The shop checks out handwritten lyrics to “My Country Tis of Thee”; Jimmie goes hog wild over a coin-operated kiddie pig ride; Jonnie and Tammie scope of a Bulgarian version of Russia’s AK rifle.
The shop goes to battle for a rare, medieval Saxon helmet; an X-man comic book blasts its way into the shop; a regular hopes to hunt down cash for his crossbow.
The team tries to secure letters from Richard Nixon; Tammie and Johnnie check out a customized ATV; Jonnie and Walt duck for cover when a pair of British Tower rifles walks through the doors.
The shop checks out a possible signed Ted Williams baseball bat; Jimmie negotiates for an armband worn during Lincoln’s funeral; an M16 gun linked to Saddam Hussein’s capture blasts into the shop.
It's a wonderful world when a drummer's pad signed by Louis Armstrong swings by the shop; Jimmie is intrigued by Prohibition-era whiskey bottles; Tammie sets her sights on a WWII Inglis pistol.
The shop checks out a hunting rifle that may have belonged to George Washington; a friend tries to sell his 12-foot Native American-styled totem pole; a shop regular brings in a cattle horn chair.
A customer looks to buy a prop gun from the classic movie "Gone With the Wind." Later, Jimmie considers buying a massive 40-foot barbecue pit on wheels.
Jimmie challenges his staff to a scary Halloween costume contest; the shop is offered a 1967 Cadillac Fleetwood hearse and a Sleepy Hollow movie collectible with a Johnny Depp autograph.
The shop goes bowling–Southern style; a local hairdresser tries to purchase some famous locks; a custom LSU-themed chopper signed by former coach Nick Saban rolls up the shop.
The shop test-drives a James Bond-type Aston Martin; Johnnie tries to secure a land grant signed by James Madison; musician Wade Benson Landry tries to sell one of his rhinestone stage suits.
Jimmie and Tammie check out a 1960s voting machine; a customer tries to sell his 1970's Mego super hero action figures, Jimmie tries to lock down a price on an old Mississippi prison ball and chain.
A regular tries to sell a motorized Coca Cola mini car; Jonnie comes across a rare collection of WWII Japanese tank items; Jimmie sees one of his favorite movie prop items from “Dances with Wolves.”
The shop checks out an antique corn grading machine; a signed Jackie Robinson baseball bat lands in the shop; Johnnie goes for a ride on a customized Harley Road King.
The shop meet the woman at the epicenter of the Jerry Lee Lewis child bride scandal; Jimmie and Johnnie check out a 1930s Rail Bus; Tammie corrals her pop to check out a camel named Chewy.
The shop tries to make a deal on a timepiece once owned by Elvis Presley; a famous Cajun boat sails into Johnnie’s sights; a regular hunts down a deal when he brings in a furry friend.
A customer brings in a rare Lone Ranger collection; a regular seeks a deal on an antique washing machine; Jimmie and Tammie bargain for a bronze bust of General George Custer.
The shop explores a “certified” lock of Bigfoot’s hair; Jimmie gets excited over a WWI commemorative gun of Alvin York; Jimmie and Tammie check out a unique snow cone concession stand.
A 1932 World Series program featuring Babe Ruth’s called shot slides into the shop; a regular stops by with a 1903 Remington Rifle; a check signed by Judy Garland sends Jimmie over the rainbow.
The shop encounters a cannon from the Colfax Massacre of 1873; a regular pawns a family gumbo recipe; Tammie steps in when Jimmie is awestruck by a Native American bison jacket.
The shop check out a collection of Civil War projectiles; Tammie and Johnnie try to lasso a deal on an antique toy horse; a customer walks in with a rare 1913 pistol sword.
The shop checks out a go-kart with the potential to become something extraordinary; Johnnie encounters a document with notes from Dwight Eisenhower; a regular sells a Ernst Roth bass fiddle.
The shop checks out a 1930s gambling machine; Jimmie fiddles with buying a rare Martin guitar; it’s father vs. daughter when Tammie bets her dad she can make a profit on a bar-on-wheels.
The shop checks out a 1928 Ford fire engine, a vintage 1970s Easy-Bake oven, and 170 rooms of furniture from Alexandria’s Bentley hotel; Swamp People’s Bruce Mitchell buys new gun for gator season.
A 1950s Space Commander Ride toy and a chair used by former Louisiana Senator Huey Long land in the shop; Jimmie puts his staff to the test when he challenges them to get to work on time.
Country singer Tracy Lawrence tries to sell his 1920s Martin guitar and a 1960s suit from singer/songwriter Hank Snow; Jimmie negotiates over a mechanical bull; a regular sells his “Cajun hot tub.”
The team gets an opportunity to buy Elvis’ tooth; Johnnie inspects a Batman marionette; Jimmy sets his eyes on a 1966 Cadillac Fleetwood limo, but will he ride home in style or cause family friction?