Join Date: Sep 2007
Location: Dallas area, Texas
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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'."