Category Archives: Fake Orioles Jerseys

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Good morning, Camden Chatters.

This is where I would normally talk about the big baseball news of the day. Only today, there’s a whole lot of nothing. We’re in that two-day lull after the All-Star Game where teams are still on their break. There were no major league games yesterday, and one lone game (the Astros at the Rangers) on the slate for tonight. The Orioles, and 27 other teams, will have to wait until Friday to resume their 2019 schedule.

There’s not much going on in terms of player movement, either, which is a far cry from last year’s post-All Star Game hiatus, when the Orioles agreed to terms with the Dodgers on the blockbuster Manny Machado trade. It seems unlikely that a deal of that caliber is in the works for the Birds today, or any time in the near future.

So, now we just sit around and wait. As bad as the Orioles have been this year, it turns out that going four days without watching them is actually kind of boring.

The 2019 First-Half Orioles’ Awards: The surges, surprises and stinkers – The Athletic
Dan Connolly hands out his midseason awards. I might have gone with John Means over Trey Mancini for Most Valuable Oriole, but otherwise, it’s hard to argue with any of his picks.

Hyde looking back and ahead – School of Roch
Brandon Hyde is optimistic that the Orioles will improve in the second half, and that more young players will be given opportunities. I’m skeptical about the first part, but the second part sounds like a fantastic idea.

Chris Davis on his O’s teammates and their hopeful futures – Steve Melewski
I’ll give Chris Davis credit: he has the right attitude and is saying the right things even while battling yet another hellacious season. Unfortunately, I think it’s going to take a lot more than just the right attitude to restore Davis to a useful player.

How much dealing will O’s do prior to Deadline? –
It’s July, which means it’s trading season! But don’t expect a total Orioles selloff like last year, because the Birds just don’t have that many valuable trade chips. One or two deals might be a more realistic estimate.

Orioles birthdays and history
Is today your birthday? Happy birthday! Just one Oriole has this birthday, and he appeared in just one game: right-hander Zach Clark, a UMBC alum whose lone big league appearance came on May 1, 2013. He gave up three runs in 1.2 innings in Seattle.

On this day in 1968, Earl Weaver made his debut as Orioles manager, beating the Senators, 2-0. Eighteen years and 2,540 games later, Weaver was an Orioles legend and World Series champion on his way to the Hall of Fame.

In 1987, Billy Ripken made his major league debut, playing second base alongside his Hall of Fame brother, Cal Jr., at short, and his dad, Cal Sr., as manager. It was the first time in MLB history that a skipper managed two of his sons.

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Good morning, Birdland!

We can all agree that the Orioles remain miles away from competing with the rest of their division let alone the American League. That won’t change this offseason no matter how hard the front office tries.

Trade the prospects. Sign the free agents. Offer a well-established manager a truck load of cash. Where would that leave the team? Probably with a small window in which they might compete, or possibly on the path to complete and utter disappointment.

Have you seen the Yankees and Rays this postseason? The Bombers have been a juggernaut all season, and the Rays have enough quality pitchers to make your head spin. Neither of those things is likely to change by 2020.

Links & Notes

Three Needs: Baltimore Orioles – MLB Trade Rumors
This article says that the Orioles need to make a decent effort to improve at the big league level in 2020. I tend to disagree. They shouldn’t tank, but they also don’t need to go make a bunch of trades or signings in order to improve. Stay the course that Mike Elias has laid out, and that could very well lead to another five or so wins next season.

Oriole fans struggle with Nationals question; former Orioles featured in Braves-Cards series – Baltimore Baseball
What’s the struggle? The Nationals are the worst. I mean, not as bad as the Red Sox, or the Yankees or that Blue Jays fan who threw the beer at Hyun Soo Kim, but still. They are the worst!

Checking in on Orioles prospects in Arizona Fall League at halfway point – Baltimore Sun
Last year, outfielder Ryan McKenna was lighting the Arizona Fall League ablaze. It has been less exciting for the the O’s youngsters this year, but that’s OK too.

Former Orioles Manager Buck Showalter Showing Interest In Managing Mets – NESN
Why, Buck? You have had a good career. There is no way that signing up with the Mets can end well. Enjoy retirement.

Manny Machado, San Diego’s franchise player, letting it be known he would like Padres to at least take a look at Buck Showalter, his former skipper, as they go through their managerial search.

— Buster Olney (@Buster_ESPN) October 8, 2019
Orioles birthdays and history

Is it your birthday? Happy birthday!

Chaz Roe and his crazy slider turn 33 today. The right-handed pitcher spent 45 games with the Orioles between 2015 and 2016. Now he serves as an important piece of the Tampa Bay Rays bullpen.

Well-travel utilityman Jason Pridie is 36 years old today. He played in just four games for the 2013 O’s, and has been out of affiliated ball since 2017.

