottery.

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-I'll give you that for £5.

-You're not giving me it.

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-I'm paying £5 for it.

-You cheapskate!

-I've got another piece.

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-Yeah.

-I could have combined with that.

-Right.

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One of those West German vases, stands about that big.

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I just thought that might add a little bit of interest.

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So, David's thinking of combining this vase with his German one.

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Come on, man! A fiver's hardly going to break the bank.

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It's stencilled, isn't it, design?

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Er, no need to rush a decision, hey?

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Right, just let me continue my perambulations.

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No problem.

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Well, food for thought then and time for a ponder and a wander.

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What about a nice piece of silver?

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A hallmarked vase by Walker and Hall of Birmingham.

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It's quality.

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£84!

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What's the best on that?

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I would allow you to have it for 60.

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-What about 50?

-Meet you halfway - 55!

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It's too much. And the school board?

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Right, the price on that is 200.

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-Oh, sugars!

-Produced by Orme and Sons,

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one of the most respected makers of billiard tables,

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this late 19th-century school board

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could be a nice little earner for David.

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-I know it's got the button missing on the end...

-It has.

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So, for that, I can knock you off £20 then.

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Just 20?

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Well, how much do you think you'd like to pay?

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Could it be 120?

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I would say... My lowest I can take

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is 150. I'm being good to you.

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150.

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-Crikey!

-Thank you.

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That's something you don't see every day.

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You've been lucky today selling that.

0:19:220:19:24

Oh my God, you've taken that hand so quickly.

0:19:240:19:27

Well, Charlotte scores on the board but Barby is still after a winning pot.

0:19:270:19:31

-That vase, would you throw it in with that?

-If you want me to.

0:19:310:19:35

Thank you very much. I'm happy. OK, lovely.

0:19:350:19:39

But, will they go snooker loopy for this

0:19:390:19:42

over at the auction in Sheffield?

0:19:420:19:44

Next door, Margie is eyeing up a nice pair of jugs.

0:19:440:19:48

Look out, look out! There's a Barby about.

0:19:490:19:52

-28.

-Oh, look who's coming!

0:19:520:19:55

Look behind you!

0:19:550:19:58

Excuse me, I can feel someone's presence...

0:19:590:20:02

..in here.

0:20:040:20:05

-Sorry!

-I can feel someone's presence.

0:20:050:20:08

-Have you finished?

-No. You must fizzle off round there.

0:20:080:20:11

I will do. OK.

0:20:110:20:15

With the opposition dispatched,

0:20:150:20:17

Margie can take a closer look at the set of horse pictures.

0:20:170:20:20

-How much are they?

-£40.

0:20:200:20:22

I'm just going to look at this really bad one.

0:20:220:20:25

The pictures are of winners of the renowned St Leger's Stakes -

0:20:250:20:29

a horse race that has taken place in Doncaster since 1776.

0:20:290:20:35

This one's called...

0:20:350:20:38

We're learning about horseracing today. The Blue Bonnet.

0:20:380:20:42

Blue Bonnet by a touchdown. Winner of the St Leger in 1812.

0:20:420:20:48

Yeah, what do you expect?

0:20:480:20:50

But, darling, I think that's passed the point of no return, I think.

0:20:500:20:55

Got to go for these, haven't we?

0:20:570:20:59

Marge is taking a £40 punt on the gee-gees.

0:20:590:21:02

But, what are the odds on them doing well at auction?

0:21:020:21:05

I think you've got a good chance with those.

0:21:050:21:07

Do you think so? Buy two get one free really, isn't it, with that one?

0:21:070:21:10

It's really bad, that one.

0:21:100:21:11

I've they just need cleaning up.

0:21:110:21:14

40's the absolute...?

0:21:140:21:15

-Oh, yes.

-Oh, yes.

-That is an absolute...

-Steal.

0:21:150:21:19

-It's a steal, yeah.

-I'm not going to argue with you. Thank you very much.

0:21:190:21:23

-You'll not go wrong with those.

-Let's leave it with you.

0:21:230:21:27

-Thank you very much.

