Tuesday, November 20, 2018

Stat Kings - 1984-85 NHL Scoring Leaders

Last year I began a series called "Stat Kings", where I revisit statistical leaders from sports history as a way to enjoy and appreciate cards from my collection.  On the hockey side of things, I looked at the NHL scoring leaders from the 1982-83 season, and the 1983-84 season.

After that, I kind of fell off.  These posts take a good deal of time between locating cards, buying and shipping any that I may be missing, scanning, researching, and on and on.  But after a long hiatus I'm pleased to return to the series today with the 1984-85 NHL scoring leaders!

Let's get to it...

#21 - Bob Carpenter - Center - Washington Capitals - 95 Points
80 Games Played, 53 Goals, 42 Assists

I've been looking at the top 20 scoring leaders by season, but today we get 21 as we technically have two players tied for 20th place.  The first is easily one of the most surprising names on today's list, Capitals center Bobby Carpenter.  His 53 goals and 95 points in '84-85 were career highs and definite statistical outliers.  In a lengthy NHL career spanning 18 seasons, Bob never tallied more than 32 goals in any other campaign, and aside from '84-85 never even achieved 70 points in any other single season.

The most stark way that I can put it is that Bob's 95 points in 1984-85 account for 24% of his career points over his 18 total seasons.  How's that for a stat?  This will certainly be Carpenter's one and only appearance in this series, at least as far as league point leaders go.

#20 - Michel Goulet - Left Wing - Quebec Nordiques - 95 Points
69 Games Played, 55 Goals, 40 Assists

Nordiques winger Michel Goulet also recorded 95 points, but using goals scored as a tie-breaker he beats out Carpenter for the 20th spot on today's list.  Unlike Bob, Michel has appeared frequently atop the league's scoring leader chart.  He finished 8th in league scoring in '82-83, moved up to 3rd in '83-84, and drops down to 20th here for '84-85.  Some of that can be attributed to the fact that he missed 11 games in '84-85.  Still, a fine season indeed, and his third consecutive 50-goal effort!

#19 - Brian Propp - Left Wing - Philadelphia Flyers - 97 Points
76 Games Played, 43 Goals, 54 Assists

For the second season in a row Flyers left wing Brian Propp just makes the list.  Brian's 97 points were a career high (tied with the 97 he'd post in the following season as well), and he was still just 25 years of age at this point.  A lot of young talent here at the beginning of the list, as Carpenter was just 21 in '84-85, and Goulet just 24.

#18 - Tim Kerr - Center - Philadelphia Flyers - 98 Points
74 Games Played, 54 Goals, 44 Assists

Finishing just in front of Propp on the list with one point more is teammate and linemate Tim Kerr.  Tim was an absolute beast, especially on the power play, for Philadelphia throughout the '80s.  Like Brian Propp, Kerr was just 25 years old here, and like Brian Propp this was a career high for points in a season.  Interestingly enough, both of these players would later wrap up their NHL careers with single-season stints with the Hartford Whalers!  How's that for a coincidence?

#17 - Kent Nilsson - Right Wing - Calgary Flames - 99 Points
77 Games Played, 37 Goals, 62 Assists

Kent Nilsson was a very interesting player.  He was an absolute stud in the twilight years of the WHA, and was able to replicate that success in the NHL after that league folded.  He put up some very impressive numbers in the NHL (you'll find him in the #10 spot on my '82-83 post), but didn't last long enough to rack up the kind of career statistics that get you consideration for HOF enshrinement.  1984-85 was Kent's last truly great season, you won't see him present in these posts going forward.

#16 - Peter Stastny - Center - Quebec Nordiques - 100 Points
75 Games Played, 32 Goals, 68 Assists

Here's a very familiar name.  HOFer Peter Stastny!  Peter was one of the most effective offensive players of the 1980s.  In fact here's another interesting stat you may not have heard.  Wayne Gretzky obviously scored the most points in the NHL during the 1980s.  Do you know who scored the second most total points in the decade though?  Yup, Stastny!

#15 - John Tonelli - Left Wing - New York Islanders - 100 Points
80 Games Played, 42 Goals, 58 Assists

Here's one that may surprise you.  John Tonelli was an outstanding winger for many years in the WHA and the NHL.  He was known as much for his defense and for being a great two-way player as he was for his offense though.  Only twice in his lengthy career did he record more than 70 points in a season, and in '84-85 he exploded for a career-best 100!

