Tacoma Cubs players

Posted May 3, 2011
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  1. Chris Krug

    Chris Krug


    Everett Ben "Chris" Krug (born December 25, 1939 in Los Angeles, California) is a former Major League Baseball catcher. Krug was signed by the St. Louis Cardinals as an amateur free agent in 1958.

  2. Joey Amalfitano

    Joey Amalfitano


    John Joseph Amalfitano (born January 23, 1934) is a former utility infielder, manager and coach in Major League Baseball (MLB). He played a combined ten seasons with the New York/San Francisco Giants (1954–1955, 1960–1961, 1963), Houston Colt .45s (1962) and Chicago Cubs (1964–1967), and managed the Cubs from 19791981. Amalfitano is perhaps best known as the Los Angeles Dodgers' third-base coach for sixteen years from 1983 to 1998, which included a World Series championship. He is currently a special assistant for player development for the San Francisco Giants, primarily working in its farm system.

  3. Greg Goossen

    Greg Goossen


    Gregory Bryant Goossen (December 14, 1945 – February 26, 2011) was an American catcher and first baseman in Major League Baseball, playing from 1965 through 1970 for four different clubs in the American and National leagues. Listed at 6 ft 1 in (1.85 m), 210 lb, he batted and threw right-handed. He is the brother of Goossen-Tutor founders Dan and Joe Goossen.

  4. Alec Distaso

    Alec Distaso


    Alec John Distaso (December 23, 1948 – July 13, 2009) was an American professional baseball player, a right-handed pitcher who appeared in two games played for Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball in 1969. The native of Los Angeles, California, stood 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and weighed 200 pounds (91 kg).

  5. Paul Popovich

    Paul Popovich


    Paul Edward Popovich (born August 18, 1940 in Flemington, West Virginia) was an infielder for the Chicago Cubs (1964, 1966–67 and 1969–73), Los Angeles Dodgers (1968–69) and Pittsburgh Pirates (1974–75).

  6. Adrian Garrett

    Adrian Garrett


    Henry Adrian "Smokey" Garrett, Jr. (born January 3, 1943 in Brooksville, Florida) is a former professional baseball player who played eight seasons for the Atlanta Braves, Chicago Cubs, Oakland Athletics, and California Angels of Major League Baseball. Garrett later played for the Hiroshima Carp in Japan, hitting 102 home runs in three seasons. Hiroshima won the 1979 Japan Series against Charlie Manuel and the Kintetsu Buffaloes. During the course of his career, for all seasons in all leagues, Garrett slugged a total of 424 home runs. This is broken down as follows: U.S. Minor Leagues: 280, Japan: 102, Venezuelan Winter League: 31 (Regular & Post-Season) and Major Leagues: 11. Also, during the course of his career, he achieved the following totals: 9,017 Plate Appearances (estimated), 3,691 Total Bases, 2,348 Games, 1,998 Hits, 1,388 RBI's and 780 extra base hits.

  7. Al Spangler

    Al Spangler


    Albert Donald "Spanky" Spangler (born July 8, 1933, at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a retired American Major League Baseball outfielder.

  8. Jim Colborn

    Jim Colborn


    James William Colborn (born May 22, 1946) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher. The right-handed Colborn pitched for the Chicago Cubs (1969-1971), Milwaukee Brewers (1972-1976), Kansas City Royals (1977-1978) and Seattle Mariners (1978).

  9. Arnold Earley

    Arnold Earley


    Arnold Carl Earley (June 4, 1933 – September 29, 1999) was a left-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball.

  10. Jim Hickman

    Jim Hickman


    James Lucius Hickman (born May 10, 1937) is a former Major League Baseball player.

  11. Larry Gura

    Larry Gura


    Lawrence Cyril Gura (/ˈɡʌrə/; born November 26, 1947, in Joliet, Illinois) is a former left-handed pitcher in Major League Baseball from 1970 to 1985. He won a national championship at Arizona State University and spent 16 years in the Major Leagues. He played for the Chicago Cubs (1970–1973, 1985) of the National League, and the New York Yankees (1974–1975) and Kansas City Royals (1976–1985), both of the American League. He was inducted into the inaugural Joliet Hall of Fame in Joliet, Illinois.

  12. Frank Reberger

    Frank Reberger


    Frank Beall Reberger (born June 7, 1944) is an American former professional baseball pitcher and coach in Major League Baseball.