-One, two...

-Lovely!

0:21:270:21:32

Three, four.

0:21:320:21:35

No, £40. You give me 20s.

0:21:350:21:38

See how honest we are!

0:21:380:21:40

-I'll give you the benefit of the doubt!

-What an idiot!

0:21:400:21:44

Gosh, she's hardly got any money as it is and now she's giving it away.

0:21:440:21:48

-Right, here I go.

-Good luck to you.

-Bye.

0:21:480:21:51

As Margie goes next door, it seems David has not been idle.

0:21:510:21:56

This is a piece of Worcester porcelain.

0:21:560:22:00

And it's quite a well-known design.

0:22:000:22:03

A little bit rubbed there on the gilt,

0:22:030:22:06

but this is in the form of a shell with coral.

0:22:060:22:09

You've got the lizard going up the side there, all in gilt.

0:22:090:22:13

This is typical sort of 1880/1890 top-quality porcelain.

0:22:130:22:19

Really very nice.

0:22:190:22:22

I like that. I'll ask the price on that.

0:22:220:22:25

-£50.

-Is that the best?

0:22:250:22:29

Yeah, I would say so, yes.

0:22:290:22:31

-Would you do it for 40?

-Er, 45?

0:22:360:22:42

-Thank you.

-Thank you.

-Right.

0:22:450:22:48

Another item for David. Hurrah!

0:22:480:22:50

Now, remember that silver vase he liked.

0:22:500:22:52

Like a magpie, silver. It draws me.

0:22:520:22:56

He got the price down to £55.

0:22:560:22:58

Can Margie do any better?

0:22:580:23:00

Nice vase.

0:23:010:23:04

1930s...

0:23:040:23:06

..Walker and Hall.

0:23:070:23:10

How much is this, Charlotte?

0:23:100:23:12

-I bet it's going to be too dear.

-That's £85.

-Yeah.

0:23:120:23:15

Jolly nice.

0:23:150:23:17

How much is it worth to you?

0:23:170:23:19

It would be half.

0:23:190:23:21

I would go as low as...50.

0:23:210:23:25

You're being very fair but it's just got to be a dead cert.

0:23:250:23:29

If you really want it, I will let you have it for 40.

0:23:290:23:32

£40. Yeah.

0:23:320:23:34

Hold on, that's £15 less than David was offered.

0:23:340:23:37

-It's a bargain at half the price.

-Do you think so?

0:23:410:23:44

It's not a bargain, it's a good buy.

0:23:440:23:47

It's not a bargain, it's a good buy.

0:23:470:23:50

David is going to be furious.

0:23:500:23:53

So, that's one...

0:23:530:23:56

There. And two. That's your lot.

0:23:560:23:58

Thank you very much.

0:23:580:24:00

Blissfully unaware of the deal that's just been done,

0:24:010:24:05

David has driven 18 miles north to the Trolleybus Museum

0:24:050:24:09

at Sandtoft, for a spot of time travel.

0:24:090:24:13

Really, really looking forward to it.

0:24:130:24:15

It's going to bring back so many memories of when I was a kid.

0:24:150:24:19

# Clang, clang, clang went the trolley

0:24:190:24:22

# Ding, ding, ding went the bell

0:24:220:24:25

# Zing, zing, zing went my heartstrings... #

0:24:250:24:28

Very pleased to meet you.

0:24:280:24:30

Hi, I'm Bruce. Welcome to the museum.

0:24:300:24:33

Thank you very much indeed. It's like a time capsule, isn't it?

0:24:330:24:36

Yes, we're set in the 1950s and '60s,

0:24:360:24:38

which is the era of the trolleybus in Britain.

0:24:380:24:40

Travel in post-war Britain was a very different story,

0:24:400:24:44

when cars were considered an expensive luxury.

0:24:440:24:47

Trams and trolleybuses provided a popular and cheap form

0:24:470:24:51

of public transport in major cities like London, Leeds and Edinburgh.

0:24:510:24:55

What's the difference between a tram and a trolley bus?

