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1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson 1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson 1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

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1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

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1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

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1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

July 10, 2014 by Estate Auctions Inc.

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson yqz
Evans Kutcher Price Gedman Cerone Lamp Clemens Smith Ending Jul 18, 2014 18:56:01 PDT http://yqz.me/1989-Boston-Redsox-bat

In this auction we have a wooden Louisville Slugger bat signed by some of the 1989 Boston Redsox. We will list the 12 signatures below. This bat

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

is 34″ long and is marked in marker on the handle “39”. Take a minute to look at our awesome photos. If you have any questions please do not hesitate to reach out. Good Luck! It is signed by…..

Mike Greenwell

Baseball player for the Boston Red Sox from 1985 – 1996 Made major league debut on 5 September 1985. Named to Baseball Digest magazine’s 1987 Rookie All-Star Team. Inducted into the Boston Red Sox Hall of Fame in 2008.

Wade Boggs

Five-time American League batting champion Wade Boggs ranks with Tony Gwynn of the National League’s San Diego Padres as the greatest pure hitters of their generation (1980s through 1990s). In his 18-year career, Boggs racked up 3,010 hits for a career average of .328. This was accomplished in the pre-steroids, doctored-baseball era when baseball parks had more generous dimensions and were more pitcher-friendly than they were today.

Boggs was a member of the 1986 American League Champion Boston Red Sox and the 1996 World’s Championship New York Yankees team. The third baseman, who won a Gold Glove for fielding excellence with the Yankees, played in 12 consecutive major league All Star Games from 1985 through 1996. In 2005, he was voted into the Hall of Fame in his first year of eligibility and was enshrined as a Red Sox player.

Roger Clemens

Roger Clemens was born on August 4, 1962, in Dayton, Ohio. In 1983, he joined the Red Sox. In 1986, he achieved a 24-4 record, earned the Cy Young Award and was named Most Valuable Player. In 2004, after stepping out of retirement, he pitched for the Astros. Over the next three years, he led the club to its first-ever World Series. He returned to the New York Yankees in 2007 for his final season.

Rich Gedman

Twice All-Star (1985–86) The Sporting News’ AL Rookie of the Year (1981) Selected for the All-Star team by UPI and The Sporting News (1985) Caught Dennis Eckersley’s one-hitter game (September 26, 1980) Set two AL records for putouts in a game [20] and in consecutive games [36] (April 29–30, 1986) Hit for the cycle and drove in 7 runs against the Blue Jays (September 18, 1985) Reached base in all five at-bats of historic game 5 of the 1986 American League Championship Series. This included a two-run home run in the second inning and a hit-by-pitch in the ninth inning that set up Dave Henderson’s dramatic two-out home run.

Ed Romero

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

Edgardo Ralph Romero Rivera (born December 9, 1957 in Santurce, Puerto Rico) is a former infielder for the Milwaukee Brewers (1977, 1980–85 and 1989), Boston Red Sox (1986–89), Atlanta Braves (1989) and Detroit Tigers (1990). He currently serves as the manager of the Tri-City Valley Cats.(Single A short season of the Houston Astros). He helped the Brewers win the 1981 American League Eastern Division and the 1982 AL Pennant and the Red Sox win the 1986 AL Pennant and 1988 AL Eastern Division. In 12 seasons, Romero played in 730 games and had 1,912 at bats, 218 runs, 473 hits, 79 doubles, 1 triple, 8 home runs, 155 RBI, 9 stolen bases, 140 walks, a .247 batting average, .298 on-base percentage, .302 slugging percentage, 578 total bases, 36 sacrifice hits, 18 sacrifice flies and 4 intentional walks. In 2007, Romero was the Florida Marlins’ minor league infield coordinator. He was the Houston Astros’ third-base coach in 2008, and their bench coach in 2009. In 2010, he was named manager of the Tri-City Valley Cats of the New York-Penn League He lives in Wellington, Florida.But He is now as of 2013 renting an apartment in Albany, New York because he manages a team located nearby in the HVCC campus.

Dwight Evans

Dwight Michael Evans (born November 3, 1951), nicknamed Dewey,[1] is an American former professional baseball right fielder and right-handed batter who played with the Boston Red Sox (1972–90) and Baltimore Orioles (1991) in Major League Baseball. Evans won eight Gold Glove Awards (1976, 1978–79 and 1981–85). In the 1970s and 1980s, Evans played in the outfield with Hall of Famer Jim Rice as well as all-stars Fred Lynn and Tony Armas.