Last, but certainly not least, we want to wish a very happy 42nd birthday to longtime Orioles second baseman Brian Roberts. From 2001 through 2013, Roberts spent a lot of time at the top of some dreadful lineups. He made two all-star teams, led the league in doubles twice and topped the MLB in stolen bases once. He is a member of the team’s Hall of Fame and seems to be on track to become an important piece of the MASN broadcast crew moving forward.

1966 – The Orioles complete a sweep of the Los Angeles Dodgers to win the franchise’s first World Series title. Dave McNally tosses a four-hit shutout and Frank Robinson’s home run supplies the offense.

1971 – Game 1 of the World Series goes to the Orioles. Dave McNally gets the win and Merv Rettenmund hits a three-run homer.

2014 – The Orioles announce that they have signed shortstop J.J. Hardy to a three-year, $40 million extension one day prior to the start of the ALCS against the Kansas City Royals.

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A headline in the April 8, 1962, edition of the Minneapolis Sunday Tribune read, “Senators Count on Edina’s Johnson.”

The article, published the day before the 1962 major-league baseball season opener, mentioned that Bob Johnson, an infielder, was one of keys to the upcoming season for the Washington Senators.

The next day, the Senators opened the season against the Detroit Tigers in the first baseball game in the new District of Columbia Stadium (now called RFK Stadium).

Johnson, beginning his third season in the big leagues, provided the crowd of 44,383 — which included the president and vice president, Cabinet members and members of Congress — with the first highlights of the season.

Playing shortstop, Johnson singled in the second inning for the Senators’ first hit and then hit a two-run home run in the fourth inning for the first home run in the new stadium. Johnson finished the day with three hits as the Senators defeated the Tigers 4-1.

It was good start to what would be the best season of Johnson’s 11-year major-league career. In 135 games that season, he batted .288 with career-highs in hits (134), doubles (20), home runs (12) and RBI (43).

Johnson, who played in the major leagues until 1970, died on Nov. 9 at age 83.

“He had a great career,” said former University of Minnesota athletic director Tom Moe, who was a high school teammate of Johnson’s. “He was a great guy. Enthusiastic and he loved baseball. He was two years ahead of me at Edina. He was so good with young guys like me. As a high school baseball player, he was a can’t-miss.”

Moe and Johnson were teammates on Edina’s 1954 baseball team, which finished third at the state tournament. Shortly after the tournament, Johnson signed a contract with the Detroit Tigers.

Johnson spent six seasons in the Tigers’ minor-league system before getting the opportunity to play in the major leagues with the Kansas City Athletics in 1960. Johnson was selected by the Senators in the 1960 expansion draft.

After two seasons with the Senators, he was traded to the Baltimore Orioles. He spent four seasons with the Orioles and was a member of the 1966 Orioles team, which swept the Los Angeles Dodgers in the World Series.

During his time with the Orioles, Johnson became known for his versatility — he played all four infield positions and in the outfield — and his success as a pinch-hitter.

In 1964, Johnson led the American League with 15 pinch-hits. In one stretch, he had six consecutive pinch-hits to tie an American League record. Following the 1964 season, he was named the Upper Midwest Player of the Year at the annual Twin Cities Winter Baseball Dinner.

Former Baltimore Orioles pitcher Jim Palmer, a member of the National Baseball Hall of Fame, tweeted last week, Johnson “was there in 1965, my first year with the O’s. One of the ‘good guys.’ ”

After retiring as a player, Johnson stayed active in baseball, helping put on youth clinics for the Minnesota Twins and managing a team every winter at the Baltimore Orioles Fantasy Camp in Florida. Outside of baseball, he had a long career in sales with Spartan Promotional Group.

Johnson was born on March 4, 1936, in Omaha to Wally and Lillian Johnson. The family moved to Minneapolis in 1947.

Johnson, who had lived in St. Paul since 1964, is survived by Karen, his wife of 58 years; daughter Stephanie and sons Greg and Todd, and seven grandchildren.

A memorial service will be held on Nov. 29 at Woodbury Lutheran Church, 7380 Afton Road, at 11 a.m. A visitation will begin at 10 a.m.

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HOUSTON — On Dave Martinez’s page, his birthplace is listed — correctly — as New York, New York and his high school as Lake Howell in Winter Park, Florida.

But that is not a complete picture of Martinez’s youth. The second-year Nationals manager is the first to say he’s very much a product of Long Island.

“For me, it’s memories, childhood memories,” Martinez said in an interview with Newsday before Game 4 of the World Series at Nationals Park. “A lot of my best friends, very close friends, guys I’ve stayed in touch with, I’ve known them since I was 7, 8 years old, are from there.”