0:24:570:25:02

Oh, trams need to run on rails, as most people remember from Blackpool.

0:25:020:25:08

Trams pick up the current from one overhead wire

0:25:080:25:11

and return the current through the rails,

0:25:110:25:13

whereas a trolleybus runs, as you can see, on normal rubber tyres.

0:25:130:25:16

-Yes.

-But needs two wires in the air -

0:25:160:25:19

one to bring the current in and one to take it back.

0:25:190:25:22

-Very, very sort of environmentally friendly.

-That's true. Yes.

0:25:220:25:26

There's no emissions at street level.

0:25:260:25:29

All the electricity is very clean

0:25:290:25:31

and it's an environmentally friendly form of transport.

0:25:310:25:36

The museum has over 50 trolleybuses from all over the world.

0:25:360:25:40

Some in full working order and others

0:25:400:25:42

that have only just started out on the long journey

0:25:420:25:45

towards refurbishment.

0:25:450:25:47

This is a prime example of the restoration going on at the moment.

0:25:470:25:50

This is a Nottingham trolley bus.

0:25:500:25:52

It's a six-wheeler and it dates from 1935.

0:25:520:25:56

It's all wooden structure.

0:25:560:25:57

That's right. Generally they were built of hardwood, which is why they survived.

0:25:570:26:01

This is an example of one that was turned into a garden shed,

0:26:010:26:04

when it was withdrawn.

0:26:040:26:07

-Right.

-That's why it survived. Otherwise it would have been burned.

0:26:070:26:11

You can actually see that it's been used in the garden, can't you?

0:26:110:26:14

-Yes.

-That's the original paintwork, which would be green underneath.

-That's right.

0:26:140:26:18

How long is this going to take?

0:26:180:26:21

Oh, could be anywhere up to ten years!

0:26:210:26:23

-Ten years!

-They've probably been at it about three or four already.

0:26:230:26:27

How many do you have working on it?

0:26:270:26:28

Um, three or four people, generally.

0:26:280:26:31

Because, with volunteers, it's an ad hoc arrangement,

0:26:310:26:34

there isn't a sort of a daily working party on it.

0:26:340:26:36

Just tell me, is there a bus that operates now?

0:26:360:26:39

Let's have a look at this trolleybus outside.

0:26:390:26:42

OK, all aboard.

0:26:420:26:44

Hello.

0:26:450:26:47

-Welcome aboard.

-Thank you very much indeed. Where does it go?

0:26:470:26:51

Sandtoft Square or journey's end, the terminus, whichever.

0:26:510:26:55

-Journey's end, my favourite part.

-There you are.

-Thank you very much.

0:26:550:26:59

# I counted to ten then I counted to ten again... #

0:26:590:27:04

Hold tight, please!

0:27:070:27:09

This is wonderful. Absolutely marvellous!

0:27:100:27:14

I feel as though I'm in a time machine.

0:27:140:27:17

I shall open the door and end up in the 1950s.

0:27:170:27:21

It really is bringing back so many memories.

0:27:210:27:24

This is going to be the transport of the future.

0:27:240:27:26

# Bump, bump, bump went the brakes

0:27:260:27:29

# Thump, thump, thump went my heartstrings

0:27:290:27:32

# When he smiled, I could feel the car shake... #

0:27:320:27:35

Whilst David goes off his trolley,

0:27:350:27:38

Margie has driven on to Rotherham to squeeze in one last shop of the day.

0:27:380:27:44

Tick, tock, Margie!

0:27:440:27:46

-Hello. Hi, Margie!

-Hi!

0:27:460:27:48

-How are you doing?

-Not that brilliantly in the last hour.

0:27:480:27:51

Oh, dear! Come through, have a look around.

0:27:510:27:54

-Yeah, OK. You're mainly furniture, aren't you?

-Mainly furniture.

0:27:540:27:56

Yes, I'm just trying to find a little piece to go with my last item,

0:27:560:28:00

which is to do with writing or miniatures

0:28:000:28:04

or something like that.

0:28:040:28:06

I've just thought about that little silver charm bracelet.

