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Wednesday, June 10, 2020

Claudell Washington has died at 65: report

Claudell Washington, the former Yankee who hit the 10,000th home run in franchise history, died on Wednesday morning, according to a report from ESPN’s Howard Bryant. Washington was 65.

Washington, the two-time All-Star outfielder and World Series winner with the Oakland A’s as a rookie in 1974, played for the Yankees for four of his 17 big-league seasons. He played for the Bombers from 1986-1988 and then again to cap his career in 1990.

RoyalsRetro (AG#1F) Posted: June 10, 2020 at 12:58 PM | 91 comment(s)
  Beats: claudell washington, obituaries

Tuesday, April 28, 2020

Reds longtime scout , Mariners exec George Zuraw dies at 89

CINCINNATI (AP) — Longtime Cincinnati Reds scout and former Seattle Mariners executive George Zurow has died in Florida. He was 89.

The Reds confirmed that he died Friday. No further details were available.

Zurow started his scouting career with the Pirates and worked for Cincinnati from 1968-88 during the glory years of the Big Red Machine. Players he helped sign included Ray Knight, who took over at third base when Pete Rose moved to Philadelphia.

 

QLE Posted: April 28, 2020 at 01:05 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: george zuraw, obituaries, rip

Sunday, April 26, 2020

Former Cardinals coach Rich Hacker, a New Athens product like Whitey Herzog, dies at 72

Former Cardinals coach Rich Hacker, a New Athens product like Whitey Herzog, dies at 72

Former major league infielder Rich Hacker, a New Athens, Ill., product who coached for New Athens native Whitey Herzog’s Cardinals teams from 1986-90 and then for two World Series champion Toronto teams when he was there from 1991-93, died late Wednesday night in Fairview Heights, Ill.

Hacker, 72 and suffering from complications from cancer, had been in hospice care.

“The big thing about Rich Hacker was that he was baseball through and through,” Herzog said Thursday. “He was one of the hardest workers I’ve ever, ever seen.

 

 

QLE Posted: April 26, 2020 at 01:32 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rich hacker, rip

Friday, April 24, 2020

Steve Dalkowski, ‘fastest pitcher in baseball history,’ dies at 80

Steve Dalkowski, a wild left-hander who was said to have been dubbed “the fastest pitcher in baseball history” by Ted Williams, died this week in New Britain, Connecticut. He was 80.

Dalkowski, who once struck out 24 batters in a minor league game—and walked 18—never made it to the big leagues. Though radar guns were not in use in the late 1950s, when he was working his way through the minors, his fastball was estimated to travel at 100 mph, with Orioles manager Cal Ripken Sr. putting it at 115 mph, and saying Dalkowski threw harder than Sandy Koufax or Nolan Ryan.

Dalkowski, a football and baseball star in New Britain, was signed to a minor league contract by the Orioles in 1957. He had an unusual buggy-whip style, and his pitches were as wild as they were hard.

His first year in the minors, Dalkowski pitched 62 innings, struck out 121 and walked 129. He also had 39 wild pitches and won just one game. He finished his minor league career with a record of 46-80 and an ERA of 5.57. He struck out 1,396 and walked 1,354 in 995 innings.

 

QLE Posted: April 24, 2020 at 02:30 PM | 17 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rip, steve dalkowski

Dan Walters, former Padre and San Diego police officer, dies at 53

Dan Walters, who appeared in 84 games for the Padres in 1992 and ’93, died Thursday from ongoing complications related to an injury he suffered in the line of duty while he was a San Diego police officer.

Walters, who played at Santana High, was 53. His death is considered a line-of-duty fatality.

A San Diego Police Department dispatcher came over the police radio to announce Walters’ death, or “end of watch.”

“Dan grew up locally, played professional baseball here in San Diego and proudly served his city as a police officer,” SDPD said in a statement. “He will forever be remembered by the members of this Department.”

QLE Posted: April 24, 2020 at 12:29 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: dan walters, obituaries, rip

Wednesday, April 22, 2020

Original Royal Bob Oliver passes away at 77

KANSAS CITY—Bob Oliver, an infielder/outfielder who spent eight years in the Major Leagues and was an original Kansas City Royal, passed away Sunday. He was 77.

“We are saddened to hear of the passing of Bob Oliver, an original Royal in 1969, who recorded the franchise’s first 6-hit game during that first season,” the Royals tweeted on Monday. “Prayers to his family, including son, Darren, who pitched for 20 years in the Majors.”

Oliver broke into the Majors in 1965 with the Pirates, two years after signing as an amateur free agent. He then was taken as the 19th pick in the 1968 Expansion Draft by the Royals.

