The Graham Collection of high-grade rookies, including a 1951 Bowman Mantle PSA 9 and 1939 Play Ball Ted Williams PSA 9, and Dr. William McAvoy’s oddball sets raise the bar in Memory Lane’s latest sale that ends Thursday.
Love of the Game Auctions’ latest sale ends Saturday, and leading the pack currently is a near set of 1914 Cracker Jacks that are rated No. 4 on the PSA Set Registry. Not far behind is a T206 Eddie Plank and a great high-grade set of 1964 Topps Baseball.
Love of the Game Auctions has plenty of head-turning lots, none of which is more exciting than the 1914 Cracker Jack near set that ranks fourth on the PSA Set Registry. Bidding is already past $10,000.
With fewer cards and a noticeably missing Babe Ruth, the 1934 Goudey set will never be as popular as its 1933 sibling, but there are still plenty of reasons to give it a look.
Memory Lane will offer an amazing array of rookie cards from the Graham Collection in its next sale, including a PSA 9 1951 Bowman Mickey Mantle, a 1916 M101-5 Babe Ruth and high-grade rookie cards of more than two dozen Hall of Famers.
Cards made the way they used to be: Charles Mandel, creator of Helmar Brewery trading cards, has collectors in mind for his artwork, not the average fan. Collectors wouldn’t have it any other way.
Two beautiful Topps sets will help usher in the next Love of the Game Auctions sale. The company will offer the No. 1 set on the PSA Set Registry for the 1964 Topps Football set and the No. 14-rated set for 1967 Topps Baseball.
There aren’t many sets or cards that get people more excited than the 1952 Topps set and the fabled No. 311 Mickey Mantle. Higgins and Scott is offering the ultimate 1952 Topps “Super Set” that features two of the Mantle cards. Bidding begins July 29.
A beautiful design up front and in back, along with production oddities that drive collectors batty, earmark the 1963 Topps Baseball set. Here’s to 50 years for this collector favorite.
Media outlets always ask about the current card market. When they start talking about how today’s market pales in comparison to two decades ago, I know they are only talking about the modern card market.