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1991 Topps Traded Baseball Cards



Page #1 | Total Pages = 1
Year
Brand
Number
Info
Condition
SN
Qty
Book Value
Your Price
Name/Team

1991
Topps Traded
4
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
14
$1.50
$1.28
BAGWELL,JEFF
Astros

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
39
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
3
$1.00
$1.00
FASSERO,JEFF
Expos

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
48
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
5
$1.00
$1.00
GONZALEZ,LUIS
Astros

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
50
Olympic Rookie Card
NMMT
--
2
$1.00
$1.00
GREENE,TODD
--

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
51
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
3
$1.00
$1.00
HAMMONDS,JEFFREY
Team USA

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
54
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
4
$1.00
$1.00
HELLING,RICK
Team USA

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
61
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
6
$1.00
$1.00
JOHNSON,CHARLES
Team USA

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
66
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
1
$1.00
$1.00
KAMIENIECKI,SCOTT
--

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
83
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
3
$1.00
$1.00
NEVIN,PHIL
Team USA

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
108
Olympic Rookie Card
NMMT
--
3
$1.00
$1.00
SHUEY,PAUL
Team USA

Qty:

1991
Topps Traded
121
Rookie Card
NMMT
--
1
$1.00
$1.00
TIMLIN,MIKE
Blue Jays

Qty:




Page #1 | Total Pages = 1
baseball bat
Prior to 1920, in the bottom of the 9th inning or and extra inning game, home runs that were hit with runners already in scoring position, were ruled by how many bases it took to score the player on base to win the game. i.e. Man on 2nd Base, Babe Ruth up to the plate. Ruth hits a home run in the bottom of the 9th inning to win the ball game. His home run would be marked as a double, because it took two bases for the man on second base to score. How bizarre is that!?


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