The Brooklyn-born Martinez — whose Nationals trail the Astros three games to two entering Game 6 on Tuesday night at Minute Maid Park — moved to Brentwood at the age of 4 and moved to Florida before what would have been his junior season at Brentwood High School.

In between, he developed the considerable skills that allowed him to play 16 years in the majors and establish relationships and memories that he still cherishes.

And those memories, which the 55-year-old Martinez recalled with a smile that never left his face, are many.

Trips to Jones Beach. Fishing expeditions that departed from Silly Lily in East Moriches that resulted in catching flounder. Roller skating or dodgeball on the weekends.

Many of those memories involve a group of teammates from that critical time in his life that remains central to his foundation. Some of those teammates he’s never lost contact with, some he has, but none has been forgotten.

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“When I think back, it’s just a combination of the upbringing, how we were all really close, every weekend we were together,” Martinez said. “Those are my friends. Those are guys that had my back. You got in a fight in school, it’s over. You’re fighting seven, eight guys.”

The ones Martinez played with — whether it was with the Brentwood Youth Association summer league travel team, on the West Junior High School team or the Brentwood Sonderling junior varsity squad — remember a long and lean teenager who was a standout outfielder and stud lefthanded pitcher with a late-moving fastball and devastating curveball. Even on teams that featured several future Division I college players, Martinez stood out.

“He was a skinny little kid, but his ball had a lot of movement on it. He had those long Pedro Martinez fingers,” said Eddie Lippert, a fellow pitcher.

As an outfielder?

“He had a cannon,” Lippert said of Martinez, known almost universally among his teammates as “Tippy,” nicknamed as such for longtime Yankees and Orioles lefthander Tippy Martinez.

Another teammate from that time, Doug Vigliotti, said that on a team of talented players, Martinez “definitely stood out,” though not because of self-promotion.

“He was quiet,” Vigliotti said. “Didn’t brag about it. Just went about his business. Played the game the right way. Ran out everything. He had an arm, hit for power, average, played defense. Just a great guy.”

Another former teammate, Steve Rocco — who remains close to Martinez and attended the Nationals’ wild-card victory over the Brewers and Games 4 and 5 of the World Series in Washington as a guest of Martinez — choked up over the phone while describing his friend’s success.

That success became crystallized on June 15, 1986, when Rocco received a call from another former teammate, Dan Brennan. A mutual friend that day happened to be making his major-league debut with the Cubs at Wrigley Field against the Cardinals.

“He said, ‘Turn on the TV. You’re not going to believe who’s at-bat,’ ” Rocco said of the call from Brennan. “I got chills on my body. For me, somebody [from our group] broke through to the majors, it was so gratifying. To see somebody make it touched me deeply. His graciousness to his friends has always been awesome.”

Martinez had a .276/.341/.389 slash line with 1,599 hits, including 91 home runs, and even made a couple of appearances on the mound in his MLB career.

Martinez, who played for nine different clubs in a career that spanned from 1986-2001, recalled his years in the American League when he played at the previous Yankee Stadium. Fans seated in rightfield in those years could be rough on opposing players, to put it nicely. But those fans, some of whom might well have been from Long Island, generally took it easy on him.

“What’s cool, as a player when I went to Yankee Stadium in those years, rightfield was brutal,” Martinez said with a smile. “I played rightfield a lot, and the fans were actually really good to me because they knew I was from. [They'd yell], ‘You’re one of us, Dave! You’re all right!’ ”

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Hello, friends.

The All-Star starting lineups have been announced. Shockingly, there are no Orioles. No one even made it into the second round of voting. This was an inevitable outcome almost before the season even began, and it’s just as inevitable that next year there will be only one Orioles All-Star. Probably when the full rosters are announced on Sunday, the choice will be Trey Mancini, who’s earned a spot on the team even if it’s not a starting spot.

There’s nothing new to say about the Orioles being a bad team. The people who are in charge, including manager Brandon Hyde and general manager Mike Elias, are fully aware of what they have. When Hyde vents his frustration about the state of the starting rotation you can almost get the sense he’s hoping he’s still around when better pitchers start arriving from the minors.

Rosters of the O’s affiliates have their share of pitchers who still offer some intrigue. The O’s are determined not to rush Keegan Akin, who’s doing well enough in Triple-A. Bowie’s rotation has Zac Lowther and Alex Wells, and if you really want to squint, trade pieces from last July, Bruce Zimmermann and Dean Kremer. Hunter Harvey has been on fire in three inning bullpen stints.

This is not the end of the list. Michael Baumann pitched so well for Frederick that he earned a recent Bowie promotion. And down in Delmarva there are 2018 picks Grayson Rodriguez and Drew Rom, and some revival of good fortunes for wayward once-prospects Ofelky Peralta and Gray Fenter.

