Entertaining Home Make Entertaining. Vintage Wallpaper Bunting. Flower Shaped Balloon Wall Decor.
Online Collectibles Auctions. Bidding Over The auction is over for this item. The auctioneer wasn't accepting online bids for this item.
Medium Options. Panoramic Horizontal. Panoramic Vertical.
In the baseball card hobby went national — with the launch of a glossy-covered magazine named Baseball Cards Magazine. That magazine helped transform the baseball card hobby into an industry. Cliff Mishler, who worked in management at Krause Publications at that time, said both Lemke and Watson came up with the idea for the magazine.
Baseball cards have been part of the history of baseball since the beginning, and that connection is being celebrated in the Shoebox Treasures exhibit. Read More. One hundred years have passed since players from the Chicago White Sox threw the World Series, and there continues to be plenty collectibles available.
Size of each card 5"x6. Postcards printed on glossy cardboard and suitable to use as normal postcard or send in envelope, perfectly suitable for postcrossing. Skip to main content.
Welcome to Net54baseball. These forums are devoted to both Pre- and Post- war baseball cards and vintage memorabilia, as well as other sports. If you give an opinion of a person or company your full name needs to be in your post.
View Basket. Register to receive our free regular enewsletter, which includes our popular competitions, special offers and much more. Hide message.
Welcome and thanks for visiting Baseball in the Attic. My grandfather gave me an old shoe box and inside were some very old baseball cards with images that were entirely new to me. My expertise in vintage sports memorabilia includes writing for Parade Magazine, Kovels.
Mad stylized as MAD is an American humor magazine founded in by editor Harvey Kurtzman and publisher William Gaines launched as a comic book before it became a magazine. It was widely imitated and influential, affecting satirical media, as well as the cultural landscape of the 20th century, with editor Al Feldstein increasing readership to more than two million during its circulation peak. The magazine's numbering reverted to 1 with its June issue, coinciding with the magazine's headquarters move to the West Coast.