First Day Cover

1957 Milwaukee Braves Baseball Autographed First Day Cover (3) HOFers PSA SLAB

1957 Milwaukee Braves Baseball Autographed First Day Cover (3) HOFers PSA SLAB

1957 Milwaukee Braves Baseball Autographed First Day Cover (3) HOFers PSA SLAB

Note that items with COAs come wit. H individual COAs, sticker usually on back of item.

I do not accept "Best Offer". Prices are reduced every 30 days until the item sells.

Thanks for understanding this policy! Henry Louis Aaron (February 5, 1934 - January 22, 2021), nicknamed " Hammer " or " Hammerin' Hank ", was an American professional baseball. Who played 23 seasons in Major League Baseball. (MLB), from 1954 through 1976. Considered one of the greatest baseball players in history, he spent 21 seasons with the Milwaukee / Atlanta Braves. (NL) and two seasons with the Milwaukee Brewers. At the time of his retirement, Aaron held most of the game's key career power-hitting. He broke the long-standing MLB record. And remained the career leader for 33 years. He hit 24 or more home runs every year from 1955 through 1973 and is one of only two players to hit 30 or more home runs in a season at least fifteen times. Aaron holds the MLB records for the most career runs batted in. (RBIs) (2,297), extra base hits. (1,477), and total bases. Aaron is also third all-time for career hits. (3,771) and fifth in runs. He is one of only four players to have at least 17 seasons with 150 or more hits. Aaron's ability as a hitter can be illustrated by his still having over 3,000 hits. Even without counting any of his home runs. He was an NL All-Star. For 20 seasons and an AL All-Star for one season, and he holds the record for the most All-Star selections (25).

While sharing the record for most All-Star Games played (24) with Willie Mays. He was a three-time Gold Glove.

Winner, and in 1957, he won the NL Most Valuable Player (MVP) Award. When the Milwaukee Braves won the World Series. Aaron was born and raised in and around Mobile, Alabama. He appeared briefly in the Negro American League.

And in minor league baseball. Before starting his major league career. By his final MLB season, Aaron was the last former Negro league baseball player on a major league roster. During his time in Major League Baseball, and especially during his run for the home run record, Aaron and his family endured extensive racist threats. His experiences fueled his activism during the civil rights movement. Aaron was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame. In his first year of eligibility in 1982 and Wisconsin Athletic Hall of Fame. In 1999, MLB introduced the Hank Aaron Award. To recognize the top offensive players in each league. That same year, he was one of 30 baseball players elected to the Major League Baseball All-Century Team. He was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom. After his retirement, Aaron held front office roles with the Atlanta Braves, including the senior vice president, and resided near Atlanta. Until his death in 2021. Edwin Lee Mathews (October 13, 1931 - February 18, 2001) was an American Major League Baseball. He played 17 seasons for Boston / Milwaukee / Atlanta Braves. Inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame. He is the only player to have represented the Braves in the three American cities they have called home. He played 1,944 games for the Braves during their 13-season tenure in Milwaukee.

The prime of Mathews' career. Mathews is regarded as one of the best third basemen ever to play the game. He won the National League (NL) home run. Title in 1953 and 1959 and was the NL Most Valuable Player.

Runner-up both of those seasons. He hit 512 home runs during his major league career.

Mathews coached for the Atlanta Braves in 1971, and he was the team's manager from 1972 to 1974. Later, he was a scout and coach for the Texas Rangers. Milwaukee Brewers, and Oakland Athletics. Warren Edward Spahn (April 23, 1921 - November 24, 2003) was an American professional baseball. Who played 21 seasons in Major League Baseball.

A left-handed pitcher, Spahn played in 1942 and then from 1946 until 1965, most notably for the Boston Braves. Who became the Milwaukee Braves. After the team moved west before the 1953.

His baseball career was interrupted by his military service in the United States Army. With 363 career wins, Spahn holds the major league record for a left-handed pitcher, and has the most by a pitcher who played his entire career in the post-1920 live-ball era. He was a 17-time All-Star. Who won 20 games or more in 13 seasons, including a 23-7 win-loss record when he was age 42. Spahn won the 1957 Cy Young Award.

And was a three-time runner-up during the period when only one award was given for both leagues. At the time of his retirement in 1965, Spahn held the Major League record for career strikeouts. He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame.

In his first year of eligibility in 1973. With 82.89% of the vote. Given annually to the major leagues' best left-handed pitcher, is named in his honor. Regarded as a "thinking man's" pitcher who liked to outwit batters, Spahn once described his approach on the mound: Hitting is timing.

Additionally, I slip all autographed photos inside sturdy photo-protective sleeves. In most cases, using Jack Smalling's baseball address lists and other assorted address lists, I wrote to both active and retired baseball players, sending them letters, requests for signatures, and self-addressed-stamped envelopes. This is how I obtained thousands of autographs. I stand by every item I sell.

All the old time autograph dealers know me and the professional authenticators will vouch for my reputation as well. I do this on a part time basis, so sometimes emails take a day. PLEASE NOTE: Most items come with certificates of authenticity from outside companies (JSA and PSA predominantly; they are the best). Sincerely, Joe Binder, Downers Grove, Illinois.
1957 Milwaukee Braves Baseball Autographed First Day Cover (3) HOFers PSA SLAB