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HANK AARON - BASEBALL SIGNED CO-SIGNED BY: RICKEY HENDERSON, PETE ROSE, NOLAN RYAN - HFSID 293066

 

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HANK AARON, NOLAN RYAN, PETE ROSE and RICKEY HENDERSON
National League (Coleman) baseball with an overall rating of 8, signed by the four superstars, encased in PSA/DNA cube with authentication label and an overall grade of 8.
Baseball signed: "Hank Aaron" (sweet spot), "Pete Rose", "Nolan Ryan", "Rickey Henderson". Rawlings Official National League Baseball, Leonard S. Coleman, President. With PSA/DNA sticker and Letter of Authenticity (#O04527). Hall of Famer HANK AARON (b. 1934) played for the Braves in Milwaukee (1954-1965) and Atlanta (1966-1974). He held the record for most career home runs (755) from 1974, when he topped Babe Ruth, until 2007, when Barry Bonds edged him out to reach 762. There was much more to Hammerin' Hank. However, than home runs. He also set all-time marks for the most games, at bats, total bases and RBI's; and his batting average over 23 seasons was .305-indications of the all-around ability of this quiet man from Mobile. The N.L. MVP in 1957, he appeared in a record 24 All-Star contests with the Braves (Milwaukee and Atlanta) and Brewers. NOLAN RYAN (b. 1947) dominated hitters for an unparalleled 27 seasons. Ryan has more strikeouts (5,714), pitched more no-hitters (seven) and played more seasons (27) than anyone in baseball history. He retired after winning 324 games. He was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1999, his first year of eligibility, receiving 98.79% of the votes cast. Ryan, who had begun as a New York Met and moved on to the California Angels, spent his last 14 seasons in Texas with the Houston Astros (1980-1988) and Texas Rangers (1989-1993). PETE ROSE (b. 1941), baseball's career leader in hits (4,256), singles, at bats and games played, had more than 200 hits in a season ten times. Nicknamed "Charlie Hustle", the 17-time All-Star during a 24-year major league career (1963-1986) went on to manage the Cincinnati Reds (1984-1989), the team with which he had starred four of his six World Series. Allegations of betting on baseball resulted in an agreement between Rose and Baseball Commissioner A. Bartlett Giamatti (1989 August 23) under which Rose was declared "permanently ineligible" to participate in Major League baseball (and hence ineligible to appear on the Hall of Fame ballot). (Giamatti died suddenly one week later of a heart attack.) Under the agreement, Rose acknowledged that Giamatti had a "factual basis to impose the penalty", but neither affirmed nor denied that he had bet on baseball. In a remarkable 25 year career with seven teams in both leagues, RICKEY HENDERSON (b. 1958) stole a record 1406 bases, shattering Lou Brock's record of 938. His 130 stolen bases in 1982 broke Brock's single-season record of 118. With 2,295 runs, Henderson also broke Ty Cobb's record of 2,245 runs scored. The greatest leadoff hitter in baseball history (81 home runs) and a member of the 3,000 hit club (3,055). In 2009 he was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame. JSA Authentication sticker affixed. PSA/DNA overall grade: 8. Autograph grade: 8. Baseball grade: 8.


For more documents by these signers click the names below:

HANK AARON   PETE ROSE   NOLAN RYAN   RICKEY HENDERSON  


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HANK AARON
Born: February 5, 1934 in Mobile, Alabama

Full name Henry Louis Aaron
Born February 5, 1934, Mobile, Alabama
First Game: April 13, 1954;
Final Game: October 3, 1976
Bat: Right Throw: Right Height: 6' 0" Weight: 180
Brother of Tommie Aaron

Selected to the Hall of Fame in 1982
Named NL Most Valuable Player by Baseball Writers' Association of America (1957)
Named NL Player of the Year by The Sporting News (1956 and 1963)
Named outfielder on The Sporting News Major League All-Star Team (1956 and 1958 to 1959)
Named outfielder on The Sporting News NL All-Star Team (1963, 1965, 1967 and 1969 to 1971)
Won NL Gold Glove as right fielder (1958 to 1960)

HANK AARON
This article was written by Bill Johnson and is presented in part, courtesy of the Society for American Baseball Research

"Henry Aaron in the second inning walked and scored. He's sittin' on 714. Here's the pitch by Downing. Swinging. There's a drive into left-center field! That ball is gonna be ... outta here! It's gone! It's 715! There's a new home run champion of all time, and it's Henry Aaron!"  - Milo Hamilton, April 8, 1974

With that swing of the bat, along with the 714 that preceded it, Hank Aaron not only passed Babe Ruth as Major League Baseball's career home run leader, but he also made a giant leap in the integration of the game and the nation. Aaron, an African-American, had broken a record set by the immortal Ruth, and not just any record, but the all-time major league home run record, and in doing so moved the game and the nation forward on the journey started by Jackie Robinson in 1947. By 1974 Aaron's baseball career was within three years of sunset, but the road he'd travelled to arrive at that spring evening in Atlanta had hardened and tempered him, perhaps irrevocably, in ways that only suffering can produce.  Aaron finally shrugged off the twin burdens of expectation and fear that evening, and few have ever stood taller.

