BabeRuthGlove
YogiBerraGlove
Feller
FootBall_Helmet_HiRes
Ken-WelGlove
Vance
VintageBaseball
$69.99 FREE S&H
H1929 (Babe Ruth glove) – Right or Left Hand Throw
The exact glove Babe Ruth used!  A remake of the 1929 Babe Ruth RFO Reach snap back mitt.  Play like the Babe.  Display in your sports collection of on your office desk.  Comes with a Certificate of Authenticity.
$69.99 FREE S&H
$69.99 FREE S&H
$69.99 FREE S&H
$99.99 FREE S&H
$69.99 FREE S&H
$9.99 FREE S&H
H1950
The exact glove Bob Feller used! A remake of the 1950 Bob Feller 1636 JC Higgins glove. Play like the Bullet Bob. Display in your sports collection or on your office desk. Comes with a Certificate of Authenticity.
Right or left throw.
H1928 aka “632
The exact glove Lou Gehrig used! A remake of the 1928 Ken Wel model 632 buckle back mitt. Play like the Iron Horse. Display in your sports collection or on your office desk. Comes with a Certificate of Authenticity. Right or Left hand throw
Vintage Football Helmet
Replica Football Leather helmet from the Golden Years of Football 1920-1940. Great for the home bar, an executive desk or wear show your love of the game at the tailgate party before the game.
Win one for the Gipper.
Vintage Baseball
Reach Vintage replica baseball from the mid to
late 1800's
H1932 aka “560”
"Aint that a Dazzy?" A replica of the Ken-Wel Pro 560 used by Brooklyn's Dazzy Vance. The Ken-Wel Dazzy Vance 1920's and 1930's gloves were the most innovative designs of their time and considered to be the first modern baseball gloves. The Ken-Wel Vance Glove features are now found on all of today's baseball gloves. Try to find a baseball glove today without lacing through the fingers or welting (the stitching up the middle of each finger found on the back of the glove). You can not. In the 1920's most players and manufacturers believed that fingers bound by string would constrict play, not assist it. The acceptance of the laced glove wouldn't happen until the late 1940's and early 1950's when the Ken-Wel patent expired, other manufacturers copied it, and a new generation of players embraced the concept. Display in your sports collection or on your office desk. Comes with a Certificate of Authenticity. Right Throw Only.
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H1952
The exact mitt Yogi used. A remake of the Reach early 1950’s mitt made famous by Yogi himself. Yogi was one of the first players in the bigs to use a hinged catcher’s mitt. Play like Yogi. Display this in your sports collection or on your office Desk. Comes with a certificate of Authenticity.
Right Hand Throw only
Evolution of the Glove

In 1880 the baseball glove looked like a cut-off work glove. Fingertips were still exposed in many early gloves. Padding was minimal. Catchers and first baseman usually wore a glove on each hand. Fielders usually wore one glove on his catching hand.

By the early 1900's the glove developed full fingers and looked like an open hand and felt like an oven mitt. Heels or padding on the base of the glove appeared to give a pocket so the ball would not fall out.

By the 1920's fielders' hands were still taking a punishment so a web or lace was added between the thumb and pointer finger. Catcher's mitts & First base mitts started looking more like a round pillow to cushion the blow of a hard throw.

In the 1940's gloves developed lacing between the fingers. The "three-finger" glove became a big hit. That same decade the first baseman's "trapper" appeared. What made the 'trapper" so different was that its shape was more advanced and easy to catch a ball than its cousin the fielder's glove.

By the 1950's actual deep "pockets" were being developed into the gloves with lacing and sewing that sculptured the padding. "Heels" were losing padding.

It wasn't until 1957 when the fielder's glove added a hinge that spawned additional modification such as closed backs and checkerboard webs in the 1960's. Not much changed in the next three decades.
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YogiBerraGraphics
BabeRuthGraphics
Feller_Montage
FootBallHelmet_Graphics
GEHRIG
Dazzy-Graphics
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