#14 - Mario Lemieux - Center - Pittsburgh Penguins - 100 Points
73 Games Played, 43 Goals, 57 Assists

I typically try to include cards in these posts from the season I'm reviewing, but since Mario Lemieux was a 19-year-old rookie in '84-85 he doesn't have any mainstream cards from that season.  I thought this one, from the following year's set that pays tribute to his amazing 100-point rookie campaign, was a perfect fit.  I actually had to go out and purchase this one for this post, and I'm glad I did.

As every hockey fan knows, Lemieux's rookie season was the beginning of one of the most successful careers in the history of professional hockey.  In the interest of brevity I'm not going to go into just how good he was here.  Besides, I've gone on at length on this blog in the past, wondering how much more impressive his already-impressive career numbers might have been had he not missed all that time due to his significant health setbacks.

I've always been a huge fan of Super Mario, it was worth doing this post if for no other reason than it forced me to get off my butt and pick up this card when I should have long ago.

#13 - Bernie Nicholls - Center - Los Angeles Kings - 100 Points
80 Games Played, 46 Goals, 54 Assists

Like the three players above him in this post, Bernie Nicholls also recorded 100 points on the nose in '84-85.  He gets 13th place on the list though, since his 46 goals were the most among that group of four with 100 points.

Nicholls was a very talented player, and is a definite member of the "Hall of Very Good".  While '84-85 constituted his first 100-point season, it was far from a statistical outlier as he recorded 95 points and 97 points in the two seasons sandwiching this one.  We've seen Bernie on these lists before, and we'll see Bernie on these lists again.

#12 - Paul MacLean - Right Wing - Winnipeg Jets - 101 Points
79 Games Played, 41 Goals, 60 Assists

Paul MacLean's 41 goals, 60 assists and 101 points in 1984-85 were all career highs.  He was remarkably consistent though, as he scored 40 goals in two other campaigns and was a virtual lock to get at least 30 goals in any season where he was healthy.  Injury forced him from the game after only ten seasons, but he still managed to score well over 300 goals and nearly 350 assists in just 719 career games.

#11 - Brent Sutter - Center - New York Islanders - 102 Points
72 Games Played, 42 Goals, 60 Assists

Here's one that kind of shocked me.  I know the Sutter family is infamous in the history of professional hockey, but I didn't know that Brent Sutter had ever put up a 100-point season?!?!  There must have been something in the water on Long Island around the middle of the decade, because his next best season from his 18-year career was a 68-point effort, a full one third less production than he had in '84-85.  Discovering oddities like this are one of the things that make this series of posts so enjoyable for me.

#10 - Mike Gartner - Right Wing - Washington Capitals - 102 Points
80 Games Played, 50 Goals, 52 Assists

After a couple of lesser known names in a row, we're back to a HOFer with right wing Mike Gartner.  Mike famously never won a Stanley Cup, nor did he ever even appear in the Cup Finals.  He never won a major award during his tenure in the league, either.  What he did do is put the puck in the net, consistently, for nearly two decades.  His 50 goals in '84-85 were a career high, however he scored at least 30 goals every year for the first 15 years of his career.  Just think about that stat for a second.  Crazy.

Amazingly, this was his only 100-point season.

#9 - Bernie Federko - Center - St. Louis Blues - 103 Points
76 Games Played, 30 Goals, 73 Assists

No surprise seeing Bernie Federko within the top 10 here.  The career (except for one season with the Red Wings at the very end) St. Louis Blues center was routinely flirting with the 100-point plateau.  This season was actually the third time he'd top it, but wouldn't be the last.  On top of that, he had a few seasons with point totals in the 80s and 90s as well.  In the end he'd play in 1,000 career regular season games, and record 1,130 points, good enough for enshrinement in the Hockey HOF.

#8 - Denis Savard - Center - Chicago Blackhawks - 105 Points
79 Games Played, 38 Goals, 67 Assists

I'm not sure Denis Savard gets the love he deserves among modern-day casual fans of the game.  Yes, he was enshrined in the HOF in 2000, but for whatever reason I don't hear his name mentioned all that often among the all-time greats.  Maybe it's just me.  He won a Cup with the Canadiens in 1993, but in my mind he was a king of the 1980s.  Did you know that he is one of only four players to record over 1,000 points in the 1980s alone?  Pretty impressive, huh?