0:28:060:28:10

It's got some dancing slippers on.

0:28:100:28:13

It's very nice. What is it? 1960s, usually.

0:28:130:28:16

Usually a bit earlier. Could be 1940s, '50s.

0:28:160:28:20

-Back in fashion, aren't they?

-Yeah, they sell OK.

-Back in fashion. Yeah.

0:28:210:28:25

So, how much?

0:28:250:28:28

Well, it should be 45, er, £40.

0:28:280:28:33

I think that's too dear for me.

0:28:330:28:36

You see, I've bought something else.

0:28:360:28:39

-Mmm.

-Yes, that's very nice of you...

0:28:390:28:42

It cost me 25. Do it for 35.

0:28:420:28:44

Margie has gone miniature mad.

0:28:460:28:48

-We'll shake on that.

-Thank you very much. I hope you'll do well with it.

0:28:480:28:52

I do, too. I do, too.

0:28:520:28:54

With the bracelet, miniature pencil and dance card making one lot,

0:28:560:29:00

the shopping is over and David has one or two surprises in store.

0:29:000:29:04

-Margie!

-Yeah. What's going on?

0:29:040:29:07

Oh, you bought that!

0:29:070:29:09

THEY LAUGH

0:29:090:29:12

I know, it's a love seat.

0:29:120:29:13

All my money's gone.

0:29:130:29:15

You're a little monkey, aren't you?

0:29:150:29:17

-You've bought other things?

-Yes, I have.

0:29:170:29:19

Oh, my goodness. May I have a look?

0:29:190:29:23

Please.

0:29:230:29:24

Be careful with it because it cost a lot of money.

0:29:240:29:27

I'm sure it did. This man is driving me...

0:29:270:29:31

Ah, that's lovely. Nautilus Shell.

0:29:310:29:33

How lovely! That's absolutely gorgeous.

0:29:330:29:36

-The mark on the bottom is Worcester. Yeah.

-Oh, that's beautiful.

0:29:360:29:40

And how much was it?

0:29:400:29:42

Have a guess.

0:29:420:29:43

180.

0:29:450:29:46

Miles out, Margie. Guess again.

0:29:460:29:48

Please, don't play games! I can't bear it!

0:29:500:29:54

£45.

0:29:540:29:56

£45?!

0:29:570:29:59

-I'm getting fed up with this.

-DAVID LAUGHS

0:29:590:30:02

-I'm not playing this game any more.

-Do you think it'll go for 180?

0:30:020:30:04

Don't look all hesitant like that, you're thrilled to bits!

0:30:040:30:08

I am really. Right, this cost me £150.

0:30:080:30:11

Lovely, with the chalk centre.

0:30:110:30:14

-That's right.

-And all these panels work.

0:30:140:30:17

We've got one roundel missing

0:30:170:30:18

but I don't think it's... not too bad to turn out.

0:30:180:30:20

-Well, they are fun pieces, aren't they?

-They are. Right.

0:30:200:30:24

Are you ready?

0:30:240:30:25

I am!

0:30:250:30:26

-Oh, I don't believe it!

-What?

-I do not believe it!

-What?

0:30:260:30:30

-I do not believe it!

-Believe it.

0:30:300:30:32

-That!

-Why?

0:30:320:30:33

I turned it down for that.

0:30:330:30:36

-Oh, did you?

-Yes.

-Well, you've probably done better.

0:30:360:30:38

-You got that for 55?

-No.

-How much?

-40.

-You didn't!

-I did.

-You did not!

0:30:380:30:43

You know what, it's because I didn't want to buy it.

0:30:430:30:46

-Do you want to have a look? Have you...?

-I've examined it, thank you.

0:30:460:30:48

Right, OK.

0:30:480:30:50

Er, let me have a look...

0:30:500:30:51

I'm fascinated by your prints.

0:30:510:30:54

Right, I don't think their prints. Hang on. Hopefully not.

0:30:540:30:57

They are prints laid to canvas.

0:30:590:31:01

-Are you sure?

-Yeah.

0:31:010:31:02

Don't tell me they're going down the river? They were for £40.

