Photographer Nat Fein took this rear-view photo of an ailing Babe Ruth at Yankee Stadium during a farewell to the Sultan of Swat on June 13, 1948. The photo would become one of the most famous images of the 20th century. Rare silver-gelatin 11 x 14 prints, hand signed by the photographer, are available during this 70th anniversary of the legendary photo. split "The Babe Bows Out" is one of the greatest images in baseball history and won Nat Fein a Pulitzer Prize in 1949 while he was on the staff of the New York Herald Tribune. Fein seldom covered sports in his 33 years with the Herald Tribune, but he was assigned to the Bambino's farewell at "The House That Ruth Built" on June 13, 1948, after a fellow photographer called in sick. Fein would later write, "He (Ruth) came over to home plate. Of course, the story was No. 3 bows out, the uniform being retired and all, and as they played 'Auld Lang Syne,' I was trying to make a picture showing No. 3, but it's only on his back. So I walked around behind with the band still playing 'Auld Lang Syne' and there was his figure, his thin legs compared to his bulky body, and his No. 3 showing. So I made the picture from his back."The photo shows Ruth leaning on a bat he borrowed from star pitcher Bob Feller, whose Cleveland Indians played the Yankees that rainy day. The photo appeared on Page 1 of The Herald Tribune. Nat Fein died in 2000.This photo was signed in the lower right-hand corner in black marker by the photographer nearly 20 years ago. Made available to The Times Store by the Nat Fein Estate, it is an 11 x 14 silver-gelatin print. It comes with both a certificate of authenticity from the Nat Fein Estate and a copy of the book, "The Fein Story Behind the Pictures."