Probably more than half of these names will ever be any good for the Orioles. That’s the way it is with prospects. For a team as woeful as the Orioles are now, though, any prospect with some shred of hope feels like somebody to get excited about. Maybe that list of names will only grow as Elias and his people get more time to reshape the organization.

There have been 160 days since Mike Mussina was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame. The Orioles have not yet announced any plans to retire his jersey number or erect his statue at Camden Yards.

Around the blogO’sphere
Adley Rutschman makes perfect blindfolded throw (Cut4)
If there’s anything he can’t do, we haven’t discovered it yet.

The Orioles have good reason to be excited about Trey Mancini (Fangraphs)
Great breakdown of some of the specific ways that Mancini has improved from last year to this year. Hopefully that continues into subsequent years as well.

Prospects Keegan Akin, Ryan Mountcastle to represent Norfolk in Triple-A All-Star Game (Baltimore Sun)
It’s not all bad news in the Orioles organization. See also below:

Delmarva’s first half success gives Orioles reason for optimism (Baltimore Baseball)
It’s been quite a while since the Orioles had an affiliate dominate with actual prospects, rather than just a collection of guys too old for the level.

Orioles bullpen still unable to provide much relief (School of Roch)
The present day, however, still stinks.

Keep swingin’: Hanser Alberto now among the AL’s top 10 hitters (Steve Melewski)
As you are a Camden Chat reader, you probably know better than to equate “top 10 in batting average” with “top 10 hitters.” Alberto’s quirky keeping an average above .300 is still cool, though.

Rays offering $2 tickets to July 1-3 games vs. Orioles (Tampa Bay Times)
I thought this was an interesting contrast to the Baltimore Sun article that I mentioned yesterday, wherein the Orioles claimed to have done research that shows that lowering ticket prices would not increase their attendance.

Birthdays and anniversaries
Today in 1957, Maryland-born Orioles pitcher Ray Moore threw a complete game shutout in a 6-0 victory over the Indians. This was the fourth consecutive CGSO for the O’s, setting a new American League record.

One lone former Oriole was born on this day: 1970-75 outfielder Don Baylor, who passed away in 2017 at the age of 68.

Is today your birthday? Happy birthday to you! Your birthday buddies for today include: England’s Henry VIII (1491), early Methodist John Wesley (1703), Enlightenment philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau (1712), movie maker Mel Brooks (1926), actress Gilda Radner (1946), actor John Cusack (1966), and YouTube personality Markiplier (1989).

On this day in history…
In 1846, Adolphe Sax received the patent for his newly-invented instrument, the saxophone.

In 1914, Austrian Archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife Sophia were assassinated in Sarajevo. Exactly five years later, the Treaty of Versailles was signed to end what we now call World War I, which was sparked by this killing. About 9 million combatants and 7 million civilians were killed in the war.

In 1942, Nazi Germany launched an assault it called “Case Blue” on the Soviet Union, aimed at capturing oil fields in the Caucasus region. Initially successful, this offensive ultimately led to the brutal Battle of Stalingrad and defeat for the Germans.

In 1950, despite South Korean forces blowing up a bridge in hopes of slowing their advance, North Koreans captured the city of Seoul.

In 1969, a police raid on the Stonewall Inn in Greenwich Village led to the Stonewall riots, which are now recognized as the beginning of the gay rights movement.


And that’s the way it is on June 28 – or at least, until something happens later when the Orioles play the Indians. Have a safe Friday. Go O’s!

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The Baltimore Orioles have added four Rule 5 draft-eligible prospects to the 40-man roster.
Finally, some Baltimore Orioles roster news! On Wednesday afternoon, hours before the 8 pm EST deadline to finalize 40-man rosters, the Orioles announced the addition of four prospects to the roster, protecting them from the upcoming Rule 5 draft in December.

Infielder turned outfielder Ryan Mountcastle, pitchers Keegan Akin and Dean Kremer, and outfielder Ryan McKenna have all been added to the 40-man roster. The roster now stands at 39 players.

It’s been assumed for a long time now that Mountcastle, Akin, and Kremer were locks to be protected. All three figure to be fixtures at the major league level by the end of next summer.

McKenna was on the bubble, with his elite defense and speed yet subpar offensive performance with Double-A Bowie last season. While many, ourselves included, have pushed the narrative of a down year for McKenna, he still recorded a wRC+ of 104, maintained a walk rate above 10%, and swiped 25 bases.

The speed is real, as is the defense. The emergence of Austin Hays in center field and crowded outfield situation gives the Orioles the opportunity to keep McKenna in the minors and not rush his development. Protecting him on the 40-man keeps him safe in the organization until Baltimore is ready to make another decision about his roster status down the road.

