You can try using a pre-paid gift card for this purpose, but know in advance that it may not be effective.
The modus operandi of many credit card thieves is to burrow into a victim company's network, extract the track or card data until they have enough to sell, then put the entire set of stolen data on the black market all at once. This database of stolen card data is called a "base" on the dark web, and the individual credit card information record is called a "track". At that time, the clock starts ticking.
They can sell the whole base to a single customer, or sell them one track at a time from a web site. Often, the data they sell comes with a guarantee that it'll work or you get a replacement track. Some sites even have customer service chat rooms.
Of course once they start selling tracks, the credit card issuing banks begin their investigations. They'll do things like correlate the stolen card data in order to trace them all back to the company or companies that were breached. Once they've identified the companies and notified them, the victim companies scramble to find the malware and remove it; investigators then follow the evidence to figure out when the intruders first started stealing the data; then they produce a list of all potentially stolen credit card numbers and give it to the banks. The issuing banks then notify their customers and disable the stolen card numbers. At that time, the clock stops and all the tracks in that base from that victim company are now worthless.
In cases like this, once your stolen card has been used the thieves are likely already done attacking that victim company. Therefore they won't be harvesting your honeypot card.