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Ray Knight Baseball Cards


10 Cards
1 Page(s)

1


Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Reds
Year: 1978
Brand: Topps
Card Number: 674
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$2.50


Your Price:
$2.13


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Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Astros
Year: 1982
Brand: Topps Traded
Card Number: 57
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 5
Book Value:
$1.00


Your Price:
$1.00


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Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Astros
Year: 1984
Brand: Donruss
Card Number: 12
Condition: NMMT
Info: Diamond King
Quantity Available: 3
Book Value:
$1.00


Your Price:
$1.00


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Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Astros
Year: 1984
Brand: Donruss
Card Number: 232
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 2
Book Value:
$1.00


Your Price:
$1.00


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Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Astros
Year: 1984
Brand: Topps Tiffany
Card Number: 660
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$2.00


Your Price:
$1.70


Qty:

Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Mets
Year: 1985
Brand: Topps Tiffany
Card Number: 590
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$2.00


Your Price:
$1.70


Qty:

Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Reds
Year: 2002
Brand: Topps Archives
Card Number: 34
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 2
Book Value:
$1.00


Your Price:
$1.00


Qty:

Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Mets
Year: 2005
Brand: Topps Pristine Legends
Card Number: 73
Condition: NMMT
Quantity Available: 3
Book Value:
$1.50


Your Price:
$1.28


Qty:

Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Mets
Year: 2008
Brand: Topps Update
Card Number: RK
Condition: NMMT
Info: Ring of Honor 1986 New York Mets
Quantity Available: 3
Book Value:
$1.50


Your Price:
$1.28


Qty:

Name: KNIGHT,RAY
Team: Reds
Year: 2013
Brand: Topps Archives
Card Number: 230
Condition: NMMT
Info: Short Print
Quantity Available: 1
Book Value:
$3.00


Your Price:
$2.55



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baseball bat
His name was James E. Bennett. It was the year of 1904 when his spectacular yet bizarre catching apparatus was patented. BennettÂ’s invention was to replace the catchers glove all together. It was the wave of the future, a big wire cage went over the chest and protected the face with a fence shield. Once the pitched ball passed through the flapped doors they would close immediately, proceed to hit a padded springs against the chest, much like a bed mattress. The ball would then pass through a hole on the bottom where the catcher would grab it and continue with game play.