Many fans began calling for the addition of RHP Gray Fenter, but even with active rosters expanding to 26 players next year, the odds of another team selecting Fenter in the Rule 5 draft and him sticking around for a full season are slim. He’s a good pitcher and someone worth following closely. Not adding him isn’t a knock on him.

The one surprise is certainly RHP Cody Sedlock. Sedlock was a first-round pick of the Orioles back in 2016 and is coming off a dominant season in the minors, splitting time between High-A Frederick and Double-A Bowie.

Between the two levels, Sedlock went 5-3 with a 2.84 ERA and 1.20 WHIP while striking out 100 hitters in 95 innings and limiting opponents to a .202 average. However, he’s spent the majority of his time in the Orioles organization dealing with injuries.

Like Fenter and his lack of experience above A-ball, Mike Elias seems to be gambling that other franchises will stay away from Sedlock, knowing his injury history and requirement to keep him on the active roster for a full season.

Brett Cumberland, the 29th ranked prospect in the Baltimore Orioles system, was also left unprotected. That move isn’t surprising. I don’t foresee any other team selecting Cumberland, giving the Orioles a bit more time to see if his well-regarded offensive tools come around.

With one roster spot open, will the Orioles look to make a waiver claim by the end of the week? Or will they bank it and use it down the road? Stay tuned to find out!

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Good morning, Camden Chatters.

For much of the Orioles’ 2019 campaign, I couldn’t stop thinking about how ready I was for the season to end. That tends to happen when you’re watching a 108-loss ballclub. A nice, long offseason seemed like a refreshing change of pace from watching the Orioles’ nightly calamities.

It seemed like a good idea at the time.

Once winter arrives, though, it doesn’t take long for me to start jonesing for baseball again. I’d forgotten just how sloooooow and booooooooring the MLB offseason really is, especially for a team like the Orioles that isn’t expected to make any major splashes.

After the brief excitement of the O’s adding four prospects to the 40-man roster on Wednesday, we’re now in a lull on the offseason schedule. The next important date, the non-tender deadline, doesn’t arrive until Dec. 2. That’s when we’ll find out if the Orioles offer a 2020 contract to Jonathan Villar and other arbitration-eligible players. Until then, though, don’t expect a lot of action.

Perhaps the O’s will swing a trade involving Villar, or someone else, before that date. I wouldn’t bank on it, though. The hot stove may be awfully quiet for a while.

O’s progressing toward deal with Sanders as first base coach – School of Roch
The O’s are close to hiring a new first base coach. And here I thought there was nothing exciting going on!

Looking deeper at which prospects the Orioles added to their 40-man roster — and four that they didn’t protect – The Athletic
Dan Connolly profiles the four O’s who were added to the 40-man, and looks at four who were left out. Somehow I’ll manage to soldier on if the O’s lose Zack Muckenhirn.

Four to the 40-man: Hearing from the O’s added to the roster – Steve Melewski
The aforementioned four new roster additions talk about what it means to them to join the 40-man. Keegan Akin didn’t know the deadline was coming until his uncle texted him, so I guess he wasn’t stressing over it too much.

After Career Year, Is Trey Mancini A Building Block Or Trade Chip For Orioles? –
Matt Kremnitzer estimates that a Mancini extension could be something like $10 million a year for five or six years. That doesn’t sound unreasonable to me for a productive player and the Birds’ most recognizable face, although I get why not everyone would be on board.

Orioles birthdays and history
Is today your birthday? Happy birthday! Your two O’s birthday buddies are 2007-08 outfielder Jay Payton (47), whom I only remember for getting chirpy with Melvin Mora one time during the dark ages, and 2016-17 lefty Jayson Aquino (27), whom I don’t remember but whose name I want to sing in the same rhythm as “Jason Derulo.”

On this day in 1965, O’s outfielder Curt Blefary was named AL Rookie of the Year, the second of six players in Orioles history to win the award. The 21-year-old hit .260 with an .851 OPS, 22 homers, and 70 RBIs. Blefary started his career with three decent years for the Birds, but his production fell off a cliff after the O’s traded him to Houston for Orioles Hall of Famer Mike Cuellar. Blefary’s MLB career was finished by age 28.

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Esta es la lista de los más valiosos en Series Mundiales, que comenzaron a premiarse en 1955, cuando Dodgers y Yankees.

