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Front Row - 1992 WHITEY FORD - Lot of (10) Complete 5-card Sets (Yankees
Baseball card


Price = $ 29.95
NM/MINT
Limited Edition 5-card sets. Still in the original factory plastic wrap with serially numbered Certificate of Authenticity.
Front Row - 1992 WHITEY FORD - Lot of (10) Complete 5-card Sets (Yankees Baseball cards value
         

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1970/1972/1973 Topps Candy Lids
Checklist & Values


1973 Topps Candy Lids Box 1973 Topps Candy Lids Tub Topps has tried many crazy products, often called "test issues". Test issues were difficult to find as they usually were only distributed in limited areas. Candy Lids were one of Topps most unusual; little tubs of candy with player's photos on bottom of the 1 7/8" lids. The 10 cent candy's came 24 to a box. Sealed tubs can fetch $150 to $200. Called "Baseball Stars Bubble Gum", the 1970 Topps Candy Lids set had 24 different players, while 1973 Topps Candy Lids had 55.

1970 Topps Candy Lids Front 1970 Topps Candy Lids Back 1972 Topps Candy Lids Ryan Topps released their first Candy Lids in 1970. The 1970 Topps Candy Lids are very, very hard to find and had small photos of Tom Seaver, Carl Yastrzemski and Frank Howard.

In 1973 gum replaced the candy, Frank Howard photo was gone from the lid and team logos were airburshed off the caps. Topps planned a 1972 Candy Lids issue but never released it although a few proofs do exist.

1973 Topps Comics Topps two other 1973 test issue sets (Pinups & Comics) shared many of the same photos and again had no team logos.

Click for complete 1973 Topps Candy Lids Checklist and Prices
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Baseball
The vintage issue below featured elsewhere on this website:

1991 Cardboard Dreams Baseball Cards
Checklist & Values


1991 Cardboard Dreams Promo #1 1991 Cardboard Dreams Promo #2 Neat little oddball set with interesting fronts & backs with a very unusual mix of players.     Cards issued as promotional lead-in for "Cardboard Dreams" a new soon to be issued sportscard magazine. The cards were given out at Southern California and a couple of larger regional baseball card shows in random 1-card packs.
Shortly before magazine's 1st issue, MLB began several lawsuits against similar magazines. Soon after, plans for the magazine were dropped leaving just the small run of promotional cards (said to be 5,000) and some scarce proofs. 1991 Cardboard Dreams Ryan back
      SERIES 1                   SERIES 2
  #1 Willie Mays            # 9 Mickey Mantle                
  #2 Nolan Ryan             #10 Nolan Ryan & Sandy Koufax   
  #3 Tony Gwynn             #11 Frank Thomas & David Justice
  #4 Wayne Gretzky          #12 Brett Hull                  
  #5 Jose Canseco/Madonna   #13 Ted Williams & Joe DiMaggio 
  #6 Ken Griffey Jr         #14 Barry Sanders               
  #7 Bo Jackson             #15 Dan Marino                  
  #8 Michael Jordan         #16 Magic Johnson & Larry Bird  

  Promo/Prototype #1: Nolan Ryan / Wayne Gretzky / Bo Jackson / Jose Canseco & Madonna
  Promo/Prototype #2: Mickey Mantle / Nolan Ryan & Sandy Koufax 
                      Ted Williams & Joe DiMaggio / David Justice & Frank Thomas
Click for complete 1991 Cardboard Dreams Baseball card listings
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Baseball
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Some other ways
to sell your baseball cards


Auctions are a very popular way to sell vintage sports cards. My two reasons why:
#1 Desirable items tend to get top dollar (or better !)
#2 Everything goes
...   This can be good  - Everything gone, final total likely reasonably high
...   or can be Very Bad - Everything gone, but at unexpectedly low prices

OTHER WAYS TO SELL YOUR CARDS
eBay (via Buy-it-Now not an auction)
your local card store
your local swap meet
your local Craigslist
your own or a shared garage/yard sale

Donate to charity for the tax write-off
Not selling but perhaps the easiest with still a possible return.
ASSUMPTIONS:
#1) You are one of the RARE tax payers left in America #2) We are talking about mostly "junk" from late 1980's, early 1990's. Consider keeping your better stuff for one of the sell options and donating rest to charity. Tax deductions used to be based on lesser of what it cost and "What-it-is-Worth". For the "What-it-is-Worth" part I use Beckett which usually turns out to be higher than what you paid. Check with your tax guy.

Link below is a TurboTax discussion on donations.
https://ttlc.intuit.com/questions/3372284-are-trading-card-donations-deductible-if-so-how-much

Possible Charities for DonationS
Goodwill
Salvation Army
Cerebal Palsy
local Children's Hospitals
local Cubs scout troops
..... or an online charity (you will need to ship) .....
Cards 2 Kids   Commons4Kids.org   CollectiblesWithCauses.org
When buying: For great prices check my vintage sportscard auction.
Baseball
Q1: How long have sports cards been around ?

(part 1)
The first baseball trading cards date back to 1869. For many years, baseball cards were packaged in packs of tobacco as a way to increase sales the same way that today prizes are packaged in boxes of cereal. In the 1920's and 1930's, candy and gum companies started packaging baseball cards in their products as well.

Baseball card production was virtually halted in the early 1940's due to paper shortages created by World War II. The "Modern Era" of baseball cards began in 1948 when Bowman Gum Inc. offered one card and one piece of gum in a pack for a penny.

The first important football set was the Mayo set featuring college players in 1984. Other than the 1935 National Chicle set no other key football set was issued until 1948 when noth Bowman and Leaf produced sets.

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