For more classic cardboard, check out our Complete Guide to the Golden Era of Baseball Cards.)

1984 Topps Mike Schmidt

When collectors tore open our first wax packs of 1984 Topps baseball cards as another cold winter yielded to the hope

of Spring, we had no way of knowing just how significant those little rectangles of cardboard would become.

But looking back, it’s easy to see they were no ordinary baseball cards.

No, nestled there beneath the waxy shield and cuddled in close to sugary pink confection of summer were tiny paper time machines. If we had paid attention, those cards would have given a glimpse of America’s near future. And now, more than three decades later, they can transport us back to a simpler time and remind us what promise is all about.

Want a handy and clickable checklist to track your 1984 Topps and Topps Traded cards? Just click here to download your copy now.


As temperatures warmed out of the deep freeze in 1984, Americans turned our thoughts toward the Summer Olympics, which would be held on United States soil for the first time since 1932. In the midst of the Cold War and on the heels of the American boycott of the 1980 Olympics in Moscow, the Soviet Union announced on May 8 that they would sit out the Los Angeles games. Thirteen of their allies followed suit, and the noose of nuclear threat tightened.


Although there were some rumblings that an Olympics without the Soviets would be cheapened, the overwhelming American response was to turn our focus inwards. We were America. We were hosting the Olympics. And we were going to dominate the competition, no matter who did or did not show up for the festivities.

1984 Topps Lou Whitaker

We were a united front against the world. A team.

By the time the USSR dropped their diplomatic-athletic bomb, baseball fans were getting a look at another united team, the likes of which many of us had never seen before.

The Detroit Tigers opened the 1984 season with a 9-0 run before finally losing to the Kansas City Royals on April 19. By May 8, they were 24-4, and streaked all the way to 35-5 before settling into a more “normal” dominant pace that left no doubt who was the odds-on favorite to win the World Series come October

Meanwhile, the Chicago Cubs and San Diego Padres were already looking like they might give their fans a summer to remember.

Throughout the game and all across the nation, everyone was talking about teams.

And Topps was there for us, accentuating our focus on the club with every new pack of cards.



In 1983, Topps scored a big design victory (check out our guide to 1983 Topps here) by dusting off the bones of their 1963 issue and updating it for a new generation of collectors. The large action photo combined with a small, circular head shot to produce a picture-in-picture (PIP) effect that delighted most collectors.

Never one to let an opportunity to bleed an idea dry go to waste, Topps revised their 1983 design for 1984. The large action shots were still there, as were the head shots, but with a twist. Rather than being confined to a coin-spot of real estate, the cameos protruded from a square of solid color. And this time around, all of the head shots were anchored to the lower left-hand corner of the card, whereas the 1983 versions had alternated from side to side depending on the aesthetics of the individual card.

But the dominant design element of a typical 1984 Topps baseball card is the team name in large block franchise-colored letters running vertically down the left-hand side and ending just above the player’s head. It’s as if Topps knew we’d all be clinging to team allegiances like never before as the summer heat wore us down. The relegation of the player name and position designation in small block letters — same color as the team name — to a trailing rectangle underneath the main photo served to sharpen the club focus even more.

Collectors tend to be ambivalent toward the 1984 design …

On the one hand, it’s a garish and fitting tribute to the me-me Eighties, and folks tend to either love or hate the decade itself.

On the other hand, the huge team name made it easy to sort the cards by franchise if you so desired. Of course, thanks to Topps’ indecipherable numbering scheme, you couldn’t put your cards in order by team and by number like you could with their Fleer counterparts.

1984 Topps John Candelaria

But the ’84 Topps cards were great for team collectors, and that trend continued when you flipped your cards over.

The first thing you’re likely to notice about 1984 Topps card backs is the jarring explosion of purple and red ink of varying shades. But once your pupils stop spazzing and you regain your focus, you’re greeted with a handsome team logo in the upper right-hand corner of the horizontal obverse. The other corner contains the Topps logo and the card number, with the player name and a block of vital information nestled in between.

Below all of that is the ubiquitous “Complete Major League Batting/Pitching Record,” spawning ground for thousands of future Sabermetricians and a distinguishing factor that the other companies never seemed to master quite as well as Topps.

Overall, the basic 1984 Topps design is distinctive and represents a mash-up of sorts. Squint your eyes, and you can see elements of several classic Topps set, including 1983, 1967, 1964, 1963, and 1958. In a broader sense, you might even throw in 1954-1956, thanks to the dual-image concept.

1984 Topps NL Active Batting Leaders

Of course, design alone can’t always push a card set to the top of the heap, and that was especially true in 1984, when both Donruss and Fleer stepped up their games considerably. Luckily for Topps, they had plenty of tricks up their (card) sleeves and packed their base set with all sorts of special goodies.


Although The Old Gum Company was feeling the footsteps of its competitors more than ever as 1984 dawned, there is no denying that Topps was still king of the world in terms of their overall body of work.

1984 Topps Bench Perry Yaz

You might say they were the career leaders in producing awe-inspiring swatches of cardboard.

Perhaps playing on that theme, Topps hit on an idea that was completely novel at the time: Active Career Leaders cards.