Ha habido Series de dos y de tres ganadores y también de ninguno por la huelga. Esta distinción se considera una de las más importantes. Los ganadores son muy solicitados para modelar anuncios:

1955, Johnny Podres, Dodgers.
1956, Don Larsen, Yankees
1957, Lew Burdette, Bravos.
1958, Bob Turley, Yankees.
1959, Larry Sherry, Dodgers.
1960, Bobbt Ríchardson, Yankees.
1961, Whitey Ford, Yankees.
1962, Ralph Terry, Yankees.
1963, Sandy Koufav, Dodgers.
1964, Bod Gibson, Cardenales.
1965, Sandy Koufax, Dodgers.
1966, Frank Róbinson, Orioles.
1967, Bob Gibson, Cardenales.
1968, Mickey Lolich, Tigres.
1969, Donn Clendenon, Mets.
1970, Brooks Robinson, Orioles.
1971, Roberto Clemente, Piratas.
1972, Gene Ténace, Atléticos.
1973, Reggie Jackson, Atléticos.
1974, Rollie Fingers, Atléticos.
1975, Pete Rose, Rojos.
1976, Johnny Bench, Rojos.
1977, Reggie Jackson, Yankees.
1978, Bucky Dent, Yankees.
1979, Willie Stargel, Piratas.
1980, Mike Schmidt, Phillies.
1981 Ron Cey, Pedro Guerrero y Steve Yeager, Dodgers (una de dos veces con más de uno).
1982, Darrell Porter, Cardenales.
1983, Rick Dempsey, Orioles.
1984, Allan Trammell, Tigres.
1985, Bret Saberhagen, Royals.
1986, Ray Knight, Mets.
1987, Frank Viola, Twins.
1988, Orel Hershiser, Dodgers.
1989, Dave Stewart, Atléticos.
1990, José Rijo, Rojos.
1991, Jack Morris, Twins.
1992, Pat Borders, Blue Jays.
1993, Paúl Mólitor, Blue Jays.
1994, Hubo huelga.
1995, Tom Glavine, Bravos.
1996, John Wetteland, Yaunankees.
1997, Liván Hernández, Marlins.
1998, Scott Brosius, Yankees.
1999, Mariano Rivera, Yankees.
2000, Derek Jeter, Yankees.
2001, Randy Johnson y Curt Schilling, Diamondbacks (segunda Serie con más de un ganador).
2002, Troy Glaus, Angelinos.
2003, Josh Beckett, Marlins.
2004, Manny Ramírez, Medias Rojas.
2005, Jeemaine Dye, Medias Blancas.
2006, David Eckstein, Cardenales.
2007, Mike Lowell, Medias Rojas.
2008, Cole Hamels, Phillies.
2009, Hidecki Matsui, Yankees.
2010, Edgar Rentería, Gigantes.
2011, David Freese, Cardenales.
2012, Pablo Sandoval, Gigantes.
2013, David Ortiz, Medias Rojas.
2014, Madison Bumgarner,
2015, Salvador Pérez, Royals.
2016, Ben Zobrist, Cachorros.
2017, George Springer, Astros.
2018, Steve Pearce, Medias Rojas.
2019, Stephen Strasburg, Nationals.

Stephen Strasburg aumentó número de lanzadores galardonados

Los Más Valiosos en Series Mundiales han sido 67 con Stephen Strasburg esta vez, y de esos, 29 son lanzadores. Esta distinción no comenzó con las Series, sino en 1955, y el primero fue el pitcher, Johnny Podres, de los Dodgers de Brooklyn.

Los habido de todas las posiciones, hasta un designado, Paúl Molitor, de los Blue Jays en 1993. También han pemiado un solo segunda base, Bobby Richardson, de los Yankees en 1960, quien igualmente es el único MVP de un equipo derrotado en la Serie, que ganaron los Piratas.

En año hubo dos Más Valiosos y en otro, tres. Ver la lista.

Diez de estos MVP han sido terceras bases, diez outfielders, siete catchers, cinco shortstops y tres primeras bases. Los primeros seis ganadores del título, solo recibieron un trofeo, pero desde 1961 se les entrega también un automóvil último modelo.

Estos Más Valiosos son escogidos por un grupo de periodistas de la Major League Baseball Writers Association, que se nombran para cada Serie.

El Más Valioso de la Serie Mundial de este año, Stephen Strasburg, llevaba 10 temporadas en lucha para que su equipo llegara a la Serie Mundial. En esta década ha ganado 112 juegos, frente a solo 58 derrotas y efectividad de 3.17.

A los 31 años, a este nativo de San Diego, ya se le consideraba uno de los mejores lanzadores de ambas Ligas, pero frenar la áspera artillería de los Astros en dos juegos de Serie Mundial, ha sido su consagración.

Y no solo tuvo 2-0 en la Serie, sino también 3-0 en los playoffs, lo que nadie había logrado sumar, 5-0. En la postemporada, su efectividad quedó en 1.46, con 36.1 innings lanzados.

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Good morning, Camden Chatters.

It happened at last. The big night finally arrived. Let it be forever etched in the record books: on Aug. 22, 2019, the Baltimore Orioles became the most homered-upon team in the history of baseball.