#7 - John Ogrodnick - Left Wing - Detroit Red Wings - 105 Points
79 Games Played, 55 Goals, 50 Assists

For me, perhaps the most surprising entry in today's list is John Ogrodnick of the Red Wings being all the way up in 7th place!  John was sort of on his last legs by the time I became a hockey fan at the very end of the decade.  I remember him for sure, but had no idea that he'd ever put up a beast 50-goal, 50-assist season like this one.  His next best season after this one was a full 20 points below what he put up in '84-85, but for this one year he was a legit top-10 threat in the league.  Pretty cool.

#6 - Mike Bossy - Right Wing - New York Islanders - 117 Points
76 Games Played, 58 Goals, 59 Assists

Now that we've reached the top six, there aren't going to be any real surprises like John Ogrodnick left.  In '84-85 Mike Bossy did what Mike Bossy had done every year since coming into the league; score 50 goals and supplement them with a big pile of assists.  His 9 consecutive 50-goal seasons to begin his career is something I don't think we'll ever see again as hockey fans.

Here's another interesting statistic for you.  Mike's 400 goals in the 1980s are good for fourth place among all players in that decade.  The thing is, he retired after the 1986-87 season, missing the final three years of the decade.  And he still finished fourth.  I think that says it all.

#5 - Paul Coffey - Defense - Edmonton Oilers - 121 Points
80 Games Played, 37 Goals, 84 Assists

Paul Coffey was, without dispute, one of the most effective "offensive defensemen" in the history of the NHL.  Only Ray Bourque scored more career points at the position than Coffey, and to be fair he played in over 200 more career games than Paul did.  Coffey was just as effective in the post-season as well.  In fact, in 1984-85 he set records for most goals (12), assists (25) and points (37) for a defenseman during a single playoff run.  All three of those records stand to this day.

#4 - Marcel Dionne - Center - Los Angeles Kings - 126 Points
80 Games Played, 46 Goals, 80 Assists

The great Marcel Dionne would top 100 points for the 8th and final time in 1984-85.  Appearing in every single game for the Kings, the durable Dionne scored at an assist-per-game pace, and tossed in 46 goals to go with that.  His 126 points represent the 29th best season recorded by any player during the decade of the 1980s, and he was already 33 years old at the time.  Not exactly a spring chicken by hockey standards.

#3 - Dale Hawerchuk - Center - Winnipeg Jets - 130 Points
80 Games Played, 53 Goals, 77 Assists

While Dale Hawerchuk was a model of consistency throughout the decade, and is enshrined in the HOF, his '84-85 season was without question the best year of his professional hockey career.  His 53 goals were a career high, as were his 130 points.  He's easily within the top 10 as far as overall league scoring for the entire decade.  Easy to see why he was such a fan favorite in Winnipeg.

#2 - Jari Kurri - Right Wing - Edmonton Oilers - 135 Points
73 Games Played, 71 Goals, 64 Assists

71 goals?  Are you kidding me?!?!  I know there will always be detractors who say that Jari's numbers are obviously inflated, since he had the good fortune to be placed on a line with the greatest center in the history of organized hockey.  I don't disagree that there's some truth to that, but someone had to skate with Gretzky, and I don't think they were exactly pairing Wayne with 4th line scrubs if you know what I mean.  Kurri may have had an opportunity that most wingers would salivate over, but you can't argue the fact that he clearly embraced it and enjoyed tremendous success.

To this day, Jari Kurri's 71 goals in '84-85 are still tied for 10th most in a season.  And now, to nobody's surprise, the 1984-85 NHL point leader...

#1 - Wayne Gretzky - Center - Edmonton Oilers - 208 Points
80 Games Played, 73 Goals, 135 Assists

Yes, it's Wayne Gretzky atop the list again.  For the 6th straight year (and this was only his 6th season!), The Great One paced the league in scoring.  This was the second straight season, and third season overall, where he'd top the 200-point plateau, something we'd never seen before Wayne and that I'm confident we'll never see again without major rule changes or something of that nature.

Here's the NHL scoring leaders card from next year's O-Pee-Chee set that pays tribute to Gretzky's league-leading 208 points in '84-85.  I like including these as a nice way to wrap up the post when I can.