0:31:020:31:05

Er...

0:31:050:31:06

Think they could fetch, what, 100?

0:31:060:31:09

I think that would be very favourable. £100.

0:31:100:31:14

-What, that would be optimistic?

-Yeah. SHE CHUCKLES

0:31:140:31:16

But they are nice. They are nice things.

0:31:160:31:19

-I can't get over your silver vase at £40!

-I think we've both done well.

0:31:190:31:24

-We'll see, won't we?

-Yes.

-We'll see.

0:31:240:31:27

Like butter wouldn't melt. But what do they really think?

0:31:270:31:31

David is becoming a formidable opponent.

0:31:310:31:34

I think he's bought really well today.

0:31:340:31:37

The risk is the billiard scoreboard

0:31:370:31:40

but, there again, if somebody's got a billiard table, erm,

0:31:400:31:42

that could do really well.

0:31:420:31:44

The items I don't think will do well are those lithographic prints,

0:31:440:31:49

which are in such an awful state.

0:31:490:31:51

Made to look as though they are actual oil paintings on canvas

0:31:510:31:54

but they are not.

0:31:540:31:55

OK, Mr smarty-pants. Let's find out!

0:31:550:31:59

From Rotherham there's one final push on to Sheffield

0:31:590:32:02

and auction day.

0:32:020:32:04

I think we're going to do quite well here, Margie.

0:32:040:32:06

-Well, I think you might!

-I really, really do.

0:32:060:32:08

-I'm not as excited as you are!

-I'm getting quite excited about this.

0:32:080:32:11

-Margie, all the best.

-And to you, too.

-Thank you.

0:32:110:32:14

Today our experts are doing battle at Sheffield Auction Gallery,

0:32:160:32:20

in business since 1840.

0:32:200:32:22

So they should know what they're talking about.

0:32:220:32:24

Let's see what auctioneer Robert Lea thinks

0:32:240:32:27

about David's and Margie's items.

0:32:270:32:29

'One of the two things I like,'

0:32:290:32:31

I certainly like the Snooker scoreboard,

0:32:310:32:34

that should do well in Sheffield, hopefully, the home of snooker!

0:32:340:32:37

Yeah, there's those three horseracing prints.

0:32:370:32:40

Quite early and I know they are in a tired state,

0:32:400:32:43

but we're not far from Doncaster, where the St Leger is,

0:32:430:32:47

so, hopefully, that should attract some local interest.

0:32:470:32:49

David began today's road trip with a mighty £485.60

0:32:520:32:56

and has spent £323 on five lots,

0:32:560:32:59

leaving him with £162.60 cash in hand.

0:32:590:33:03

Margie started out with £294.40 and has also bought five lots

0:33:060:33:11

costing £183, leaving her with a cash reserve of £111.40.

0:33:110:33:18

-Here we are, here we are.

-Here we go.

0:33:220:33:25

First up for Margie, it's the pair of Edwardian scent bottles.

0:33:250:33:29

28, a marker.

0:33:290:33:31

28...£30. 32...35... 8...£40.

0:33:310:33:34

£40...42...45...48...50.

0:33:340:33:38

-£50, hammer's going to drop!

-It's a fair price.

0:33:380:33:42

The sweet smell of success for Margie

0:33:430:33:45

and a good profit on her first lot.

0:33:450:33:48

-That's excellent. He sold those well.

-He did, bless him.

0:33:480:33:51

David's vase combo is up next -

0:33:510:33:54

the 1960s west German piece and the more traditional Bretby.

0:33:540:33:59

-£28 this lot and you're paying for the two.

-28?

0:33:590:34:02

30, I'm after.

0:34:020:34:03

£30 it must be to take the commission...

0:34:030:34:06

Come on, come on.

0:34:060:34:08

That's one, there's one over there.

0:34:080:34:10

Looking at 32 to progress.

0:34:100:34:12

£30 standing bid.

0:34:120:34:14

32, gentleman on my left.

0:34:140:34:16

-Oh!

-Got to be 35. 32 only.