We all knew it was coming, of course. The O’s have been on this collision course with destiny for months now, when it became apparent that their pitchers had a unprecedented talent for coughing up dingers. It was only a matter of when, not if, the 2016 Reds’ previous record of 258 was going to fall.

The O’s cleared that bar with plenty to spare, giving up fateful homer No. 259 in their 128th game, with five weeks remaining on the schedule. Mark Brown broke down all the stats behind the season-long home run barrage.

The historic feat was not without some drama. Asher Wojciechowski and the Orioles gave up the record-breaking dinger in the second inning (and another blast in the fifth), but the game was interrupted by rain in the bottom of the fifth inning, before it became official. Had the clubs been unable to resume play, the game and its stats would’ve been wiped out, and the Orioles would’ve had to wait at least one more night to officially (re)set the record.

Ultimately, though, the teams waited out a two-hour, 16-minute delay to assure they could at least finish the fifth inning and make things official. And with that, the record belonged to the Orioles, once and for all.


Hyde says that Chris Davis’ playing time could be limited for rest of season –
It’s a move that has needed to happen for some time, but it’s sad to see a once-great Oriole reduced to a benchwarmer and lineup-card-bringer-outer.

10 stats about the Orioles giving up home runs that highlight the absurdity of Baltimore’s record-setting season – CBS Sports
R.J. Anderson checks in with a few more factoids about the Orioles’ gopher ball record. The gist: O’s pitchers are unspeakably bad.

Mantle? Pujols? Alberto hangs with elite vs. LHP –
Hanser Alberto is being mentioned in the same breath as baseball legends. Just as we all predicted in March.

Another look at the Orioles’ improved Dominican program – Steve Melewski
When’s the last time the Orioles had any players in the Dominican Summer League worth talking about? Now they do, and Dominican academy director Felipe Alou Jr. is more than happy to talk about them.

Orioles birthdays and history
Is today your birthday? Happy birthday! You have a smorgasbord of O’s birthday buddies, the most prominent being Orioles Hall of Famer Mike Boddicker (62), who spent the first nine of his 14 major league seasons in Baltimore. He was an All-Star and 20-game winner in 1984, and in 1988 the O’s traded him for Brady Anderson and Curt Schilling. Not a bad return. It’s also the birthday of the late Baseball Hall of Famer George Kell (b. 1922, d. 2009), who ended his career with a couple years on the Orioles.

Six other ex-Orioles have birthdays today, most of them of the blink-and-you-missed-them type. The list includes pitchers John Morris (78) and the late Ed Barnowski (b. 1943, d. 2017), who combined for 25 appearances with the O’s in the 1960s; and position players Raul Casanova (47), Casey Blake (46), and Alejandro Freire (45), who combined for 33 games in the early 2000s. Finally, it’s the 55th birthday of 1995 infielder Jeff Manto, who’s currently the Orioles’ minor league hitting coordinator.

On this day in 2002, the Orioles stormed back from a 6-0 deficit to beat the Blue Jays, 11-7, at Camden Yards, bringing their record to an even 63-63. That’s good! Then they proceeded to go 4-32 to finish the season. That’s not so good!

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NEW YORK — Mike Shildt began his life in baseball at his mom’s side, tagging along for her shifts at a Class AA ballpark and picking up odd jobs around the clubhouse.

When Shildt was recognized Tuesday night for the career that has followed, the late Lib Shildt was the first thing on his mind.

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Less than a week after his mother’s passing, Shildt was honored for piloting the St. Louis Cardinals back into the playoffs, narrowly beating Craig Counsell of the Milwaukee Brewers to win National League manager of the year.

Shildt earned the award in his first full season on the job, even though Counsell received more first-place votes in balloting by the Baseball Writers’ Association of America.

Minnesota Twins Manager Rocco Baldelli won the American League prize in a tight ballot over Aaron Boone of the New York Yankees. Both received 13 first-place votes, but Baldelli got more second-place nods. The 38-year-old is the youngest to win the award.

Shildt teared up upon learning he’d been chosen. The 51-year-old is the first manager of the year who never played pro ball at any level. Of course, he’s been around the pro game since he was a child, when his mom took him to her job with the Charlotte O’s in the Baltimore Orioles’ system.

“Appreciative of the time and love she and my dad invested in me,” Shildt said.

Shildt replaced Mike Matheny as Cardinals manager during the 2018 season, and under his steady guidance, St. Louis has been among baseball’s best teams since. The club won 91 games and the NL Central crown this year, ending the franchise’s three-year postseason drought. The Cardinals gave Shildt a contract extension through the 2022 season.

“I set my sights on being the best coach I could be, just like being the best player I could be, and the journey has led me here,” Shildt said.