In particular, Topps picked out nine key statistical categories and dedicated a horizontally-oriented card to the career leaders for that stat in each league. For instance, “NL Active Career Hit Leaders” features a rectangular head shot of Pete Rose (3990 hits), flanked by Rusty Staub (2685) on the left and Tony Perez (2588) on the right. The card back shows the top 10 hits leaders in the NL at that time on the left, and the right-hand side shows the all-time MLB list (with Ty Cobb still on top!).

By combining these all-time greats with a bold red, blue, and yellow color scheme, Topps made sure their special cards really stood out, no easy feat in this set.

Topps issues of the era were always loaded with special subsets, but the 1984 version is especially packed.

1984 Topps All-Star Cal Ripken

The full roster of focused subsets includes:

  • 1983 Highlights (cards #1-6)
  • Team Leaders (starting with card #11 and scattered throughout the set)
  • Managers (starting with card #21 and scattered throughout the set)
  • Checklists (starting with card #114 and spaced about one per 100 cards from there on out)
  • 1983 League Leaders (cards #131-138)
  • All-Stars (cards #386-407)
  • Active Career Leaders (cards 701-718)

That’s a lot of “special” for one set, but it’s worth noting that three of those 1983 highlight cards featured three players each. The last (#6), commemorates the simultaneous retirements of Johnny BenchGaylord Perry, and Carl Yastrzemski.

1984 Topps 1983 Stolen Base Leaders

As a fan who was just making my entrance to the game as Bench was exiting, I can tell you his farewell was in no way a “highlight,” but I can’t blame Topps for trying.

And try they did …

In fact, the only way Topps could have crammed in more “specials” would have been to include a bevy of “Rookie Stars” as they had for several years through 1982. But just because there were no designated first-year cards, that doesn’t mean Topps missed the rookie-card boat.


In fact, for several years, a pair of rooks formed the collective …


In 1983, young Darryl Strawberry of the New York Mets excited collectors like few rookies had before him.

Together with the Chicago White Sox‘s Ron Kittle (#480), Strawberry helped usher in an era of big first-year mashers who would help drive the hobby to new heights throughout the 80s.

Collectors were eager to snag his first regular-issue Topps card, making early sales of 1984 product brisk and encouraging thousands (millions?) of schoolyard trades across the nation.

1984 Topps Don Mattingly

While Strawberry’s strong sophomore stats made a cardboard slowdown unlikely, the emergence of Don Mattingly in the Bronx ensured that all three 1984 sets would stay in the limelight throughout the season.

Mattingly had been relatively unsung as he worked his way through the New York Yankees’ minor league system in the late 1970s and early 1980s, but he exploded onto the national scene in 1984 by catapulting to the top of the leader board for the American League batting crown. He would eventually snatch that title from teammate Dave Winfield, batting .341 to the veteran’s .340.

Though he wasn’t a rookie, Mattingly gave collectors a rare treat for the era — a breakout season while his rookie card was still available in current wax packs.

1984 Topps Gary Redus

Not surprisingly, Strawberry and Mattingly were the key cards in the 1984 Topps set — and its Donruss and Fleer counterparts — for a decade or more. At their peaks in the late 1980s, each card would set you back at least $20 in raw condition. And, even though neither player lived up to the lofty lifetime goals we all had for them, they finished with solid careers laced with streaks of true greatness.

Today, the Mattingly and Strawberry rookies are still the keys to this set, but you can pick them up in nice condition for just a few bucks each on eBay. Graded mint copies of either card are still among the most valuable in the set.


1984 Topps Tom Seaver

In reality, it has been pretty easy for the Mattingly and Strawberry rookies to shine through the decades because the other rookie cards in this set have had about as much impact on the hobby as a balled up sock thrown against a boulder. Among the luminaries are Craig Lefferts (#99), Brian Harper (#144), Bill Krueger (#178), Bill Doran (#198), Andy Van Slyke (#206), Jose Oquendo (#208), Tom Candiotti (#262), Jeff Russell (#270), Tony Phillips (#309), Alejandro Pena (#324), Kevin Gross (#332), Spike Owen (#413), Gary Redus (#475),  and Pete O’Brien (#534).

Not the stuff of dreams, though some of these guys forged solid careers, and Reds fans have fond memories of both Doran and Redus.

1984 Topps Dave Parker

Fortunately, the 1984 Topps set features plenty of other guys who evoke fond memories for fans across the full baseball spectrum. Among the superstars and future Hall of Famers who remain popular from this issue are Robin Yount (#10), Wade Boggs (#30), Paul Molitor (#60), Reggie Jackson (#100), Ozzie Smith (#130), Dale Murphy (#150), Andre Dawson (#200), Rickey Henderson (#230), Tony Gwynn (#251), Pete Rose (#300), Tim Raines (#370), Steve Garvey (#380), Lou Piniella (#408), Tommy John (#415), Dave Winfield (#460), Nolan Ryan (#470), Cal Ripken (#490), Rollie Fingers (#495), George Brett (#500), Joe Torre (#502), Alan Trammell (#510), Jim Rice (#550), Carlton Fisk (#560), Tony LaRussa (#591), Ryne Sandberg (#596), Rod Carew (#600), Phil Niekro (#650), Rich Gossage (#670), Lou Whitaker (#695), Mike Schmidt (#700), Dwight Evans (#720), Bruce Sutter (#730), Tom Seaver (#740), Dennis Eckersley (#745), Jim Palmer (#750), Dave Parker (#775), Steve Carlton (#780), Bert Blyleven (#789).

