Join Date: Sep 2007
Location: Dallas area, Texas
Use it, save it, or sell it on Craigslist. If it's in really pristine shape, consider Ebay. Generally, Ebay is going to involve shipping the bike. If it's a $75 bike, that's not hardly worth it. Craigslist (or Thrifty Nickel or other substitutes) will generally hit local buyers.
It's too common for museums to be interested- try them again in a 100 years. Don't necessarily expect to pay for your time or money by working on it, either- that may or may not happen. You can spend a $100 on parts and hours of your time and wind up with a $150 bike.
"be careful this rando stuff is addictive and dan's the 'pusher'."