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PORTLAND PRESS HERALD DARKROOM
Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    Vintage baseball players with the Capitol Stars Club of Maryland and Virginia cheer their opponents during the 2014 Base-Ball Exhibition & Fair at the Navy Yard in Philadelphia.

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    Alex and Sherri Groff of Oaklyn, N.J., watch a vintage baseball game during the 2014 Base-Ball Exhibition & Fair at the Navy Yard in Philadelphia. The clubs play baseball according to rules of the game as it was played in 1864.

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    Matt Fischetti with the Resolute Base Ball Club of Elizabeth, N.J., waits for his turn to bat.

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    Al "Rocky" Belbol, with the Brooklyn Eckfords of New York,left, and Jamie "Mouth" Ford, of the Athletic Base Ball Club of Philadelphia, try to get the upper hand to determine bating order during the 2014 Base-Ball Exhibition & Fair at the Navy Yard in Philadelphia.

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    Diamond State Vintage Baseball Club member Rob Zappaterrini, right, fields the ball during their game against the Diamond State Vintage Baseball Club in Philadelphia. One of the biggest differences between baseball in 1864 and modern baseball is that fielders could catch a batted ball on one bounce to make an out.

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    Current players becoming fans of vintage baseball - The Associated Press | of | Share this photo

    A bucket of vintage baseballs by the the Diamond State Vintage Baseball Club's team bench in Philadelphia. The club is one of a growing number of teams nationwide that recreates the 19th century through historically accurate uniforms, period rules and cheeky nicknames. And by spelling “baseball” as two words.

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