0:34:160:34:20

Anyone offering any more? They've got to go! Over now, it's 32.

0:34:200:34:24

Oh, he's trying so hard.

0:34:240:34:25

-Ugh!

-It's a profit.

0:34:250:34:28

Not a bad start for David but Margie takes an early lead.

0:34:280:34:31

-It's not £30 profits like yours!

-Look at...

0:34:310:34:33

SHE LAUGHS

0:34:330:34:35

Now it's Margie's bundle of the Victorian propelling pencil

0:34:350:34:39

and dance card with the Silver Charm bracelet.

0:34:390:34:43

Must start the bidding at...

0:34:430:34:46

£18, 20 I'm after.

0:34:460:34:47

£20 I need to move on.

0:34:470:34:50

-With me at £18 on commission...

-Oh, my Lord.

-..22, 25, madam.

0:34:500:34:54

I'm out but I'm out too soon. I need 28 elsewhere.

0:34:540:34:58

-£25...

-That's too low.

0:34:580:35:00

-No!

-Over now, here? At 25.

0:35:000:35:03

Disaster.

0:35:040:35:05

Margie's cards are well and truly marked as she makes a loss of £20.

0:35:050:35:08

25? Oh, that's ridiculous.

0:35:080:35:11

That almost wipes out the profit you made earlier.

0:35:110:35:14

MARGIE LAUGHS

0:35:140:35:16

Oh, shh!

0:35:160:35:17

Next it's David's star buy, the Royal Worcester nautilus shell

0:35:170:35:22

and he's banking on this being a huge success.

0:35:220:35:25

Forced to start the bidding at £38.

0:35:250:35:28

40 I'm after.

0:35:280:35:29

-£40, it must be elsewhere.

-Eh?!

0:35:290:35:32

£40...42...45...

0:35:320:35:33

-There you go.

-..48...50...

0:35:330:35:35

He's on the hook.

0:35:350:35:36

-Can't believe it!

-On my right so far, £50 bid only.

0:35:360:35:41

Any more? 55, it's got a shell! Hammers going to drop at £50.

0:35:410:35:46

-Are we finished?

-Oh, £50. Oh, that is ridiculous.

0:35:460:35:49

Not quite the profit David was expecting,

0:35:490:35:52

giving Margie the chance to catch up.

0:35:520:35:54

I'm absolutely staggered.

0:35:550:35:58

Let's see if she can close the gap with the silver vase

0:35:580:36:01

that David ALMOST brought.

0:36:010:36:02

Lot of interest for,

0:36:020:36:04

to start the bidding at...

0:36:040:36:06

-£50

-..£55.

0:36:060:36:08

60, I'm after, elsewhere...

0:36:080:36:11

Has it stopped at 60?

0:36:110:36:13

Should go for 80, should go for 80.

0:36:130:36:15

..£70, gentleman on my left so far...

0:36:150:36:18

-Should go for 80.

-Anyone else for 75? It's going to go. All over £70.

0:36:180:36:22

-Margie, that was good.

-Bit disappointed.

0:36:240:36:27

A silver lining for Margie and another healthy profit.

0:36:270:36:31

-That's another £30!

-Yes, I know, but the last lot got wiped out.

0:36:310:36:34

David's set of Art Nouveau silver buttons is up next.

0:36:350:36:38

They're crackers!

0:36:380:36:40

£30, 32 I'm after. 32...35...38. I'm out for £40.

0:36:400:36:44

-42...45...48...

-Hey!

-..No?

0:36:440:36:47

-45, I'm with the lady so far.

-Oh, no!

0:36:470:36:51

They're so cheap!

0:36:510:36:52

£50. 55...60.

0:36:520:36:56

55 in white so far. Must be 60 elsewhere.

0:36:560:36:59

Somebody said, "They're so cheap."

0:36:590:37:01

-55, top of the shop...

-They are cheap.

0:37:010:37:03

..they've got to go!

0:37:030:37:06

All bid at £55 with the gentleman?

0:37:060:37:08

-It's a profit!

-Well...

0:37:100:37:12

-..at least I made £10.