Atlanta’s Brian Snitker was third after winning the award last year. The Dodgers’ Dave Roberts finished fourth, and Nationals Manager Dave Martinez was fifth. Washington turned a 19-31 start into a World Series championship, but voting for the award concluded before the postseason began. The Nationals entered the playoffs as a wild card, not far off from preseason expectations.

Baldelli and Shildt are the eighth and ninth managers to win this award in their first full seasons on the job.

Baldelli took over a team that won 78 games in 2018 and pushed them to 101 victories and an AL Central title. He worked tightly with Minnesota’s analytics-focused front office — a shift from predecessor Paul Molitor, who won this award in 2017 — and oversaw a turnaround propelled by the team’s major-league record 307 home runs.

The self-dubbed Bomba Squad thrived under Baldelli, whose big-league playing career was spoiled by a rare disorder that led to frequent fatigue and soft tissue injuries.

One of Baldelli’s priorities was keeping players rested, a strategy that worked especially well with his catchers. Nobody started more than 73 games behind the plate for Minnesota, yet the trio of Mitch Garver, Jason Castro and Willians Astudillo combined for 48 home runs, most in the majors by any team’s catchers.

Jorge Polanco emerged as a star at shortstop, Miguel Sano and Byron Buxton began to meet the expectations that followed exceptional minor-league careers, Nelson Cruz kept putting up big numbers and the bullpen emerged as one of the most reliable in baseball.


More related headlines
Tampa Bay Rays Manager Kevin Cash also earned three first-place votes and finished third. Oakland’s Bob Melvin was fourth, followed by Houston’s AJ Hinch and Cleveland’s Terry Francona.

Past managers of the year


2019 Rocco Baldelli, Minnesota

2018 Bob Melvin, Oakland

2017 Paul Molitor, Minnesota

2016 Terry Francona, Cleveland

2015 Jeff Banister, Texas

2014 Buck Showalter, Baltimore

2013 Terry Francona, Cleveland

2012 Bob Melvin, Oakland

2011 Joe Maddon, Tampa Bay

2010 Ron Gardenhire, Minnesota

2009 Mike Scioscia, Los Angeles

2008 Joe Maddon, Tampa Bay

2007 Eric Wedge, Cleveland

2006 Jim Leyland, Detroit

2005 Ozzie Guillen, Chicago

2004 Buck Showalter, Texas

2003 Tony Pena, Kansas City

2002 Mike Scioscia, Anaheim

2001 Lou Piniella, Seattle

2000 Jerry Manuel, Chicago

1999 Jimy Williams, Boston

1998 Joe Torre, New York

1997 Davey Johnson, Baltimore

1996 Johnny Oates, Texas, and Joe Torre, New York

1995 Lou Piniella, Seattle

1994 Buck Showalter, New York

1993 Gene Lamont, Chicago

1992 Tony La Russa, Oakland

1991 Tom Kelly, Minnesota

1990 Jeff Torborg, Chicago

1989 Frank Robinson, Baltimore

1988 Tony La Russa, Oakland

1987 Sparky Anderson, Detroit

1986 John McNamara, Boston

1985 Bobby Cox, Toronto

1984 Sparky Anderson, Detroit

1983 Tony La Russa, Chicago


2019 Mike Shildt, St. Louis

2018 Brian Snitker, Atlanta

2017 Torey Lovullo, Arizona

2016 Dave Roberts, Los Angeles

2015 Joe Maddon, Chicago

2014 Matt Williams, Washington

2013 Clint Hurdle, Pittsburgh

2012 Davey Johnson, Washington

2011 Kirk Gibson, Arizona

2010 Bud Black, San Diego

2009 Jim Tracy, Colorado

2008 Lou Piniella, Chicago

2007 Bob Melvin, Arizona

2006 Joe Girardi, Florida

2005 Bobby Cox, Atlanta

2004 Bobby Cox, Atlanta

2003 Jack McKeon, Florida

2002 Tony La Russa, St. Louis

2001 Larry Bowa, Philadelphia

2000 Dusty Baker, San Francisco

1999 Jack McKeon, Cincinnati

1998 Larry Dierker, Houston

1997 Dusty Baker, San Francisco

1996 Bruce Bochy, San Diego

1995 Don Baylor, Colorado

1994 Felipe Alou, Montreal

1993 Dusty Baker, San Francisco

1992 Jim Leyland, Pittsburgh

1991 Bobby Cox, Atlanta

1990 Jim Leyland, Pittsburgh

1989 Don Zimmer, Chicago

1988 Tommy Lasorda, Los Angeles

1987 Buck Rodgers, Montreal

1986 Hal Lanier, Houston

1985 Whitey Herzog, St. Louis

1984 Jim Frey, Chicago

1983 Tommy Lasorda, Los Angeles

Sports on 11/13/2019