The table on the back gives you a run-down of the upper portion of the list we just looked at.  I've said it before and it's obvious anyway, but what impresses me most about Gretzky wasn't just that he was the best year after year, but rather how much better he was than anyone else playing the game.  I mean he finished with 73 points more than the next closest player, and that next closest player was his line-mate who benefited directly from Gretzky's skill.

Well, that's the conclusion of our look at the top 20 (or 21) scorers in the NHL back in 1984-85.  I hope you enjoyed reading this post as much as I enjoyed putting it together.  I think I may have all the cards I need already for an '85-86 post, I'll try to make sure it doesn't take me so long to get around to it next time.  Thanks for stopping by!

Monday, November 19, 2018

Gavin 1, Topps 0

Recently I was the recipient of another solid PWE from everyone's favorite custom card maker, Gavin of Baseball Card Breakdown.

Inside were some of his fantastic custom creations, including this card of Art LaFleur from his role as Babe Ruth in The Sandlot, done in vintage Goudey style.  Great work from Gavin here, I love the photograph he chose as well as its placement relative to the text.

As is the case with every custom card I've received from Gavin, he went all out and did up a card back as well.

I was one of many collectors who, while excited about the inserts from The Sandlot in this year's Archives release, was a bit disappointed that a few big characters from the film were left out.  Well, Gavin was of that opinion as well, and he did something about it!  Odds are you've seen these posted on his own blog or elsewhere by now, but in case you haven't he created four great customs to round out the original insert set from Topps.  Once again, Art LaFleur as Babe Ruth...

...Denis Leary as Bill, the stepdad (another excellent photo choice here)...

...the great James Earl Jones as Mr. Mertle...

...and lastly, Karen Allen as Scott's mom, Mrs. Smalls.

These are absolutely fantastic supplements to the insert set released by Topps this year.  I'm so grateful that Gavin was kind enough to print and ship me a copy of each.  I'm even more grateful that Gavin decided to right Topps' wrong in the first place, and has the skills required to do so.

Gavin included four buybacks along with the Sandlot customs.  The first was one of those 2017 Bowman 70th Anniversary buybacks.  I don't have many of these, in fact I think this is just my second one to date (with the other being a Xander Bogaerts RC).  This one's not eligible for the Buyback Franken-set since I'm keeping that to Topps flagship buybacks only, but it's still a great oddity for my Red Sox collection.

1988 Topps #314 - Jimy Williams

The other three buybacks that Gavin tossed in are eligible for the franken-set project, so we'll see how they fare here.  First we've got manager Jimmy Williams of the Blue Jays from 1988 Topps.  Williams managed the Jays to an 87-75 record in 1988, 12 games above .500.

If he wants into the franken-set binder though, he'll have to unseat this 1965 Sterling Slaughter buyback.

Sterling Slaughter is just too cool a name, and 1965 Topps is just a much more interesting set than 1988 to me.  Jimy falls short.

2006 Topps #14 - Chris Snyder

I'll confess that I'm not all that familiar with Chris Snyder.  He was an NL guy for most of his career, and I mostly watch AL baseball other than highlights and the playoffs.  He played in just 61 games in 2006.  At #14, Chris would be on just the second page of the binder if he were to make the cut.  How's it look for him?

Not that good.

Going with a '73 Red Sox buyback over a guy I'm not too familiar with from '06 any day.

1973 Topps #316 - San Diego Padres

Lastly, my favorite of the three contenders is this 1973 Topps Padres checklist.  Look at all that mustard yellow!  San Diego had a super rough year in '73, losing 100 games.  Ouch.

Already have this Curt Shilling Astros card from '92 Topps in slot 316.

Gotta stick with Curt, even over those great, blinding uniforms.

Gavin may have gone 0-for-3 as far as the franken-set goes, but that's honestly not all that surprising at this relatively late stage of the project.  In fact, he jokingly threw the buybacks in a penny sleeve that he'd written REJECTED on in red pen!  Haha!

Thanks for the great buybacks Gavin, and even more for the awesome work you do with your customs.  I've already got at least a couple of cards set aside for you, and I'll try to get a return PWE headed your way in the next few days.