Wow! Quite a list of baseball bigwigs, huh? And it’s not exhaustive, either — there are plenty of fan favorites that I didn’t specifically call out here. In any case, this role call is a dripping testament to just how magical the era was, and it’s amazing that you can still buy most of these guys for well less than $1 a pop today.


If you wanted to buy 1984 Topps cards back in the day, you didn’t have the luxury of surfing over to eBay, but you did have the convenience of picking some up at your local store. Topps gave you a variety of purchasing options, too, in case the venerable wax pack didn’t float your boat for some reason.

1984 Topps Wax Box

Among the ways 1984 Topps was offered to collectors (info courtesy of BaseballCardPedia and others):

  • Wax packs: 15 cards, a game card (see below), and a stick of gum per pack; 36 packs per box; 30 cents per pack
  • Cello packs: 28 cards and a stick of gum per pack: 24 packs per box; 49 cents per pack
  • Rack packs: 54 cards and one of 22 Glossy All-Star cards per pack; 24 packs per box; 99 cents per pack
  • Sugarless rack packs: 36 cards and three sticks of sugarless gum per pack
  • Factory sets from J.C. Penney (“Christmas” sets)

That’s a pretty good array of purchase options and it served to get Topps in front of collectors everywhere.

1984 Topps Baseball Cards Cello Pack

But Topps being Topps, and 1984 being the first year when both Donruss and Fleer could legitimately challenge The Old Gum Company for card quality, Topps wasn’t content with peddling their base set.

Instead, they upped the ante all across the board and cranked out a lineup of parallels and standalone issues that could satisfy just about any hobbyist and in many ways foretold the future of the hobby.

In particular, Topps graced us with:

1984 Topps Traded Dwight Gooden
  • A “Tiffany” set, limited to 10,000 complete factory boxes. These cards were identical to the 1984 base issue except they featured premium white card stock, extreme gloss finish (front and back), a limited print run, and, of course, a high price tag. Collectors had clamored for these features for years, and Topps delivered on them a good half-decade before Upper Deck made them the norm. Today, the complete Tiffany set sells for $200-500 depending on overall condition.
  • A set of 40 glossy “send-ins,” obtainable by (yes) sending in a certain number of game cards pulled from base packs. Each mailing netted you eight cards.
  • Topps Supers — huge (4-7/8″ x 6-7/8″) exact replicas of 30 base cards from the 1984 Topps issue — one of my favorite “special” sets of all time.
  • Gallery of Immortals — 12 metal replicas of regular-issue cards at 1/12 scale.
  • The standard and ubiquitous sticker set (386 in all).
  • An exact 792-card parallel issued for candy maker Nestlé to hawk as a send-in premium, and sporting the Nestlé logo.
  • A 396-card O-Pee-Chee parallel issued in Canada.
  • The usual 132-card Traded set — it appears lackluster now but was absolutely loaded when it was issued, thanks to rookie cards of Dwight GoodenBret Saberhagen, and Mark Langston, and popular new-uniform cards of Pete Rose and Tom Seaver.
1984 Nestle Joe Morgan

All in all, it was a Herculean, Olympic-level effort by Topps in 1984, and Team Gum could rightly be proud of themselves.

But, as happens so often in sports and in life, change was in the air.

Of course …


Ronald Reagan

By October of 1984, the US had romped through a dominant performance at the LA Olympics.

President Ronald Reagan was a clear favorite to win re-election and would in fact score a historic landslide victory the next month.

And on the diamond, the Detroit Tigers marched fearlessly toward their destiny as one of the great teams of the latter part of the 20th century.

1984 Topps Bill Buckner

Meanwhile, Cubs fans clutched to an uneasy optimism, bolstered by the Cubbies’ ability to recover from a mid-season swoon that saw them fall to third place to outdistance the rest of the NL East. They’d face the surprising San Diego Padres in the NLCS, so … maybe 1984 was the year? Finally?

Chicago’s supporters need not have wasted their energies, because the Cubs ended up where they always did — at home on their couches during the World Series. Oh, they gave everyone a good rise by winning the first two games in the best-of-five series, but the Padres swept three in San Diego for the right to be eaten by the Tigers.

And eaten they were, four games to one.

Funny thing about those playoffs was that the weak team among the four final contenders was the Kansas City Royals, the only club among them who had any recent post-season experience. But, in today’s parlance, their “window was closing” and they were lucky to have toiled in baseball’s weakest division, the AL West.

1984 Topps Wax Pack

How shocking, then, that those same Royals would win the whole ball of wax the next year while the other three champs from 1984 got an early start on their winter bellies. And, in fact, KC would secure two titles before any of the other three won even one (the Cubs in 2016).

In many ways, Topps found themselves in the same place as the Royals in 1984.

The Old Gum Company was fighting off the wolves at the door, and they issued what many consider to be the weakest set of the year. But they went all in and kept fighting, even when everyone said they were outclassed.

And then they came back in 1985. And 1986. And 1987.

1984 Topps George Brett All-Star

And every season since, just like they had in every season before, stretching back to well before most of us were born.

Love them or hate them, Topps has always been there, and they’ll probably be there in another 30 years.

Just like the game itself, Topps sets provide an almost invariant backdrop against which to mark the summers of our lives and the journeys of our Wax Pack Gods.