Henry Louis Aaron was born February 5, 1934, in Mobile Alabama, to Herbert and Estella (Pritchett) Aaron. Among Henry's seven siblings was a brother, Tommie, who later played in parts of seven different seasons in the major leagues. For whatever such records are worth, the brothers still hold the record for most career home runs by a pair of siblings, 768, with the elder Henry contributing 755 to Tommie's 13. They were also the first siblings to appear in a League Championship Series as teammates.


To read this article in its entirety, please click here

Interested in Baseball? If so, we strongly recommend that you visit and join the Society for American Baseball Research

Film Credits
2013 Conan (in person), 2011 Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 2010-2011 Prime 9 (Other), 2010 Stand Up to Cancer (in person), 2009 Prime 9 (in person), 2008 Bigger Stronger Faster* (Other), 2008 2008 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 2007 Rome Is Burning (Other), 2006 ESPN Outside the Lines Nightly (Other), 2006 ESPN 25: Who's #1 (in person), 2006 Costas Now (Other), 2005-2006 The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame... (in person), 2003 Pete Rose on Trial (in person), 2003 100 Years of the World Series (in person), 2002 Jim Brown: All American (in person), 2002 Futurama (in person), 2002 2002 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 2001 Summer Catch (in person), 2000-2004 ESPN SportsCentury (in person), 2000 When It Was a Game 3 (in person), 2000 2000 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1999 ABC 2000: The Millennium (in person), 1997 Arli$$ (in person), 1995 The Tonight Show with Jay Leno (in person), 1995 Hank Aaron: Chasing the Dream (Other), 1995 Hank Aaron: Chasing the Dream (Other), 1994 Baseball (Other), 1993 Late Night with Conan O'Brien (in person), 1992 When It Was a Game 2 (Other), 1992 The 50 Greatest Home Runs in Baseball History (Other), 1992 Clash of the Champions XX: 20th Anniversary (in person), 1991 When It Was a Game (Other), 1991 Baseball's Record Breakers (in person), 1991 Baseball's Greatest Moments (in person), 1991 1991 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1990 Night of 100 Stars III (in person), 1989 The Arsenio Hall Show (in person), 1989 Mr. Belvedere (in person), 1987 The Incredible Ida Early (in person), 1987 MacGyver (in person), 1986 Liberty Weekend (in person), 1983 1983 Cracker Jack Oldtimer's Baseball Classic (in person), 1982-1986 The Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 1980 Happy Days (in person), 1978 Good Morning America (in person), 1977 The Cry of a Hurting World... I'm Hungry! (in person), 1977 Jimmy Carter's Inaugural Gala (in person), 1975 Tony Orlando and Dawn (in person), 1975 1975 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1974 The Dean Martin Comedy Hour (in person), 1974 Dinah! (in person), 1974 1974 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1973 Flip (in person), 1973 1973 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1972 1972 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1971 1971 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1970 1970 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1969 1969 National League Championship Series (in person), 1969 1969 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1968 1968 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1967 1967 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1966 1966 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1965 1965 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1964 1964 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1963 1963 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1960 Home Run Derby (in person), 1958 1958 World Series (in person), 1958 1958 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1957 The Steve Allen Plymouth Show (in person), 1957 Captain Kangaroo (in person), 1957 1957 World Series (in person), 1957 1957 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1956-1958 The Ed Sullivan Show (in person), 1956 1956 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1955 1955 MLB All-Star Game (in person)


PETE ROSE
Born: April 14, 1941 in Cincinnati, Ohio

Baseball Career:
First Game: April 8, 1963; Final Game: August 17, 1986
Managed First Game: August 17, 1984; Managed Final Game: August 21, 1989
Bat: Both Throw: Right Height: 5' 11" Weight: 192

Awards and Achievements:
Named NL Most Valuable Player by Baseball Writers' Association of America (1973)
Named NL Player of the Year by The Sporting News (1968)
Named NL Rookie of the Year by Baseball Writers' Association of America (1963)
Named NL Rookie Player of the Year by The Sporting News (1963)
Named World Series Most Valuable Player (1975)
Named first baseman on The Sporting News NL All-Star Team (1981)
Named second baseman on The Sporting News NL All-Star Team (1965 to 1966)
Named third baseman on The Sporting News NL All-Star Team (1978)
Named outfielder on The Sporting News NL All-Star Team (1968 and 1973)
Won NL Gold Glove as outfielder (1969 to 1970)
Named first baseman on The Sporting News NL Silver Slugger Team (1981)



