字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 [MUSIC PLAYING] What do we have here? That is an 1892, clay pigeon thrower. RICK: Where did you pick this up at? At an antique store. Columbus, Ohio. All right. And it cocks? Yeah Whoa. Yeah. They didn't have all the safety features back then. [EXPLOSION SOUND] [MUSIC PLAYING] GREG: I'm here at the pawn shop today, to sell my 1892 skeet pigeon shooter. It's spring loaded, it needs no electric or anything, to make it work. I've had this in my collection four or five months. It's time to move it on, and buy some other stuff that I want to buy. RICK: It's in really, really good shape. GREG: Yep. So you have clay pigeons, which are a round disk. Then you have skeets that are a different shape, and people practice with them, for bird shooting. These became really, really popular in like, the 1880s, 1890s. It was like $0.3 a round, so you go buy 100 shotgun shells for 3 bucks and shoot all day long. Eventually, these just started turning into competitions. You got a date on it? Like 18-- 1982. March the 1st. OK. The Chamberlin, Cartridge and Target Company. Yeah, they were pretty big ammunition manufacturer, way back in the day. I think they primarily made shotgun shells, and therefore, it makes complete sense that they would make a pigeon thrower. OK. And then you would put a piece of cord through here, through the little pulley right here, and you could stand at the side, once it's [INAUDIBLE] down, and throw your pigeons. I've seen things similar online, not in that shape, though. I will give you that. I have never-- I mean, this looks like it just came out of the box, that's the incredible part about it. Now, here's the big question. What do you want for it? [MUSIC PLAYING] I'm asking 350 for it. OK. I really, really like it. I'm thinking about this, maybe for myself, because I live off the grid a big part of the year, and this would work for me. It doesn't take any power. I like old stuff. I'll give you 200 bucks. I don't want to do 200. I mean, what's your best price, though? 325? 250. How about meet me-- how about 3? So 275? [LAUGHS] 275 will work. OK. We got a deal, but I have one little caveat. I actually want to take this out and use it, to make sure it takes a modern clay pigeon. No problem. You know where the gun range is at Boulder City? I'll find it. OK. I'll run home, I'll grab a shotgun, and meet you out there like, two hours. That'd be great. I've actually never fired it myself, but I'm hoping it does fire like we think it should, so I can get the 275 for it. Oh, looks like you got it all set up. So well, first thing we need do is test fire the thing, see if I'm going to pay you. OK. [LAUGHS] Uh. No, this is great. OK. We'll give it a shot. OK. [MUSIC PLAYING] This goes back. Cam grabs it. All right, so I guess this goes in here. Rope goes to the pulley, give it a shot, and it fires. And then-- That ain't good. [LAUGHTER] Hold on. Let's try it this way. Let's put it where it's all the way back. Maybe now? Because right now I'm not going to pay anything for it. [LAUGHS] And then, guy with a shotgun goes-- pull. And then you pull. Wow. Yeah. [LAUGHTER] You wouldn't think it would go that far. I wonder if this is legal in a Frisbee competition. [LAUGHTER] So I guess I'm gonna pay you your money, but you know, let's see if I could actually shoot one. OK. Do I getting extra money if you miss? No, because I probably will. [LAUGHTER] [MUSIC PLAYING] Here we go. Pull. [GUNFIRE] Yeah. Did I hit it? You didn't hit it, but it works. That's all I was calling you out for. [MUSIC PLAYING] All right. Pull. [GUNFIRE] Pull. [GUNFIRE] Pull. [GUNFIRE] Yeah. [GUNFIRE] Yeah. You got that part. [LAUGHTER] OK, man. 275 bucks. [MUSIC PLAYING] This has been a blast. I think it's absolutely cool. It's an incredible 130-year-old gadget. [LAUGHS] Just unbolt it, bring back to the shop. I'll get you paid. Get it done. All right, cool man. It's an amazing day.