字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント CHUM LEE: This is pretty cool. Holy sneakers. How much would you like to sell them for? That's the real question. This place is amazing. That's a lot of money. CUSTOMER: Chum. CHUM LEE: What's up? These are Jordan number fives. I have 40 pairs of Jordans. CUSTOMER: That's it? Only 40? Wow. CHUM LEE: Only 40 pairs. Jordan Five OGs, they can go for several hundred dollars. And I got some news for you, this isn't the shoe that came out of 1990. This shoe was actually released in 2009, 19 years later. CUSTOMER: What? Are you kidding me? My buddy told me that these are real, man. How can you tell that they're not the-- It doesn't look like it, but this whole shoe was actually made out of reflective material. What? Do you have a camera on you? When you take a picture of it, it's easy to tell. We can take a picture of them, and you'll see this whole shoe is made out of 3M. Only the tongue is supposed to flash out on the originals. [music playing] You know what, Chum, you're right? Wow. Unfortunately, man, I'm not a shoe store. If they were the original ones, I could probably see doing something or if Jordan wore them. CUSTOMER: I've got a pair of LeBron autographed shoes. CHUM LEE: That's pretty cool. CUSTOMER: These are actually the limited edition ones. They are the 2004 All-Star game ones and they're limited edition. CHUM LEE: I've never actually seen these in person. How did you get them? CUSTOMER: Back in 2004 when I was a kid, I was at one of the Cavs games. I saw him coming, didn't have anything to sign. So I took them right off my feet, tossed it to him, he signed them and tossed them right back. CHUM LEE: Sweet. How much did you want to get for them? I'm looking for about $1,000. We're looking at about $200. I think with the combination of the rare shoe and the rare signature, I think that is just too low of an offer. I could go up to maybe $250. That's not enough. What's your bottom number? I'd say about $600. CHUM LEE: It's not going to happen. I have here a pair of game used, autographed shoes by an NBA legend, Mr. Robert Parrish. CHUM LEE: The Robert Parrish, huh? CUSTOMER: The chief. CHUM LEE: Four-time NBA championship. CUSTOMER: Yes, sir. CHUM LEE: How much would you like to sell them for? That's the real question. CUSTOMER: Well, there's only one pair like this. I'm asking $38,000. CHUM LEE: That's a lot of money. Honestly, I don't even know if they're worth that. But I have a friend who would know. He owns a sports shop right down the street. If you got some time, I'll call him and see if he can come down. CUSTOMER: That'd be great. SHOE EXPERT: I mean, Robert Parrish is known as one of the top 50 NBA players in history. But what I can tell you, these are exactly what he would have worn in the NBA finals. CUSTOMER: All right. Nice. All right, well, what do you think it's worth? About 12,000 bucks. CHUM LEE: Well, it looks like we're pretty far apart there. Really, I'm going to max out at $800. CUSTOMER: I think they'll look good on my trophy wall. CHUM LEE: You know what? I think you're right. Thanks for bringing them in. Thank you. CHUM LEE: I've been trying to convince the guys that I can find them some killer deals, so I found something that could make Rick a whole bunch of money. Hey, what's up? You guys from the pawn shop. CHUM LEE: Yeah. How you doing? - How you doing? CHUM LEE: This place is amazing. It looks like a temple to me. SHOE STORE OWNER: Well, it's the world's largest collection of Nike's. It's broken down into categories like running, basketball, different themes, and all the shoes are on display with toys and props that bring them to life. RICK: Can you show us around? SHOE STORE OWNER: Oh, I'd love to. You've got 40 years of Nike running, all in chronological order. Where Nike running ends, Nike basketball begins. So you've got five aisles of basketball. RICK: There's just so many damn shoes. SHOE STORE OWNER: You'll never find another collection like this anywhere. CHUM LEE: What is that? That's the Dunk corner. CHUM LEE: Holy sneakers. So what's so special about these, Chum? I mean, you got the "What the Dunks," you got the Supreme collection, you got the Huffs, you got the Diamond Tiffany Blues. Everything's here. RICK: What's your most expensive pair of Dunks here? This pair right here is worth about $5,000. RICK: Whoa. So what do you want to do with all these shoes? SHOE STORE OWNER: I want to sell them. RICK: How much do you want? $1 million. RICK: $1 million for shoes? You've got to be kidding me. I'll give you 300 grand for it. No way. I'll come down to $900,000. RICK: I'll tell you what, I'll go a half a million bucks, I won't go any more. SHOE STORE OWNER: I'll come down to $800,000, that's my rock bottom price. RICK: I'll tell you what, I'll go $550,000. I can't do it. It's too low. RICK: It was nice meeting you, man. CHUM LEE: Rick. SHOE STORE OWNER: It's nice meeting you too. CHUM LEE: Rick. RICK: I really appreciate you letting me see everything, but come on, Chum, we got to go. It's not going to happen. You want to sell anything individually? Thanks for coming by. No. Thanks for showing me. RICK: Come on, Chum. You're really, really missing out. Rick, you know what? I still think it's worth a chance. It really sucks we didn't make that deal. Rick would have made some serious money and I would have gotten my 2%. And having those shoes in the shop would be unbelievable.