SETS of Liverpool and Everton programmes from the early 1930s, letters written by David Beckham within days of becoming a Manchester United trainee and a George Best blazer from Old Trafford's European Cup-winning year of 1968 could be yours.
They are all up for auction on Monday - but prepare to dig deep as the hammer falls at Bonhams' Chester saleroom.
In 1930-31 and 1931-32, the Red and Blue sides of Merseyside still produced joint programmes.
Everton were then the dominant force and bound volumes, from the seasons when they won promotion from the old Second Division and then the League Championship, are estimated at £4,500 to £6,000 each.
These are from a one-man collection of Liverpool FC ephemera.
Assembled over 30 years by Mark Golledge, it centres on an almost complete run of Liverpool programmes dating back to the mid-1950s.
Other lots include a wide range of tickets, cigarette and trade cards, team and players' photographs and autographs - mostly from the 1960s to mid-80s.
There will around 230 lots of special interest to Liverpool supporters.
Meanwhile, for those in the North-West's other great footballing city, the two letters written in 1991 by the then 16-year-old Beckham give a fascinating insight into the development of an England captain.
Although enjoying his new lifestyle, Beckham admitted pre-season training was 'quite hard' due to the 'eight miles sprinting every day.'
The now multi-millionaire Real Madrid galactico added: 'I got my first wage packet the other day and a bonus which came to £120 so that went into the bank and I have got about £250 in there now.'
In the second letter, also written to his friend Lee, he said: 'I've been playing in the A-team instead of the B-team which is brilliant.
'I've been doing really well with my football as well as with girls ...'
The unpublished letters along with a Beckham drawing of a greyhound Rosie Red, depicted on the track at Walthamstowe, are expected to fetch £1,000-£1,500.
George Best memorabilia is more sought-after than ever, following his death in November last year.
The blazer he gave to the landlord of Manchester's Trafford Hotel is expected to make £10,000-£15,000.