Do you remember how it felt to root for your favorite team as a kid? Thumb through a stack of 1984 Topps baseball cards, and you will.

(For more classic cardboard, check out our Complete Guide to the Golden Era of Baseball Cards.)

Want a handy and clickable checklist to track your 1984 Topps and Topps Traded cards? Just click here to download your copy now.

1984 Topps Baseball Cards Checklist

1 Steve Carlton Highlight
2 Rickey Henderson Highlight
3 Dan Quisenberry Highlight
4 Nolan Ryan, Steve Carlton, Gaylord Perry Highlight
5 Dave Righetti, Bob Forsch, Mike Warren Highlight
6 Johnny Bench, Gaylord Perry, Carl Yastrzemski Highlight
7 Gary Lucas
8 Don Mattingly
9 Jim Gott
10 Robin Yount
11 Minnesota Twins Team Leaders
12 Billy Sample
13 Scott Holman
14 Tom Brookens
15 Burt Hooton
16 Omar Moreno
17 John Denny
18 Dale Berra
19 Ray Fontenot
20 Greg Luzinski
21 Joe Altobelli (MGR)
22 Bryan Clark
23 Keith Moreland
24 John Martin
25 Glenn Hubbard
26 Bud Black
27 Daryl Sconiers
28 Frank Viola
29 Danny Heep
30 Wade Boggs
31 Andy McGaffigan
32 Bobby Ramos
33 Tom Burgmeier
34 Eddie Milner
35 Don Sutton
36 Denny Walling
37 Texas Rangers Team Leaders
38 Luis DeLeon
39 Garth Iorg
40 Dusty Baker
41 Tony Bernazard
42 Johnny Grubb
43 Ron Reed
44 Jim Morrison
45 Jerry Mumphrey
46 Ray Smith
47 Rudy Law
48 Julio Franco
49 John Stuper
50 Chris Chambliss
51 Jim Frey (MGR)
52 Paul Splittorff
53 Juan Beniquez
54 Jesse Orosco
55 Dave Concepcion
56 Gary Allenson
57 Dan Schatzeder
58 Max Venable
59 Sammy Stewart
60 Paul Molitor
61 Chris Codiroli
62 Dave Hostetler
63 Ed VandeBerg
64 Mike Scioscia
65 Kirk Gibson
66 Houston Astros Team Leaders
67 Gary Ward
68 Luis Salazar
69 Rod Scurry
70 Gary Matthews
71 Leo Hernandez
72 Mike Squires
73 Jody Davis
74 Jerry Martin
75 Bob Forsch
76 Alfredo Griffin
77 Brett Butler
78 Mike Torrez
79 Rob Wilfong
80 Steve Rogers
81 Billy Martin (MGR)
82 Doug Bird
83 Richie Zisk
84 Lenny Faedo
85 Atlee Hammaker
86 John Shelby
87 Frank Pastore
88 Rob Picciolo
89 Mike Smithson
90 Pedro Guerrero
91 Dan Spillner
92 Lloyd Moseby
93 Bob Knepper
94 Mario Ramirez
95 Aurelio Lopez
96 Kansas City Royals Team Leaders
97 LaMarr Hoyt
98 Steve Nicosia
99 Craig Lefferts
100 Reggie Jackson
101 Porfirio Altamirano
102 Ken Oberkfell
103 Dwayne Murphy
104 Ken Dayley
105 Tony Armas
106 Tim Stoddard
107 Ned Yost
108 Randy Moffitt
109 Brad Wellman
110 Ron Guidry
111 Bill Virdon (MGR)
112 Tom Niedenfuer
113 Kelly Paris
114 Checklist 1-132
115 Andre Thornton
116 George Bjorkman
117 Tom Veryzer
118 Charlie Hough
119 John Wockenfuss
120 Keith Hernandez
121 Pat Sheridan
122 Cecilio Guante
123 Butch Wynegar
124 Damaso Gaia
125 Britt Burns
126 Atlanta Braves Team Leaders
127 Mike Madden
128 Rick Manning
129 Bill Laskey
130 Ozzie Smith
131 Wade Boggs, Bill Madlock League Leaders
132 Mike Schmidt, Jim Rice League Leaders
133 Dale Murphy, Cecil Cooper, Jim Rice League Leaders
134 Tim Raines, Rickey Henderson League Leaders
135 John Denny, LaMarr Hoyt League Leaders
136 Steve Carlton, Jim Morris League Leaders
137 Atlee Hammaker, Rick Honeycutt League Leaders
138 Al Holland, Dan Quisenberry League Leaders
139 Bert Campaneris
140 Storm Davis
141 Pat Corrales (MGR)
142 Rich Gale
143 Jose Morales
144 Brian Harper
145 Gary Lavelle
146 Ed Romero
147 Dan Petry
148 Joe Lefebvre
149 Jon Matlack
150 Dale Murphy
151 Steve Trout
152 Glenn Brummer
153 Dick Tidrow
154 Dave Henderson
155 Frank White
156 Oakland A’s Team Leaders
157 Gary Gaetti
158 John Curtis
159 Darryl Cias
160 Mario Soto
161 Junior Ortiz
162 Bob Ojeda
163 Lorenzo Gray
164 Scott Sanderson
165 Ken Singleton
166 Jamie Nelson
167 Marshall Edwards
168 Juan Bonilla
169 Larry Parrish
170 Jerry Reuss
171 Frank Robinson (MGR)
172 Frank DiPino
173 Marvell Wynne
174 Juan Berenguer
175 Graig Nettles
176 Lee Smith
177 Jerry Hairston
178 Bill Krueger
179 Buck Martinez
180 Manny Trillo
181 Roy Thomas
182 Darryl Strawberry
183 Al Williams
184 Mike O’Berry
