By Dan Fluckinger
Huge structure bargains ease of use for any age collector. degrees the amassing box among informal creditors and large spenders by way of delivering insider pricing and particular amassing information. usual Catalog of® Baseball playing cards possesses the entire wisdom and respectability of a veteran infielder, provided within the detail-driven packaging of a rookie homerun hero. This finished cost advisor includes 1000000 listings for playing cards from the mid-1800s via early-2007. Completeness of listings and 10,000+ large-size pictures let you simply find and check playing cards on your assortment. every little thing from Tobacco playing cards of the Eighteen Eighties and 1910 and Bubblegum playing cards from the howdy day of Gehrig via domestic plate heroes like Jeter, to area of expertise playing cards and memorabilia, serious pricing and picking info are the foremost materials during this gigantic reference.
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Extra info for 2008 Standard Catalog of Baseball Cards
Doc) Johnston “Deacon” Sam Jones Bob Jones Percy Jones Joe Judge Ben Karr Johnny Kelleher George Kelly Lee King Wm (Larry) Kopff (Kopf) Marty Krug Johnny Lavan Nemo Leibold Roy Leslie George Leverette (Leverett) Adolfo Luque Walter Mails Al Mamaux “Rabbit” Maranville Cliff Markle Richard (Rube) Marquard Carl Mays Hervey McClellan (Harvey) Austin McHenry “Stuffy” McInnis Martin McManus Mike McNally Hugh McQuillan Lee Meadows Mike Menosky Bob (Dutch) Meusel Emil (Irish) Meusel Clyde Milan Edmund (Bing) Miller Elmer Miller Lawrence (Hack) Miller Clarence Mitchell George Mogridge Roy Moore John L.
T. 00 1950 American Nut & Chocolate Pennants (F150) Although there is nothing on these small (1-7/8" x 4") felt pennants to identify the issuer, surviving ads show that the American Nut & Chocolate Co. of Boston sold them as a set of 22 for 50 cents. The pennants of American League players are printed in blue on white, while National Leaguers are printed in red on white. The pennants feature crude line-art drawings of the players at left, along with a facsimile autograph. A 10 percent variation in the size of the printing on the Elliott and Sain pennants has been noted, and may exist on others, as well.
C. J. Kilduff (39) Bill Killefer (40) John Lavan (41) Duffy Lewis (42) Perry Lipe (43) Al. 00 One of the most popular sets of the 1920s candy cards, the 1922 E120s were produced by the American Caramel Co. and distributed with sticks of caramel candy. The unnumbered cards measure 2" x 3-1/2". Cards depicting players from the American League are printed in brown ink on thin cream cardboard; National Leaguers are printed in green on blue-green stock. Backs carry team checklists. Many of the E120 photos were used in other sets of the era.
2008 Standard Catalog of Baseball Cards by Dan Fluckinger