Franken-set Progress: 632/792 (79%)
1990 Topps Buyback Set: 101/792 (12%)
"Rejected" Buybacks: 523
Total Buybacks in Collection: 1,256

Sunday, November 18, 2018

Signature Sundays - Johnny Damon

With the Red Sox winning it all in 2018, it got me thinking back to that 2004 team that broke the curse and delivered the first of what is now four World Series championships that I've been lucky enough to witness during my lifetime.  Seems like the perfect time to show off an autograph that I picked up just before the World Series started:

2017 Topps Archives Signature Series - 2004 Cracker Jack Johnny Damon (#'d /33)

While I still get to Fenway for a Red Sox game at least once or twice a year, there was a good decade or so beginning around 2003-2004 where I was fortunate enough to get free tickets very frequently through my work.  I'd take the tickets and go just about every chance I got, and I have so many memories of watching those clubs, and specifically fan favorite Johnny Damon.

I'd never had him represented in my autograph collection previously, but when I stumbled upon this one on eBay a few weeks back I was instantly intrigued.  Although he's missing his trademark beard that he sported for a good portion of his career in Boston, I was drawn to this one due to the fact that the Cracker Jack card Johnny signed here is from that historic year, 2004.  Aside from that I'm a total sucker for Cracker Jack cards in general.  The handful of original Cracker Jacks that I have are hands down some of my favorite baseball cards in my entire collection.

The back isn't much to look at, but is faithful to the backs on the original cards from 1914/1915.  I paid $15 for this card, which is more than I'd typically shell out for a Johnny Damon, but with just 33 of them in existence and having never seen one before I thought it was worth it.

There's actually one of the 32 others listed on eBay right now for $9.99 with a couple of days to go if any of you Red Sox fans like what you see and want to make a play at one for yourself.

Well, there you have it.  The card looks a little fuzzy in the scan, but that's only because I don't want to remove it from the one-touch holder it's secured in.  In person it is nice and crisp.  As far as cheap, under-$20 autographs go, this one makes me quite pleased as a Red Sox fan.  Given my love of Cracker Jack cards, and the significance of this being a 2004 release, I'm not sure there's a Damon autograph on the planet that I'd trade this one for.

Team collectors out there, have you landed any autographs from the Archives Signature Series releases these past couple of seasons?  If so, I'd love to hear about it in the comments.

Saturday, November 17, 2018

Rainbows & Cognac - A Saturday Night COMC Blaster

Welcome to the latest edition of the longstanding feature here on Shoebox Legends known as COMC Blasters.  You know the drill by now, $20 spent on COMC instead of on a retail blaster at my local Target.  Let's see what tonight's selections consist of...

Life got a little crazy right after the Red Sox won the World Series, and I never got to really congratulate the team here on the blog.  I'll take this Xander Bogaerts as an opportunity to do so.  2018 was actually Xander's second World Series championship already, as he was a late-season call-up for the 2013 World Series winning team.

This one is a short-print variation of Xander's 2016 flagship card, with a photo from Jackie Robinson Day.  I paid $2.55 for this, which seems like a lot for a base card from 2016, but Bogaerts has been my favorite player for about 5 years running now.  This is  my 111th card and counting of the Boston shortstop.

How about a nice trio of '59 Topps cards towards my slow set build?  Not big names by any means, but I pushed three cards off the want list with Don Cardwell at 81 cents...

...Hobie Landrith at just 55 cents...

...and Mike Baxes in fantastic shape for 70 cents.  I now have 288 different cards from the 1959 Topps set, which means with this trio I have officially crossed the 50% threshold!  That feels pretty great.

You knew I'd sneak a soccer card in here.  I've mentioned numerous times that I've got a very small collection of former Liverpool star Philippe Coutinho, and this 2016-17 Select Multi-Color parallel was just too shiny for me to leave behind at $1.35.  Besides, it pairs nicely with the Ronaldo from this set that I posted over the summer.

Perfect timing to have pulled this Mookie Betts Toys 'R' Us Purple parallel for posting.  Congrats to your 2018 American League MVP!  I was able to get a pretty decent Betts collection going before he became an absolute superstar, but these days I don't pick up too many since prices are so insane.  I'm surprised that I was able to secure this parallel for just 70 cents.

I'm fascinated by dinosaurs.  I'm sure in large part due to the fact that Jurassic Park was released when I was an impressionable 10-year-old.  Anyway, I've shown quite a few Upper Deck 3D Dinosaur inserts on the blog in the past, but here's another dinosaur-themed set that I'm collecting.  These "Monsters of the Mesozoic" minis are from 2010 Allen & Ginter.  There are 25 of them in all.  I was recently able to score Allosaurus...

