Go to end of page
Statements posted here are those of our readers and do not represent the BaseballThinkFactory. Names are provided by the poster and are not verified. We ask that posters follow our submission policy. Please report any inappropriate comments.
Never despair, he could still get into the Hall of Fame. Who knows, Barry Larkin could be the 21st century's Frankie Frisch.
there is nothing in that region but extremely flat land. ....and awesome baseball cards, I guess.
Most interesting (to me) were Flash #110 and Amazing Spiderman #110 from the late 60s that I bought from a bargain bin at the local variety store for $0.25 (in 1985 or whatever). They are worth $80-100 "mint" (which they are not, but not sure where on the fine-very fine scale they land).
Wow, those look magnificent.
Like mine, although I had much more '88 Topps and '90 Donruss - somehow I latched onto two of the uglier sets around (although I suppose the '88 Topps is better than the wood border from '87).
If you guys really want to go on a treasure hunt, the place to go might be Mexico.
and there is nothing in that region but extremely flat land
I can't imagine waiting two weeks to check on the value of these cards after finding them, my mind would be going crazy with the possibilities immediately. Like, even if you're not a baseball fan the value of old cards is pretty well known.
Karl Kissner picked up a soot-covered cardboard box that had been under a wooden dollhouse in his grandfather's attic. Taking a look inside, he saw hundreds of baseball cards bundled with twine. They were smaller than the ones he was used to seeing.
But some of the names were familiar: Hall of Famers Ty Cobb, Cy Young and Honus Wagner.
I won't stand for this attack on the beautiful wood-paneled '87 Topps!
You must be Registered and Logged In to post comments.
Login to Join (1 members)
Page rendered in 0.3023 seconds, 58 querie(s) executed