Rick Cerone

Cerone signed with the Boston Red Sox on April 15, 1988, and in 84 games with the Red Sox, Cerone had a .269 batting average with 3 HR and 27 RBI, as he and Rich Gedman shared the catching duties. The Red Sox won the American League East division, however, Cerone did not appear in any playoff games. He returned to the Red Sox for the 1989 season, as Cerone hit .243 with 4 HR and 48 RBI in 102 games with Boston, however, the Red Sox fell short in making the post-season. On December 19, Boston released Cerone.

Randy Kutcher

Randy Scott Kutcher (born April 20, 1960) is a former Major League Baseball utility outfielder for the San Francisco Giants and Boston Red Sox from 1986 through 1990. He batted and threw right-handed. Kutcher was born in Anchorage, Alaska. He was a member of two division-winning teams in his three seasons with the Red Sox, in 1988 and 1990, when he and Kevin Romine split duties as reserve outfielders for the Red Sox behind All-Star starters Mike Greenwell, Ellis Burks and Dwight Evans. Kutcher wore jersey number 5 and, later, 55. In 448 career at bats, Kutcher was a .228 hitter with 10 home runs and 40 runs batted in.

Dennis Lamp

Lamp was born in Los Angeles, California.[1] After graduating from St. John Bosco High School in Bellflower, California in 1971,[2] Lamp was selected in the third round (62nd overall) by the Cubs in that year’s MLB Draft. In a 19-season career, Lamp posted a 96-96 record with a 3.93 ERA and 35 saves in 639 games pitched. His best season was 1985: 11-0 and a 3.32 ERA in 105 innings. In 1984 with the Blue Jays, Lamp came up just one win short of Luis Arroyo’s 1961 record for most consecutive wins by a reliever. Lamp was involved in two individual career milestones involving a pair of future Baseball Hall of Famers. On August 13, 1979, he gave up Lou Brock’s 3000th hit.[4] He also surrendered Cal Ripken, Jr.’s first major-league hit, a third-inning infield single in the White Sox’s 8–7 victory over the Baltimore Orioles at Memorial Stadium on August 16, 1981.

Lee Smith

After losing the 1986 World Series to the New York Mets, the Red Sox compiled a winning percentage below .500 for 1987. One of the main problems

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

1989 REDSOX SIGNED Wooden Bat 12 Signatures Greenwell Boggs Romero Smithson

was a weak bullpen, and Smith was brought in to rectify the relief problems. Despite giving up a game-winning home run in his 1988 opening day Fenway Park debut, Smith posted his best ERA in five years.[24] The Red Sox had the good fortune of being in the American League’s Eastern division; in September, they caught the Detroit Tigers and held off every other team to clinch Smith’s second and last trip to the postseason. In Game 2 of the 1988 ALCS against the Oakland Athletics, Smith gave up three singles, including Walt Weiss’ game-winning RBI single, in the ninth inning of a tied game. Boston had a 0–2 series deficit going to Oakland. After Boston lost Game 3, Smith surrendered two insurance runs after entering Game 4 with the score 2–1 to complete the four-game sweep. Smith’s salary rose to over $1.4 million, but he followed his 1988 season with a mediocre 1989, finishing with his worst ERA in five years. For the seventh consecutive season, his number of innings pitched decreased or remained the same. However, he compiled 12.23 strikeouts per nine innings, nearly two higher than any other season of his career. It was also the last of his four seasons with more than 10 strikeouts per nine innings. Smith’s statistics for the 1980s gave him a valid claim as the best reliever of the decade, although he was rivaled by Jeff Reardon. While Smith had four consecutive 30-save seasons, Reardon finished the decade with five consecutive. Smith saved 234 games by the end of 1989, and Reardon had 266. Reardon was also a member of the 1987 World Series-winning Minnesota Twins. On December 6, 1989, the Red Sox had both closers on their roster when they signed Reardon as a free agent. Two of the past decade’s most dominating closers in history were even pitching in games together for Boston for the first month of 1990 with Reardon setting up Smith for a save on April 18—a game started by a third famous pitcher, Roger Clemens. The unusual double-closer situation lasted less than a month before Smith was traded to St. Louis for slugging outfielder Tom Brunansky on May 4, 1990