-Well done.

0:37:130:37:15

David's making small but steady profits

0:37:150:37:18

but will there be enough to win him the day?

0:37:180:37:21

I really am getting quite worried about the...

0:37:210:37:24

-Oh, I've got these awful racehorse things now!

-..the other things I've left.

0:37:240:37:28

Now for Margie's tired old horse prints but has she backed a donkey?

0:37:290:37:35

-Quite a bit of interest in these. Must start the bidding at £110.

-Oh!

0:37:350:37:40

MARGIE LAUGHS

0:37:400:37:42

110. 115 I'm after...

0:37:420:37:45

-Oh, brilliant.

-..somebody has just thrown his programme down!

0:37:450:37:49

115 am after.

0:37:490:37:50

With me at 110. Must be 115...

0:37:500:37:55

I can't BELIEVE this!

0:37:550:37:57

Main commission bidder's going to take it. 115...120...125...

0:37:570:38:01

-Oh, great!

-With me at 120 so far. Anybody else at 125?

0:38:010:38:05

Oh, that's great.

0:38:050:38:06

Shout at me if I've missed you. All done at 125?

0:38:060:38:10

Hammer's going to drop.

0:38:100:38:11

-Sold!

-Wahey!

0:38:130:38:15

Racing ahead with the prints,

0:38:150:38:18

the odds on Margie winning have just been slashed!

0:38:180:38:20

Very good.

0:38:200:38:22

I thought they were absolutely appalling!

0:38:220:38:24

THEY LAUGH

0:38:240:38:26

I thought they were appalling! Oh!

0:38:260:38:29

Now it is David's rustic garden bench.

0:38:310:38:34

Will it leave him doing cartwheels of his own?

0:38:340:38:36

(Come on.)

0:38:360:38:37

-Starting at the bottom. 20.

-Oh, don't!

-£20.

0:38:370:38:42

22...25...28...£30...32...

0:38:420:38:45

35...38...40...two...45...48...

0:38:450:38:49

50...five...60...five...70... five...80...five...

0:38:490:38:54

90...five....100.

0:38:540:38:56

We'll do 105...ten.

0:38:570:39:00

No, 105 so far. Substantial piece...

0:39:000:39:03

Fair profit.

0:39:030:39:05

..anybody else with 110? Just right for the summer...

0:39:050:39:08

-Come on.

-..anybody else...?

-It's lovely.

-..105...

0:39:080:39:12

Well done!

0:39:120:39:13

-Oh!

-Oh!

-Well done.

0:39:140:39:17

The respectable result on the garden seat.

0:39:180:39:21

Please be upstanding for Mr David Barby.

0:39:210:39:24

-How much did I make on that, Margie?

-No idea.

0:39:240:39:26

More mock-intosh than Macintosh, it's Margie's final item,

0:39:290:39:33

the oak cabinet.

0:39:330:39:34

Need 28 move on. 28...£30...

0:39:350:39:37

32, madam? Looking at 35, now...

0:39:370:39:39

-Oh, this is a thrill.

-..35...

-Good Lord!

0:39:390:39:44

-Yeah, go on, just a bit more.

-..with shelves.

0:39:440:39:47

35...38...£40.

0:39:470:39:48

-42. Seems cheap, this...

-Made a profit.

0:39:480:39:52

-42.

-..42, new bid, 45.

-Yes!

0:39:520:39:55

-48...50...

-Oh, it's a sweet little thing.

0:39:550:39:58

Untidy figure, let's have a half-century...

0:39:580:40:01

MARGIE LAUGHS

0:40:010:40:02

-Yeah, it's going.

-..60 now...

0:40:020:40:03

-Oh, I planned it like this!

-55 in stripes.

0:40:030:40:06

At £55, are we done?

0:40:060:40:08

Oh, bless it.

0:40:080:40:10

I really liked that. I don't care.

0:40:100:40:13

-It's made a profit.

-It's made a profit.

0:40:130:40:15

Which puts Margie on course for her first victory.

0:40:150:40:18

-I doubted that it would...