 

QLE Posted: April 22, 2020 at 12:35 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: bob oliver, obituaries, rip

Sunday, April 19, 2020

Bobby Winkles, former Arizona State baseball coaching great, dies at 90

Bobby Winkles, who as Arizona State’s first varsity baseball coach laid the foundation for one of the nation’s most prominent college programs, died Friday.

Winkles’ teams won three College World Series titles in his 13 seasons, and he was inducted as a charter member of the College Baseball Hall of Fame in 2006.

Winkles gave up minor league baseball to start his coaching career at ASU in the 1958-59 school year, just as ASU was becoming a university. He took the Sun Devils to Omaha, Neb., for their first College World Series in 1964 and won the national championship in 1965, ’67 and ’69. Winkles, who also managed two major-league teams, was 90. (born March 11, 1930)

The Arizona State baseball history goes back to at least 1907 although it was not fully supported as a varsity sport until Winkles was hired by then Athletic Director Clyde Smith.

 

QLE Posted: April 19, 2020 at 12:50 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: bobby winkles, obituaries, rip

Thursday, April 16, 2020

Former Blue Jays 2B Damaso Garcia dies at 63

Former Toronto Blue Jays second baseman Damaso Garcia died Wednesday in the Dominican Republic at the age of 63, his son, Damaso Garcia Jr., told ESPN.

Garcia played 11 seasons in the majors and was a two-time All-Star (1984, ‘85). He played seven seasons for the Blue Jays and in 1982 won an American League Silver Slugger award.

“It is a sad day for the Dominican baseball community,” said Erick Almonte, president of the Dominican national player federation, the island nation’s players’ union. Garcia, who played for Tigres del Licey in the Dominican Republic, was also a past president of the union.

Garcia was beloved for being part of great double-play combos along with his Dominican compatriots Tony Fernandez and Alfredo Griffin. Fernandez died in February of pneumonia at age 57.

 

QLE Posted: April 16, 2020 at 01:57 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: damaso garcia, obituaries, rip

Wednesday, April 15, 2020

Former manager Jim Frey, who led Royals to first World Series, dies at age 88

Jim Frey, who replaced Whitey Herzog as the Kansas City Royals’ manager in 1980 and helped the franchise to its first World Series that season, died Sunday. He was 88.

The Somerset Patriots, an Independent League team in New Jersey for which Frey once worked as vice chairman, made the announcement on Twitter. No cause of death was given.

”As you would expect from any close friend of Don Zimmer, Jim Frey was a terrific baseball man,” Hall of Famer Joe Torre said in a statement shared on Twitter. “Jim played with my brother Frank in Toledo in 1955, and he went on to a long and successful career, including leading winning teams for the Royals and the Cubs. Most importantly, he was a class act who earned the respect of others. I send my deepest condolences to Jim’s family, friends and all the people he touched.”

The Royals won three consecutive American League West division titles from 1976-78 under Herzog but lost to the Yankees each time in the AL Championship Series. After the Royals finished second in the West in 1979, the popular Herzog was fired and replaced by Frey, who was on Earl Weaver’s staff with the Baltimore Orioles.

 

QLE Posted: April 15, 2020 at 12:40 AM | 27 comment(s)
  Beats: jim frey, obituaries, rip

Tuesday, April 14, 2020

Popular NYC sports photographer dead at 48 from COVID-19

NEW YORK (AP) — Anthony Causi, a highly skilled and exceedingly popular sports photographer for The New York Post who covered the city’s teams for 25 years, died Sunday from the new coronavirus. He was 48.

The newspaper reported Causi’s death on its website Sunday night and included an image of Monday’s back page. It featured a photo of Causi holding a camera with a long lens and the words “Our Eyes, Our Heart” and then below: “And our city’s loss.”

Causi was married with two young children. Many of New York’s professional teams and several players posted messages on Twitter expressing sadness, condolences and paying tribute to him.

“Do you know how many athletes reached out when they heard he was sick?” said Stephen Lynch, editor-in-chief at the Post. “Players from every team, sending thoughts, hoping he was going to be all right.”

 

 

QLE Posted: April 14, 2020 at 01:18 AM | 1 comment(s)
  Beats: anthony causi, obituaries, rip

Monday, April 13, 2020

Former manager and Hall of Famer Junzo Sekine dies at 93

Junzo Sekine, a Hall of Famer and former manager who split his playing career between the mound and the batter’s box, has died at the age of 93, a source familiar with the matter said Thursday.