Mike Smithson

Billy Mike Smithson (born January 21, 1955 in Centerville, Tennessee) is a retired American professional baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher who appeared in 240 games in the Major Leagues over eight seasons (1982–1989) for the Texas Rangers. Minnesota Twins and Boston Red Sox. Smithson stood 6 feet 8 inches (2.03 m) tall and weighed 215 pounds (98 kg). After attending the University of Tennessee, Smithson was selected by the Red Sox in the fifth round of the 1976 Major League Baseball Draft. During the course of his seven-year minor league apprenticeship, he participated in the longest baseball game in history between the Pawtucket Red Sox and Rochester Red Wings during the 1981 season. During the early morning hours of Sunday, April 19, 1981, he worked the full 15th, 16th and 17th innings, and got two outs in the 18th inning before turning the ball over to Win Remmerswaal. Smithson allowed two hits and three bases on balls in 32⁄3 innings pitched—but no runs. The game was suspended after 32 innings, and resumed June 23; Smithson’s PawSox won it in the bottom of the 33rd frame. After attending spring training with the 1982 Red Sox, Smithson was traded to the Rangers on April 9 for left-handed relief pitcher John Henry Johnson. He was recalled by the Rangers from the Triple-A Denver Bears and began his MLB career late in August as a starting pitcher—the role he would play for much of his big-league tenure.

Joe Price

Joseph Walter Price (born November 11, 1956 in Inglewood, California), is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who played in the Major Leagues from 1980 to 1990. He played college baseball for Oklahoma State University from 1975 to 1976,[1] and played for the University of Oklahoma in 1977.[2] On June 7, 1977, Price was drafted by the Cincinnati Reds in the 4th round with the 102nd of the 1977 amateur draft.

Ted Williams | Baseball Hall of Fame

March 17, 2014 by Estate Auctions Inc.

Baseball Memorabilia

Theodore Samuel “Ted” Williams (August 30, 1918 – July 5, 2002) was an American professional baseball player, and manager. Williams played his entire 19-year Major League Baseball (MLB) career as the left fielder for the Boston Red Sox (1939–1942 and 1946–1960). Nicknamed “The Kid”, “The Splendid Splinter”, “Teddy Ballgame”, “The Thumper” and “The Greatest Hitter Who Ever Lived”, Williams is regarded as one of the greatest hitters in baseball history. He was a two-time American League (AL) Most Valuable Player (MVP), six-time batting champion, 17-time All-Star, and a two-time Triple Crown winner. He finished his career with a .344 batting average, 521 home runs, and a .482 on-base percentage, the highest of all time. His batting average is the highest of any MLB player with 500 or more home runs. Williams was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1966 in his first year of eligibility.

Williams was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1966 in his first year of eligibility.

Williams was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1966 in his first year of eligibility.

Born and raised in San Diego, Williams played baseball throughout his youth. Joining the Red Sox in 1939, Williams immediately emerged as one of the sport’s best hitters. In 1941, just his third season, he posted a .406 batting average, making him the last MLB player to bat over .400 in a season. Williams interrupted his baseball career in 1943 to serve three years in the US Navy and Marine Corps for World War II. Upon returning to MLB in 1946, Williams won his first AL MVP Award and played in his only World Series. The following season, he won his second Triple Crown. Williams returned to active military duty for portions of the 1952 and 1953 seasons in the Korean War, in which he served as a Marine aviator. In 1957 and 1958, at the ages of 39 and 40 respectively, he was the AL batting champion for the fifth and sixth times.

Following his retirement from playing in 1960, Williams managed the Washington Senators / Texas Rangers franchise from 1969 to 1972. An avid sport fisherman, he hosted a television program about fishing, and he was inducted into the IGFA Fishing Hall of Fame. Williams’ involvement in the Jimmy Fund helped raise millions in dollars in proceeds for cancer care and research. In 1991, President George H. W. Bush presented Williams with the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the highest civilian award that can be bestowed by the United States government. He was selected for the Major League Baseball All-Time Team in 1997 and Major League Baseball All-Century Team in 1999.

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