Film Credits
2013 The Jeff Probst Show (in person), 2013 Mike & Mike (Other), 2013 Larry King Now (in person), 2012 Legends: Oakland A's, the Forgotten Dynasty (in person), 2012 30 for 30 Shorts (in person), 2010 WWF Raw (in person), 2010 WWE: Bobby 'The Brain' Heenan (Other), 2010 Prime 9 (Other), 2010 4192: The Crowning of the Hit King (in person), 2009-2011 Prime 9 (in person), 2008 WWE: The Twisted, Disturbed Life of Kane (Other), 2008 Cubs Forever: Celebrating 60 Years of WGN-TV and the Chicago Cubs (Other), 2007 Sports Unfiltered with Dennis Miller (in person), 2007 Jocking Around (in person), 2007 Hitting from the Heart (Other), 2006 The Big Idea with Donny Deutsch (in person), 2006 Real Time with Bill Maher (in person), 2006 Quite Frankly with Stephen A. Smith (in person), 2006 Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 2006 Jimmy Kimmel Live! (in person), 2005 The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame... (in person), 2005 The Best Damn Sports Show Period (in person), 2005 Costas Now (in person), 2004-2007 The Tonight Show with Jay Leno (in person), 2004-2006 ESPN 25: Who's #1 (in person), 2004 WWE Hall of Fame 2004 (in person), 2004 WrestleMania XX (in person), 2003 Pete Rose Playing to Win (Performer), 2003 100 Years of the World Series (in person), 2001 Viva Cepeda! (in person), 2000 WrestleMania 2000 (in person), 2000 The Howard Stern Radio Show (in person), 2000 Sports Geniuses (in person), 1999-2001 ESPN SportsCentury (in person), 1999 WrestleMania XV (in person), 1999 Veronica's Closet (in person), 1999 The Martin Short Show (in person), 1999 Between Brothers (in person), 1998-2010 ESPN Friday Night Fights (in person), 1998 WrestleMania XIV (in person), 1997 Arli$$ (in person), 1996 Savage Skies (in person), 1995 Howard Stern (in person), 1994 The Greatest League Championship Series (in person), 1994 Late Night with Conan O'Brien (in person), 1994 Dennis Miller Live (in person), 1992 The 50 Greatest Home Runs in Baseball History (Other), 1991 The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (in person), 1991 The Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 1991 The Howard Stern Show (in person), 1991 Good Sports (in person), 1991 Babe Ruth (Performer), 1990 Baseball in the 80's (in person), 1986 Centennial: Over 100 Years of Philadelphia Phillies Baseball (in person), 1985 1985 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1983 1983 World Series (in person), 1983 1983 National League Championship Series (in person), 1982 1982 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1981 1981 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1980 1980 World Series (in person), 1980 1980 National League Championship Series (in person), 1980 1980 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1979 1979 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1978 Good Morning America (in person), 1978 1978 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1977 The Mike Douglas Show (in person), 1977 1977 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1976 1976 World Series (in person), 1976 1976 National League Championship Series (in person), 1976 1976 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1975 1975 World Series (in person), 1975 1975 National League Championship Series (in person), 1975 1975 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1974 The Science of Hitting by Ted Williams (in person), 1974 1974 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1973 1973 National League Championship Series (in person), 1973 1973 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1972 1972 World Series (in person), 1972 1972 National League Championship Series (in person), 1970 1970 World Series (in person), 1970 1970 National League Championship Series (in person), 1970 1970 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1969 1969 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1967 1967 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1965 1965 MLB All-Star Game (in person)


NOLAN RYAN
Born: January 31, 1947 in Refugio, Texas

Full name Lynn Nolan Ryan
Born January 31, 1947, Refugio, Texas
First Game: September 11, 1966; Final Game: September 22, 1993
Bat: Right Throw: Right Height: 6' 2" Weight: 170

Selected to the Hall of Fame in 1999
Named AL Pitcher of the Year by The Sporting News (1977)
Named right-handed pitcher on The Sporting News AL All-Star Team (1977)

NOLAN RYAN
This article was written by Talmadge Boston and is presented in part, courtesy of the Society for American Baseball Research

Nolan Ryan has more strikeouts and no-hitters than any other pitcher in history. Despite never winning a Cy Young Award, he started more games than anyone except Cy Young. Though he played mostly for mediocre teams, his 324 wins are as many as contemporary Don Sutton, who pitched for four pennant winners and just missed a fifth. Yet Ryan's dominance—his 5,714 strikeouts were 2,000 more than Sutton and 1,500 better than Steve Carlton, whom he once trailed in the all-time K race—puts The Ryan Express head and shoulders above almost any other pitcher since 1970. His longevity—winning a strikeout crown and throwing a no-hitter while being the oldest player in the game at the age of 43—makes him the stuff of legend. And in one day in 1971, Ryan's change of coasts became the best trade the California Angels ever made and the worst deal in New York Mets history. He may have walked more batters and thrown more wild pitches than anyone else in the game's history, but that just proved he was human.