Sekine managed the Yokohama-based Taiyo Whales, the predecessor of the DeNA BayStars, and later the Yakult Swallows. Sekine was a rarity in that he not only pitched 1,000-plus innings but also amassed over 1,000 hits.

He was elected to the Japanese Baseball Hall of Fame in 2003.

 

QLE Posted: April 13, 2020 at 01:01 AM | 3 comment(s)
  Beats: japanese baseball hall of fame, junzo sekine, obituaries, rip

Purcell all-state athlete, Cincinnati Reds outfielder Jim Bolger dead at 88

The baseball world mourned on Monday the death of Al Kaline, who joined the Detroit Tigers as an 18-year-old outfielder in 1953 and never left until retiring after the 1974 season.

Three years before Kaline reached the majors, the Cincinnati Reds had their own 18-year-old outfield phenom. Purcell High School graduate Jim Bolger signed a major league contract with Cincinnati on June 20, 1950, and four days later made his Reds debut in New York’s Polo Grounds against the Giants.

Bolger, who died Thursday at the age of 88, didn’t enjoy the Baseball Hall of Fame-level of success of Kaline, but he was able to cobble together a seven-year career for four teams during which he batted .229 with six home runs and 48 runs batted in over 312 games.

Bolger was a three-sport star who excelled in football for the Cavaliers. He was named first-team all-state as a halfback in his senior season while leading Purcell to a 10-0 record. Bolger scored 17 touchdowns in 1949, according to Enquirer game stories from that season. Many came on a play that featured blocking back Bob Krueger leading Bolger through a hole and picking off a linebacker with the ballcarrier’s cut depending on which way the block sent the defender.

 

QLE Posted: April 13, 2020 at 01:00 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: jim bolger, obituaries, rip

Glenn Beckert, key member of 1969 Cubs and ‘great teammate and friend,’ dies at 79

On the long list of things Glenn Beckert was good at was picking up the phone and checking in with his former Cubs teammates.

After learning Beckert had died Sunday morning in Florida at 79, Billy Williams, Fergie Jenkins and Don Kessinger all said they had missed those calls in recent years as conversations for Beckert — the Cubs’ second baseman from 1965 to 1973 — became increasingly difficult.

‘‘He was one of those guys who liked to check in and ask, ‘How you doing?’ ’’ said Williams, a Hall of Fame outfielder. ‘‘We’d have some great conversations.’’

‘‘We talked so many times,’’ said Kessinger, a former shortstop who was Beckert’s double-play partner. ‘‘ ‘Beck’ was a great teammate and a friend, and he has been on my mind the last little while.’’

 

QLE Posted: April 13, 2020 at 12:44 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: glenn beckert, obituaries, rip

Monday, April 06, 2020

Al Kaline, Detroit Tigers legend, dies at age 85

Al Kaline, who in a long and unique Detroit Tigers lifetime grew from youthful batting champion to Hall of Famer to distinguished elder statesman, died Monday afternoon at his home in Bloomfield Hills. He was 85.

A cause of death was not immediately available. John Morad, a close friend of the family, confirmed the news to the Free Press after speaking with Kaline’s younger son, Mike.

Kaline is survived by another son, Mark, and his wife, Madge Louise Hamilton.

In 22 seasons with the Tigers, most of them as a marvelous right fielder, Kaline played in more games and hit more homers than anyone else in club history, and he compiled a batting résumé second only to Ty Cobb’s.

 

QLE Posted: April 06, 2020 at 06:28 PM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: al kaline, obituaries, rip

Friday, March 27, 2020

Former Braves owner Bill Bartholomay, who moved team to Atlanta, dies

Former Braves owner Bill Bartholomay, who brought the team and major-league sports to Atlanta in 1966, died Wednesday night at age 91.

Bartholomay “died very peacefully” at New York-Presbyterian Hospital after “a brief illness,” his daughter Jamie Bartholomay Niemie said Thursday. Doctors described the illness as “a respiratory infection that was not the coronavirus COVID-19,” she said.

Bartholomay had been fighting an infection for several weeks and had gone to New York to see specialists, “but at 91 years old, I think he just got tired,” his daughter said softly. He battled and beat pneumonia before Christmas, she said.

The Braves, in a statement, described Bartholomay as “a dear, thoughtful friend whose presence will be missed” and whose legacy “will surely stand the test of time for the Atlanta Braves and all of baseball.”

QLE Posted: March 27, 2020 at 12:33 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rip, william bartholomay

Ex-Astros slugger Jimmy Wynn, nicknamed ‘Toy Cannon,’ dies at 78

Jimmy Wynn, the diminutive Houston Astros slugger whose monster shots in the 1960s and ‘70s earned him the popular nickname “The Toy Cannon,” has died. He was 78.