185 Sixto Lezcano
186 St.Louis Cardinal Team Leaders
187 Luis Aponte
188 Bryan Little
189 Tim Conroy
190 Ben Oglivie
191 Mike Boddicker
192 Nick Esasky
193 Darrell Brown
194 Domingo Ramos
195 Jack Morris
196 Don Slaught
197 Garry Hancock
198 Bill Doran
199 Willie Hernandez
200 Andre Dawson
201 Bruce Kison
202 Bobby Cox (MGR)
203 Matt Keough
204 Bobby Meacham
205 Greg Minton
206 Andy Van Slyke
207 Donnie Moore
208 Jose Oquendo
209 Manny Sarmiento
210 Joe Morgan
211 Rick Sweet
212 Broderick Perkins
213 Bruce Hurst
214 Paul Householder
215 Tippy Martinez
216 Chicago White Sox Team Leaders
217 Alan Ashby
218 Rick Waits
219 Joe Simpson
220 Fernando Valenzuela
221 Cliff Johnson
222 Rick Honeycutt
223 Wayne Krenchicki
224 Sid Monge
225 Lee Mazzilli
226 Juan Eichelberger
227 Steve Braun
228 John Rabb
229 Paul Owens (MGR)
230 Rickey Henderson
231 Gary Woods
232 Tim Wallach
233 Checklist 133-264
234 Rafael Ramirez
235 Matt Young
236 Ellis Valentine
237 John Castino
238 Reid Nichols
239 Jay Howell
240 Eddie Murray
241 Bill Almon
242 Alex Trevino
243 Pete Ladd
244 Candy Maldonado
245 Rick Sutcliffe
246 New York Mets Team Leaders
247 Onix Concepcion
248 Bill Dawley
249 Jay Johnstone
250 Bill Madlock
251 Tony Gwynn
252 Larry Christenson
253 Jim Wohlford
254 Shane Rawley
255 Bruce Benedict
256 Dave Geisel
257 Julio Cruz
258 Luis Sanchez
259 Sparky Anderson (MGR)
260 Scott McGregor
261 Bobby Brown
262 Tom Candiotti
263 Jack Fimple
264 Doug Frobel
265 Donnie Hill
266 Steve Lubratich
267 Carmelo Martinez
268 Jack O’Connor
269 Aurelio Rodriguez
270 Jeff Russell
271 Moose Haas
272 Rick Dempsey
273 Charlie Puleo
274 Rick Monday
275 Len Matuszek
276 California Angels Team Leaders
277 Eddie Whitson
278 George Bell
279 Ivan DeJesus
280 Floyd Bannister
281 Larry Milbourne
282 Jim Barr
283 Larry Biittner
284 Howard Bailey
285 Darrell Porter
286 Lary Sorensen
287 Warren Cromartie
288 Jim Beattie
289 Randy Johnson
290 Dave Dravecky
291 Chuck Tanner (MGR)
292 Tony Scott
293 Ed Lynch
294 U.L. Washington
295 Mike Flanagan
296 Jeff Newman
297 Bruce Berenyi
298 Jim Gantner
299 John Butcher
300 Pete Rose
301 Frank LaCorte
302 Barry Bonnell
303 Marty Castillo
304 Warren Brusstar
305 Roy Smalley
306 Los Angeles Dodgers Team Leaders
307 Bobby Mitchell
308 Ron Hassey
309 Tony Phillips
310 Willie McGee
311 Jerry Koosman
312 Jorge Orta
313 Mike Jorgensen
314 Orlando Meado
315 Bob Grich
316 Mark Bradley
317 Greg Pryor
318 Bill Gullickson
319 Al Bumbry
320 Bob Stanley
321 Harvey Kuenn (MGR)
322 Ken Schrom
323 Alan Knicely
324 Alejandro Pena
325 Darrell Evans
326 Bob Kearney
327 Ruppert Jones
328 Vern Ruhle
329 Pat Tabler
330 John Candelaria
331 Bucky Dent
332 Kevin Gross
333 Larry Herndon
334 Chuck Rainey
335 Don Baylor
336 Seattle Mariners Team Leaders
337 Kevin Hagen
338 Mike Warren
339 Roy Lee Jackson
340 Hal McRae
341 Dave Tobik
342 Tim Foli
343 Mark Davis
344 Rick Miller
345 Kent Hrbek
346 Kurt Bevacqu
347 Allan Ramirez
348 Toby Harrah
349 Bob L. Gibson
350 George Foster
351 Russ Nixon (MGR)
352 Dave Stewart
353 Jim Anderson
354 Jeff Burroughs
355 Jason Thompson
356 Glenn Abbott
357 Ron Cey
358 Bob Dernier
359 Jim Acker
360 Willie Randolph
361 Dave Smith
362 David Green
363 Tim Laudner
364 Scott Fletcher
365 Steve Bedrosian
366 San Diego Padres Team Leaders
367 Jamie Easterly
368 Hubie Brooks
369 Steve McCatty
370 Tim Raines
371 Dave Gumpert
372 Gary Roenicke
373 Bill Scherrer
374 Don Money
375 Dennis Leonard
376 Dave Anderson
377 Danny Darwin
378 Bob Brenly
379 Checklist 265-396
380 Steve Garvey
381 Ralph Houk (MGR)
382 Chris Nyman
383 Terry Puhl
384 Lee Tunnell
385 Tony Perez
386 George Hendrick All-Star
387 Johnny Ray All-Star
388 Mike Schmidt All-Star
389 Ozzie Smith All-Star
390 Tim Raines All-Star
391 Dale Murphy All-Star
392 Andre Dawson All-Star
393 Gary Carter All-Star
394 Steve Rogers All-Star
395 Steve Carlton All-Star
396 Jesse Orosco All-Star
397 Eddie Murray All-Star