Born on January 31, 1947, in Refugio, Texas, Lynn Nolan Ryan was the son of Robert Ryan and Martha Lee Hancock Ryan (a descendant of John Hancock, first signer of the Declaration of Independence). The youngest of six children, he had a brother and four sisters. The Ryans moved from Refugio to Alvin, Texas, when Nolan was six weeks old because his father was transferred to the Alvin area. His father was plant supervisor at Hastings plant for Stanton Oil Company, which became Pan American Petroleum.

Nolan began playing baseball at seven with his father in their front yard. From there, the boy decided on his own that he loved playing the game and he started playing on a nearby vacant lot, where neighborhood kids built a diamond. Little League baseball had only recently come to Alvin, and it soon provided the official start to Nolan Ryan's career at Schroeder Field, where he became an all-star for the first time.


To read this article in its entirety, please click here

Interested in Baseball? If so, we strongly recommend that you visit and join the Society for American Baseball Research

Film Credits
2012 Man Caves (in person), 2012 A Baseball Love Story: The Texas Rangers (in person), 2011 The Truth About Money with Ric Edelman (in person), 2011 Prime 9 (Other), 2010-2012 Mike & Mike (in person), 2009-2011 Prime 9 (in person), 2008 Rome Is Burning (Other), 2007 Hitting from the Heart (Other), 2006 ESPN 25: Who's #1 (in person), 2002 ESPN SportsCentury (in person), 1995 1995 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1993 Sunday Night Baseball (in person), 1993 Andy Griffith Show Reunion (in person), 1991 Baseball's Record Breakers (in person), 1991 Baseball 1991: A Video Yearbook (in person), 1990 This Week in Baseball 1990 (Performer), 1989 Good Morning America (in person), 1989 1989 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1986 1986 National League Championship Series (in person), 1985 1985 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1981 1981 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1980 1980 National League Championship Series (in person), 1979 1979 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1979 1979 American League Championship Series (in person), 1975 Ryan's Hope (in person), 1973 The Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson (in person), 1973 1973 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1969 1969 World Series (in person), 1969 1969 National League Championship Series (in person)


RICKEY HENDERSON
Born: December 25, 1958 in Chicago, Illinois

Full name Rickey Nelson Henley Henderson
Born December 25, 1958, Chicago, Illinois
First Game: June 24, 1979; Final Game: September 19, 2003
Bat: Right Throw: Left Height: 5' 10" Weight: 180

Selected to the Hall of Fame in 2009
Named AL Most Valuable Player by Baseball Writers' Association of America (1990)
Named NL Comeback Player of the Year by The Sporting News (1999)
Named AL League Championship Series Most Valuable Player (1989)
Named outfielder on The Sporting News AL All-Star Team (1981, 1985 and 1990)
Won AL Gold Glove as outfielder (1981)
Named outfielder on The Sporting News AL Silver Slugger Team (1981, 1985 and 1990)



Film Credits
2010 Prime 9 (in person), 2010 A Hall for Heroes: The Inaugural Hall of Fame Induction of 1939 (Other), 2009 Prime 9 (Other), 2009 Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 2008 Wiffle Ball (in person), 2007-2010 Rome Is Burning (Other), 2006 DHL Presents Major League Baseball Hometown Heroes (Other), 2002 MC Hammer: 2 Legit - The Videos (Other), 2000-2003 ESPN SportsCentury (in person), 2000 2000 American League Championship Series (in person), 1999 1999 National League Championship Series (in person), 1993 1993 American League Championship Series (in person), 1992 1992 American League Championship Series (in person), 1991-2003 Sunday Night Baseball (in person), 1991 Baseball 1991: A Video Yearbook (in person), 1991 1991 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1990 1990 World Series (in person), 1990 1990 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1990 1990 American League Championship Series (in person), 1989 1989 World Series (in person), 1989 1989 American League Championship Series (in person), 1988 1988 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1987 1987 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1986 1986 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1985 1985 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1984 The Late Show with David Letterman (in person), 1984 1984 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1983 1983 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1982 1982 MLB All-Star Game (in person), 1981 1981 American League Championship Series (in person), 1980 1980 MLB All-Star Game (in person)


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