The Astros said Wynn, a three-time All-Star outfielder, died Thursday in Houston but did not provide further details.

Just 5-foot-9, Wynn was packed with power. He hit more than 30 homers twice with Houston, including a career-high 37 in 1967 at the pitcher-friendly Astrodome.

“Jimmy’s success on the field helped build our franchise from its beginnings,” the Astros said in a statement. “After his retirement, his tireless work in the community impacted thousands of young people in Houston. Although he is no longer with us, his legacy will live on at Minute Maid Park, at the Astros Youth Academy and beyond.”

 

QLE Posted: March 27, 2020 at 12:26 AM | 47 comment(s)
  Beats: jimmy wynn, obituaries, rip

Saturday, March 14, 2020

Ted Cox, ex-Red Sox with hits in 1st 6 at-bats, dies at 65

MIDWEST CITY, Okla. (AP) — Ted Cox, the first major league player with hits in his first six at-bats, has died. He was 65.

Cox was diagnosed with multiple myeloma in November and died Wednesday at Hospice Quality Care in Midwest City, according to his son, Billy.

Cox was born in Oklahoma City, played at Midwest City High School and was selected by Boston with the 17th overall pick of the 1973 amateur draft.

“He really enjoyed coming up through the whole Boston farm system,” Billy Cox said Friday. “He got to brag quite a bit that he was coached by Ted Williams.”

 

QLE Posted: March 14, 2020 at 12:46 AM | 26 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rip, ted cox

Thursday, March 05, 2020

Yankees to hold moment of silence for fallen female scout

TAMPA — The Yankees plan to hold a moment of silence to honor area scout Kelly Rodman, who died Wednesday.

Rodman was one of the few female scouts in the game. She represented the Yankees, alongside Nick Swisher, at the 2019 MLB Draft.

“‘I’ve never been discouraged of being a woman scout,” Rodman said in a video for the YES Network. “Or as I like to just say, a scout. I’m here to be a scout, to get the best players, to work in baseball, to do my thing. What do I say to young women and little girls? go for it. If you want to work in baseball, or if you want to work in another sport, just go for it. Do what you love. Be passionate about it. Go out. Do the work. Go to baseball games. Go talk to people about baseball. Talk to your dads. Talk to your moms. Read everything you can. I’m a student of the game. I’ve always been a student of the game. That’s how we learn. It’s nonstop.”

 

QLE Posted: March 05, 2020 at 12:24 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: kelly rodman, obituaries, rip, scouts

Monday, March 02, 2020

John Olerud’s daughter Jordan, born with a rare chromosome disorder, dies at 19

Jordan Olerud, the daughter of former MLB All-Star John Olerud, has died at 19 years old after living with a rare chromosome disorder since birth.

The heartbreaking news was confirmed in a tweet by Jay Horwitz, vice president of alumni public relations for the New York Mets, where Olerud played from 1997 to 1999.

...

Jordan, who was the middle child in the Olerud family, was born in August 2000 with a unique chromosome syndrome called tri-some 2p, 5p- which means she had an extra second chromosome and was missing part of her fifth chromosome.

As a result, Jordan didn’t reach milestones at the same time as other children her age and required special care from Olerud and his wife, Kelly.

 

QLE Posted: March 02, 2020 at 12:21 AM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: family, john olerud, obituaries, rip

Saturday, February 29, 2020

Roth: Rochester’s Johnny Antonelli was an All-Star in baseball and in life

Today, Gus Antonelli would be known as a helicopter parent. The guy hovering over every move his child makes.

In 1948, that was Antonelli, who had immigrated to America from Abruzzo, Italy. Who was so proud of his son Johnny, so determined to help him succeed as a baseball pitcher, he would attend spring training lugging a scrapbook bulging with his son’s newspaper clippings and show them to Major League managers, scouts, fans, anybody who would listen.

Johnny Antonelli could hurl a baseball as smoothly as ice cream is dished on a hot summer’s day. He was a 6-foot-1 lefty who went 15-2 with five no-hitters during his career at Jefferson High School, averaging two strikeouts per inning. A teenage phenom in the Bob Feller mold.

Without the assistance of the internet or a sports performance academy, Johnny was on the radar of scouts thanks to his dad’s relentless advocating, but there was still a problem. Rochester springs are soggy and short and during Antonelli’s senior season at Jefferson, he appeared in only seven games.

 

QLE Posted: February 29, 2020 at 12:55 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: johnny antonelli, obituaries, rip

Sunday, February 16, 2020

Blue Jays legend Fernandez dies at 57

The baseball world lost a legend Saturday night.