398 Lou Whitaker All-Star
399 George Brett All-Star
400 Cal Ripken All-Star
401 Jim Rice All-Star
402 Dave Winfield All-Star
403 Lloyd Moseby All-Star
404 Ted Simmons All-Star
405 LaMarr Hoyt All-Star
406 Ron Guidry All-Star
407 Dan Quisenberry All-Star
408 Lou Piniella
409 Juan Agosto
410 Claudell Washington
411 Houston Jimenez
412 Doug Rader (MGR)
413 Spike Owen
414 Mitchell Page
415 Tommy John
416 Dane Iorg
417 Mike Armstrong
418 Ron Hodges
419 John Henry Johnson
420 Cecil Cooper
421 Charlie Lea
422 Jose Cruz
423 Mike Morgan
424 Dann Bilardello
425 Steve Howe
426 Baltimore Orioles Team Leaders
427 Rick Leach
428 Fred Breining
429 Randy Bush
430 Rusty Staub
431 Chris Bando
432 Charles Hudson
433 Rich Hebner
434 Harold Baines
435 Neil Allen
436 Rick Peters
437 Mike Proly
438 Biff Pocoroba
439 Bob Stoddard
440 Steve Kemp
441 Bob Lillis (MGR)
442 Byron McLaughlin
443 Benny Ayala
444 Steve Renko
445 Jerry Remy
446 Luis Pujols
447 Tom Brunansky
448 Ben Hayes
449 Joe Pettini
450 Gary Carter
451 Bob Jones
452 Chuck Porter
453 Willie Upshaw
454 Joe Beckwith
455 Terry Kennedy
456 Chicago Cubs Team Leaders
457 Dave Rozema
458 Kiko Garcia
459 Kevin Hickey
460 Dave Winfield
461 Jim Maler
462 Lee Lacy
463 Dave Engle
464 Jeff A. Jones
465 Mookie Wilson
466 Gene Garber
467 Mike Ramsey
468 Geoff Zahn
469 Tom O’Malley
470 Nolan Ryan
471 Dick Howser (MGR)
472 Mike G. Brown
473 Jim Dwyer
474 Greg Bargar
475 Gary Redus RC
476 Tom Tellmann
477 Rafael Landestoy
478 Alan Bannister
479 Frank Tanana
480 Ron Kittle
481 Mark Thurmond
482 Enos Cabell
483 Fergie Jenkins
484 Ozzie Virgil
485 Rick Rhoden
486 New York Yankees Team Leaders
487 Ricky Adams
488 Jesse Barfield
489 Dave Von Ohlen
490 Cal Ripken
491 Bobby Castillo
492 Tucker Ashford
493 Mike Norris
494 Chili Davis
495 Rollie Fingers
496 Terry Francona
497 Bud Anderson
498 Rich Gedman
499 Mike Witt
500 George Brett
501 Steve Henderson
502 Joe Torre (MGR)
503 Elias Sosa
504 Mickey Rivers
505 Pete Vuckovich
506 Ernie Whitt
507 Mike LaCoss
508 Mel Hall
509 Brad Havens
510 Alan Trammell
511 Marty Bystrom
512 Oscar Gamble
513 Dave Beard
514 Floyd Rayford
515 Gorman Thomas
516 Montreal Expos Team Leaders
517 John Moses
518 Greg Walker
519 Ron Davis
520 Bob Boone
521 Pete Falcone
522 Dave Bergman
523 Glenn Hoffman
524 Carlos Diaz
525 Willie Wilson
526 Ron Oester
527 Checklist 397-528
528 Mark Brouhard
529 Keith Atherton
530 Dan Ford
531 Steve Boros (MGR)
532 Eric Show
533 Ken Landreaux
534 Pete O’Brien RC
535 Bo Diaz
536 Doug Bair
537 Johnny Ray
538 Kevin Bass
539 George Frazier
540 George Hendrick
541 Dennis Lamp
542 Duane Kuiper
543 Craig McMurtry
544 Cesar Geronimo
545 Bill Buckner
546 Cleveland Indians Team Leaders
547 Mike Moore
548 Ron Jackson
549 Walt Terrell
550 Jim Rice
551 Scott Ullger
552 Ray Burris
553 Joe Nolan
554 Ted Power
555 Greg Brock
556 Joey McLaughlin
557 Wayne Tolleson
558 Mike Davis
559 Mike Scott
560 Carlton Fisk
561 Whitey Herzog (MGR)
562 Manny Castillo
563 Glenn Wilson
564 Al Holland
565 Leon Durham
566 Jim Bibby
567 Mike Heath
568 Pete Filson
569 Bake McBride
570 Dan Quisenberry
571 Bruce Bochy
572 Jerry Royster
573 Dave Kingman
574 Brian Downing
575 Jim Clancy
576 San Francisco Giants Team Leaders
577 Mark Clear
578 Lenn Sakata
579 Bob James
580 Lonnie Smith
581 Jose DeLeon
582 Bob McClure
583 Derrel Thomas
584 Dave Schmidt
585 Dan Driessen
586 Joe Niekro
587 Von Hayes
588 Milt Wilcox
589 Mike Easler
590 Dave Stieb
591 Tony LaRussa (MGR)
592 Andre Robertson
593 Jeff Lahti
594 Gene Richards
595 Jeff Reardon
596 Ryne Sandberg
597 Rick Camp
598 Rusty Kuntz
599 Doug Sisk
600 Rod Carew
601 John Tudor
602 John Wathan
603 Renie Martin
604 John Lowenstein
605 Mike Caldwell
606 Toronto Blue Jays Team Leaders
607 Tom Hume
608 Bobby Johnson
609 Dan Meyer
610 Steve Sax
611 Chet Lemon
612 Harry Spilman
613 Greg Gross
614 Len Barker
615 Garry Templeton
616 Don Robinson
617 Rick Cerone
618 Dickie Noles
619 Jerry Dybzinski
620 Al Oliver