...and Oviraptor for a combined price of $1.10.  I'm up to 7 of the 25 cards in this set now, getting there slowly but surely.

David Krejci was my favorite player for years after he broke into the league with Boston about a decade ago.  These days I'm not even sure I could name my favorite active player.  Krejci's still at it with the Bruins though, and I couldn't resist this Gold Rainbow parallel (#'d /149) from O-Pee-Chee Platinum when I stumbled across it at just 85 cents.

Here's another Bruin to pair with it.  I really enjoyed that inaugural Prizm set from Panini, and all of its very bright, colored parallels.  At $1.79, this Blue Prizm parallel of Carl Soderberg's rookie is the third most expensive card in tonight's post.  I wouldn't really seek this one out these days, however I picked it up all the way back in November of 2014 when he still had some buzz around him in Boston (yes, it took me that long to scan and add this card to my digital collection).

Running total is at $10.40, just over halfway there.  Let's see what remains...

Topps Chrome Atomic Refractors are some of the most beautiful parallels out there if you're a fan of shiny cards, and the 2011 set was the only time they made them even relatively attainable.  Typically these were numbered insanely low, like to /10, however in 2011 Topps produced 225 copies of each.  I have an insane goal of collecting the entire 220-card set in Atomic Refractor form.  Maybe not that insane, as Jered Weaver here puts me at 182 down, or 82.7% complete.  88 cents well spent.

This was a case of sort all of the 2018 Boston Red Sox cards by lowest price, and pick some low-hanging fruit.  I thought these Tarot card based inserts from Gypsy Queen were sort of interesting, so I snagged Chris Sale at just 40 cents.

Who doesn't love the lenticular cards from Kellogg's from the '70s and '80s?  I'll take any card I don't have from any of the sets, and I'll certainly throw a Red Sox great that I was missing from the '82 set into my cart for the low price of 35 cents!

1993-94 Leaf had some truly excellent inserts in my humble opinion.  I've always loved these Painted Warriors cards, featuring the goalie masks that fans of the '90s all know and love.  I plan to collect all 10 of these at some point, Kirk McLean gets me started for just 47 cents.

Here's your 2018-19 NHL goal leader at this stage of the season, winger David Pastrnak.  This is one of those Gold Rainbow Foil parallels from the 2016-17 Upper Deck release.  I bought this quite a while back at $1.47, and I'm really glad I did because due to his league-leading 17 goals the cheapest one available on the site currently is north of $8.

I shelled out $1.65 for this Opening Day Blue parallel of third baseman Will Middlebrooks from the 2013 set.  I really only picked this one up because I think the photograph on Will's 2013 Topps releases is just fantastic, so I've attempted to pick up as many different parallels of this card as I can find for relatively cheap coin.

Obligatory 2011 Topps Legends variation!  I'm constantly on the prowl for these, and after recently adding Monte Irvin's base card I've now got the Cognac Diamond Anniversary parallel to compliment it.  My cost?  69 cents.  Yes, please.

From the same O-Pee-Chee Platinum set as the David Krejci card above, here's a Rainbow Color Wheel parallel of future HOFer Jarome Iginla.  I really like how colorful these are, and thanks to the e-Pack promotion between Upper Deck and COMC they are dirt cheap.  Iginla cost me just 30 cents in credit.

Almost at the end here, and it's time for the most expensive card in tonight's post.  I aim to acquire the entire 100-card 2014 Topps Finest set in X-Fractor format, as these are right up there with the 2011 Topps Chrome Atomic Refractors as some of my favorite colorful parallels, period.  World Series MVP George Springer's RC is one of the more desirable cards on the checklist, so I was pumped when the seller accepted my best offer of $2.75.  A significant notch in my belt as this project goes, that's 17 down, 83 to go...

I'm also accumulating these 2011 Gypsy Queen "Framed Paper" parallels over time.  There are 100 of them, but there are 999 copies of each so they're not all that tough to come by.  George Sisler cost me 53 cents, which brings me up to a running total of $19.89 on the night.  Since we're just 10 cents short now of the $19.99 retail price of a blaster, that will conclude this evening's COMC Blaster.

Thanks as always for stopping by, hope you saw a card or two at least that you found interesting!
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