-I know you would, I know you did.

0:40:180:40:21

Right on cue, it's the snooker scoreboard.

0:40:210:40:25

David needs a big break on this if he's going to defeat Margie.

0:40:250:40:29

Quite a bit of interest in this, forced to start the bid at £130.

0:40:290:40:34

135, I'm looking out to move on. 135 and were looking elsewhere.

0:40:340:40:38

135...140...145...

0:40:380:40:40

But it's a slow starter.

0:40:400:40:43

(You're in profit.)

0:40:430:40:44

..170...

0:40:440:40:46

160 so far...

0:40:460:40:48

170...180...190...

0:40:480:40:52

200...210.

0:40:520:40:55

(Yeah, got people that it.)

0:40:550:40:57

You can relax now, David.

0:40:570:40:58

-..230...240...

-Look at this.

0:40:580:41:00

..250...260...

0:41:000:41:02

He's potted the black.

0:41:020:41:04

-..270.

-THEY GASP

0:41:040:41:06

-260 on the phone. So far at 260. Needs to be to 70...

-Come on.

0:41:060:41:11

-We need a bigger break...

-We do!

0:41:110:41:12

-Shh!

-270, new bid.

0:41:120:41:15

-280...

-(Come on.)

0:41:150:41:18

-290...300...

-Just thought I was getting ahead.

0:41:180:41:21

310...320...

0:41:210:41:23

I told you Sheffield was the centre of snooker!

0:41:230:41:27

-..on the phone so far. I need 330 to move on.

-Yes.

0:41:270:41:31

-(Shut up, you!)

-We need a yes from somebody else.

0:41:330:41:35

-DAVID LAUGHS

-Shut your mouth!

0:41:350:41:37

320 bit so far. Hammer's going to drop!

0:41:370:41:40

All done, are we, at 320?

0:41:400:41:42

With the board of snooker...

0:41:420:41:44

You have raced ahead.

0:41:440:41:46

-Well done, home of snooker, told you.

-Oh!

0:41:470:41:50

Well done.

0:41:500:41:51

Look at that, top marks the David as he pockets the princely sum of £170.

0:41:510:41:57

Well, thank goodness.

0:41:570:41:59

-I almost wiped my face on that!

-What an interesting sale.

0:41:590:42:03

I think I need something quite strong.

0:42:030:42:07

-I'll for an orange juice, come on then.

-Yeah, come on but well done!

0:42:070:42:10

Margie started today's show with £294.40

0:42:120:42:17

and after auction costs she's made a profit of £79.40,

0:42:170:42:21

increasing her spending power for the next round to £373.80.

0:42:210:42:26

David started with £485.60 but even after the costs

0:42:310:42:36

he has made a profit of £137.84,

0:42:360:42:39

increasing his stash of cash to a mighty £623.44,

0:42:390:42:45

claiming his third victory in a row.

0:42:450:42:48

-So, it is well done to you again!

-And well done to you, Margie.

0:42:500:42:55

Quite good, nice to be in a, sort of, winning situation, isn't it?

0:42:550:42:58

Well, it is. Even if you are in a more winning situation than me!

0:42:580:43:01

-I thought I'd got you!

-I thought you had, as well.

0:43:010:43:04

I was worried when those pictures went up for sale

0:43:040:43:06

because I thought they were so dreadful.

0:43:060:43:09

-I really thought they were so dreadful.

-How dare you?!

0:43:090:43:12

-Where are we off to now?

-Some more shopping.

0:43:120:43:14

And what are we going to buy?

0:43:140:43:17

Find out next time on the Antiques Road Trip,

0:43:170:43:19

when Margie gets musical...

0:43:190:43:21

PIANO MUSIC PLAYING

0:43:210:43:24

..and David gets lucky.

0:43:250:43:27

Two, you said.

0:43:270:43:30

-That's the best bit!

-THEY LAUGH

0:43:300:43:32

Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd

0:43:510:43:54

David Barby and Margie Cooper embark on the third day of their road trip, travelling from Bridlington to Sheffield. Along the way, they find some surprising items.


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