621 Frank Howard (MGR)
622 Al Cowens
623 Ron Washington
624 Terry Harper
625 Larry Gura
626 Bob Clark
627 Dave LaPoint
628 Ed Jurak
629 Rick Langford
630 Ted Simmons
631 Dennis Martinez
632 Tom Foley
633 Mike Krukow
634 Mike Marshall
635 Dave Righetti
636 Pat Putnam
637 Philadelphia Phillies Team Leaders
638 George Vukovich
639 Rick Lysander
640 Lance Parrish
641 Mike Richardt
642 Tom Underwood
643 Mike C. Brown
644 Tim Lollar
645 Tony Pena
646 Checklist 529-660
647 Ron Roenicke
648 Len Whitehouse
649 Tom Herr
650 Phil Niekro
651 John McNamara (MGR)
652 Rudy May
653 Dave Stapleton
654 Bob Bailor
655 Amos Otis
656 Bryn Smith
657 Thad Bosley
658 Jerry Augustine
659 Duane Walker
660 Ray Knight
661 Steve Yeager
662 Tom Brennan
663 Johnnie LeMaster
664 Dave Stegman
665 Buddy Bell
666 Detroit Tigers Team Leaders
667 Vance Law
668 Larry McWilliams
669 Dave Lopes
670 Rich Gossage
671 Jamie Quirk
672 Ricky Nelson
673 Mike Walters
674 Tim Flannery
675 Pascual Perez
676 Brian Giles
677 Doyle Alexander
678 Chris Speier
679 Art Howe
680 Fred Lynn
681 Tom Lasorda (MGR)
682 Dan Morogiello
683 Marty Barrett
684 Bob Shirley
685 Willie Aikens
686 Joe Price
687 Roy Howell
688 George Wright
689 Mike Fischlin
690 Jack Clark
691 Steve Lake
692 Dickie Thon
693 Alan Wiggins
694 Mike Stanton
695 Lou Whitaker
696 Pittsburgh Pirates Team Leaders
697 Dale Murray
698 Marc Hill
699 Dave Rucker
700 Mike Schmidt
701 Bill Madlock, Pete Rose, Dave Parker Active Career Leaders
702 Pete Rose, Rusty Staub, Tony Perez Active Career Leaders
703 Mike Schmidt, Tony Perez, Dave Kingman Active Career Leaders
704 Tony Perez, Rusty Staub, Al Oliver League Active Career Leaders
705 Joe Morgan, Cesar Cedeno, Larry Bowa League Active Career Leaders
706 Steve Carlton, Fergie Jenkins, Tom Seaver League Active Career Leaders
707 Nolan Ryan, Tom Seaver, Steve Carlton League Active Career Leaders
708 Tom Seaver, Steve Carlton, Steve Rogers Active Career Leaders
709 Bruce Sutter, Tug McGraw, Gene Garber Active Career Leaders
710 Rod Carew, George Brett, Cecil Cooper Active Career Leaders
711 Rod Carew, Bert Campaneris, Reggie Jackson Active Career Leaders
712 Reggie Jackson, Graig Nettles, Greg Luzinski Active Career Leaders
713 Jackson/Simmons/ Nettles Active Career Leaders
714 Bert Campaneris, Dave Lopes, Omar Moreno Active Career Leaders
715 Jim Palmer, Don Sutton, Tommy John Active Career Leaders
716 Don Sutton, Bert Blyleven, Jerry Koosman Active Career Leaders
717 Jim Palmer, Rollie Fingers, Ron Guidry Active Career Leaders
718 Rollie Fingers, Rich Gossage, Dan Quisenberry Active Career Leaders
719 Andy Hassler
720 Dwight Evans
721 Del Crandall (MGR)
722 Bob Welch
723 Rich Dauer
724 Eric Rasmussen
725 Cesar Cedeno
726 Milwaukee Brewers Team Leaders
727 Joel Youngblood
728 Tug McGraw
729 Gene Tenace
730 Bruce Sutter
731 Lynn Jones
732 Terry Crowley
733 Dave Collins
734 Odell Jones
735 Rick Burleson
736 Dick Ruthven
737 Jim Essian
738 Bill Schroeder
739 Bob Watson
740 Tom Seaver
741 Wayne Gross
742 Dick Williams (MGR)
743 Don Hood
744 Jamie Allen
745 Dennis Eckersley
746 Mickey Hatcher
747 Pat Zachry
748 Jeff Leonard
749 Doug Flynn
750 Jim Palmer
751 Charlie Moore
752 Phil Garner
753 Doug Gwosdz
754 Kent Tekulve
755 Garry Maddox
756 Cincinnati Reds Team Leaders
757 Larry Bowa
758 Bill Stein
759 Richard Dotson
760 Bob Horner
761 John Montefusco
762 Rance Mulliniks
763 Craig Swan
764 Mike Hargrove
765 Ken Forsch
766 Mike Vail
767 Carney Lansford
768 Champ Summers
769 Bill Caudill
770 Ken Griffey
771 Billy Gardner (MGR)
772 Jim Slaton
773 Todd Cruz
774 Tom Gorman
775 Dave Parker
776 Craig Reynolds
777 Tom Paciorek
778 Andy Hawkins
779 Jim Sundberg
780 Steve Carlton
781 Checklist 661-792
782 Steve Balboni
783 Luis Leal
784 Leon Roberts
785 Joaquin Andujar
786 Boston Red Sox Team Leaders
787 Bill Campbell
788 Milt May
789 Bert Blyleven
790 Doug DeCinces
791 Terry Forster
792 Bill Russell
792 Chris Chambliss