Long-time Toronto Blue Jays infielder Tony Fernandez has died at age 57.

Earlier this month, Fernandez was in critical condition with a kidney disease. He had been battling kidney issues for several years. He was first hospitalized with polycystic kidney disease in 2017.

The Mayo Clinic’s website describes the disease as an inherited disorder where cyst clusters cause the kidneys to enlarge and lose function over time.

 

QLE Posted: February 16, 2020 at 12:30 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rip, tony fernandez

Sunday, February 09, 2020

Gil Coan, original member of the 1954 Baltimore Orioles, dies at 97

Gil Coan, an original member of the 1954 Baltimore Orioles who recorded the team’s first hit, died Tuesday afternoon at the age of 97.

Coan was Major League Baseball’s third oldest living player. He played his best seasons on the Washington Senators, batting .303 in back-to-back seasons from 1950-1951.

Born in Monroe, North Carolina, Coan became a Brevard College baseball legend by the time he graduated in 1942. He was named “Minor League Player of the Year” by The Sporting News before playing on four teams in 11 seasons in the major leagues from 1946-1956.

After retiring from baseball at the age of 34, Coan returned to Brevard to run the Brevard Insurance Agency until his retirement in 1986.

 

QLE Posted: February 09, 2020 at 01:34 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: gil coan, obituaries, rip

Former Bassick, Ravens, MLB standout Angel Echevarria dies at 48

Angel Echevarria, the former Bassick High School baseball star who went on to play eight years in the major leagues, died Friday at Bridgeport Hospital. He was 48.

Echevarria, who ran his own business, Simply Baseball, out of The Factory in Norwalk, often gave free clinics to the youth of his native Bridgeport, where he was born in 1971 and still lived.

He was not feeling well this past week, and Friday fell and hit his head, according to his girlfriend of five years, Jazmine Cox. His cause of death was unknown according to Cox, who said Echevarria called her Friday after his fall in his Bridgeport home.

“He was caring and generous and loved working with children,” said Cox, who met Echevarria when the two worked at The Factory (formerly The Batter’s Box) in Norwalk. “He was always doing free clinics. He loved Bridgeport. Everyone will say he had a kind word for everyone. He was so giving, so generous, so full of life. He always wanted to give back. He would always say he grew up here, that Bridgeport made him who he was, and he was not going to leave.

 

QLE Posted: February 09, 2020 at 12:33 AM | 0 comment(s)
  Beats: angel echevarria, obituaries, rip

Saturday, February 08, 2020

In remembrance of ‘The Boys of Summer’ author Roger Kahn, who found beauty in the stories of underdo

In this house, I have three different hardback copies of Roger Kahn’s “The Boys of Summer.” I also have one on my Kindle and one in my iBooks collection. And yet, not more than three or four weeks ago, I was in a used bookstore, and I saw a paperback copy of the book, and I thought to myself: “I should probably buy that.” And so I did.

I simply need that book around me at all times.

Roger Kahn died Thursday. He was 92. I never met him. I got a note from him once, a nice note, and as I wrote on Twitter, it was like getting a message from Olympus. A few years later, his book publisher, Mark Weinstein, asked me to write a blurb for Roger’s last book, “Rickey & Robinson: The True, Untold Story of the Integration of Baseball.” It was like having Julius Erving ask me to endorse one of his dunks.

This is how I began that blurb:

“Roger Kahn’s classic, ‘The Boys of Summer,’ changed my life — that and ‘Catcher in the Rye’ were the two books that made me dream of becoming a writer.”

 

QLE Posted: February 08, 2020 at 01:08 AM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, rip, roger kahn, sportswriting

Monday, February 03, 2020

Nationals announce death of Phil Rizzo, Mike Rizzo’s father

Phil Rizzo, the father of Nationals President of Baseball Operations Mike Rizzo, has died, the team announced Saturday. He was 90 years old.

Phil was a senior advisor for his son in the Nationals’ front office. He played in the minor-leagues during the 1950s before hanging up the cleats and becoming a scout. A scout for over 40 years, Phil worked for nine different teams including both the Arizona Diamondbacks (1999-2005) and Nationals (2009-2020), both of which also employed his son at the time.

He was an inaugural member of the Professional Baseball Scouts Hall of Fame, having been enshrined in 2008. Phil is credited with being the first scout to file a report on Kentucky standout Brandon Webb, who won the 2006 NL Cy Young Award in Arizona, and signing players such as Bob Wickman, Mike Matheny and Dick Schofield.

 

QLE Posted: February 03, 2020 at 05:49 PM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: obituaries, phil rizzo, rip

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