1984 Topps Traded Checklist

1T Willie Aikens
2T Luis Aponte
3T Mike Armstrong
4T Bob Bailor
5T Dusty Baker
6T Steve Balboni
7T Alan Bannister
8T Dave Beard
9T Joe Beckwith
10T Bruce Berenyi
11T Dave Bergman
12T Tony Bernazard
13T Yogi Berra (MGR)
14T Barry Bonnell
15T Phil Bradley
16T Fred Breining
17T Bill Buckner
18T Ray Burris
19T John Butcher
20T Brett Butler
21T Enos Cabell
22T Bill Campbell
23T Bill Caudill
24T Bobby Clark
25T Bryan Clark
26T Jaime Cocanower
27T Ron Darling
28T Alvin Davis
29T Ken Dayley
30T Jeff Dedmon
31T Bob Dernier
32T Carlos Diaz
33T Mike Easler
34T Dennis Eckersley
35T Jim Essian
36T Darrell Evans
37T Justin Fitzgerald
38T Tim Foli
39T George Frazier
40T Rich Gale
41T Barbaro Garbey
42T Dwight Gooden
43T Goose Gossage
44T Wayne Gross
45T Mark Gubicza
46T Jackie Gutierrez
47T Mel Hall
48T Toby Harrah
49T Ron Hassey
50T Richie Hebner
51T Willie Hernandez
52T Ricky Horton
53T Art Howe
54T Dane Iorg
55T Brook Jacoby
56T Mike Jeffcoat
57T Davey Johnson (MGR)
58T Lynn Jones
59T Ruppert Jones
60T Mike Jorgensen
61T Bob Kearney
62T Jimmy Key
63T Dave Kingman
64T Jerry Koosman
65T Wayne Krenchicki
66T Rusty Kuntz
67T Rene Lachemann (MGR)
68T Frank LaCorte
69T Dennis Lamp
70T Mark Langston
71T Rick Leach
72T Craig Lefferts
73T Gary Lucas
74T Jerry Martin
75T Carmelo Martinez
76T Mike Mason
77T Gary Matthews
78T Andy McGaffigan
79T Larry Milbourne
80T Sid Monge
81T Jackie Moore (MGR)
82T Joe Morgan
83T Graig Nettles
84T Phil Niekro
85T Ken Oberkfell
86T Mike O’Berry
87T Al Oliver
88T Jorge Orta
89T Amos Otis
90T Dave Parker
91T Tony Perez
92T Gerald Perry
93T Gary Pettis
94T Rob Picciolo
95T Vern Rapp (MGR)
96T Floyd Rayford
97T Randy Ready
98T Ron Reed
99T Gene Richards
100T Jose Rijo
101T Jeff Robinson
102T Ron Romanick
103T Pete Rose
104T Bret Saberhagen
105T Juan Samuel
106T Scott Sanderson
107T Dick Schofield
108T Tom Seaver
109T Jim Slaton
110T Mike Smithson
111T Lary Sorensen
112T Tim Stoddard
113T Champ Summers
114T Jim Sundberg
115T Rick Sutcliffe
116T Craig Swan
117T Tim Teufel
118T Derrel Thomas
119T Gorman Thomas
120T Alex Trevino
121T Manny Trillo
122T John Tudor
123T Tom Underwood
124T Mike Vail
125T Tom Waddell
126T Gary Ward
127T Curtis Wilkerson
128T Frank Williams
129T Glenn Wilson
130T John Wockenfuss
131T Ned Yost
132T Checklist