  13. Bobby Cox

    Bobby Cox


    Robert Joseph "Bobby" Cox (born May 21, 1941) is a former Major League Baseball third baseman and manager. He first led the Atlanta Braves from 1978 to 1981, and then managed the Toronto Blue Jays from 1982 to 1985. He later rejoined the Braves in 1985 as a general manager. He moved back to the manager's role during the 1990 season and stayed there until his retirement following the 2010 season. The Atlanta Braves have since retired the number 6 in commemoration of Bobby Cox. He led the Atlanta Braves to the World Series championship in 1995. He holds the all-time record for ejections in Major League Baseball with 158 (plus an additional three post-season ejections), a record previously held by John McGraw.

  14. Don Bryant

    Don Bryant


    Donald Ray Bryant (July 13, 1941 – January 22, 2015) was an American catcher and coach in Major League Baseball. He was nicknamed "Bear" by baseball teammates in homage to University of Alabama football coaching legend Paul "Bear" Bryant. Born in Jasper, Florida, Bryant threw and batted right-handed, stood 6 feet 5 inches (1.96 m) tall and weighed 200 pounds (91 kg).

  15. Gene Stephens

    Gene Stephens


    Glen Eugene Stephens (born January 20, 1933 in Gravette, Arkansas) was an Outfielder for the Boston Red Sox (1952–53 and 1955–60), Baltimore Orioles (1960–61), Kansas City Athletics (1961–62) and Chicago White Sox (1963–64). He also played one season in Japan for the Chunichi Dragons (1966).

  16. Jim Hibbs

    Jim Hibbs


    James Kerr Hibbs (born September 10, 1944, in Klamath Falls, Oregon) is a former professional baseball player who played 1 season for the California Angels of Major League Baseball. He played college baseball at Stanford University.

  17. Carmen Fanzone

    Carmen Fanzone


    Carmen Ronald Fanzone (born August 30, 1941 in Detroit, Michigan) is a former utility man who played between 1970 and 1974 in Major League Baseball. Listed at 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m), 200 lb., he batted and threw right-handed. Fanzone was a versatile and effective utility man who was able to play all four infield positions, left field and right field, playing mainly as a third baseman.

  18. Brock Davis

    Brock Davis


    Bryshear Barnett "Brock" Davis (born October 19, 1943) is an American former Major League Baseball outfielder. Davis was born in Oakland, California and attended John C. Fremont High School in Los Angeles and California State University, Los Angeles.

  19. Billy Connors

    Billy Connors


    William Joseph Connors (born November 2, 1941, in Schenectady, New York) is an American former player, coach and front office official in professional baseball. A pitcher, he threw and batted right-handed, stood 6' (183 cm) tall and weighed 220 pounds (100 kg) in his playing days.

  20. Jim Qualls

    Jim Qualls


    James Robert Qualls (born October 9, 1946 in Exeter, California) is a former Major League Baseball outfielder and pinch-hitting specialist for the Chicago Cubs in 1969, the Montreal Expos in 1970 and the Chicago White Sox in 1972. He also played in two seasons in Japan in 1972-73 for the Kintetsu Buffaloes.

  21. Dennis Bennett

    Dennis Bennett


    Dennis John Bennett (October 5, 1939 – March 24, 2012) was an American professional baseball player, a starting pitcher in the Major Leagues who played for the Philadelphia Phillies, Boston Red Sox, New York Mets and California Angels over seven seasons (1962–68). He batted and threw left-handed, stood 6 feet 3 inches (1.91 m) tall and weighed 192 pounds (87 kg). He was the older brother of Dave Bennett, a right-handed pitcher who appeared in one Major League game as Dennis's teammate with the Phillies in 1964.

  22. Bill Bonham

    Bill Bonham


    William Gordon Bonham (born October 1, 1948) was a pitcher for the Chicago Cubs (1971–77) and Cincinnati Reds (1978–80). He played for the UCLA Bruins and was a member of the 1969 College World Series team with Chris Chambliss.

  23. Chico Fernandez

    Chico Fernandez


    Humberto "Chico" Fernández Pérez (born March 2, 1932) is a former Major League Baseball shortstop who played eight seasons with the Brooklyn Dodgers (1956), Philadelphia Phillies (1957–1960), Detroit Tigers (1960–1963), and New York Mets (1963). Fernández played in 856 Major League games, 810 at shortstop. He scored 270 runs, collected 666 hits, and had a career batting average of .240.

  24. Harry Bright

    Harry Bright


    Harry James Bright (September 22, 1929 – March 13, 2000) was an American first baseman, third baseman, utilityman and scout in Major League Baseball, and a longtime player and manager in minor league baseball. Born in Kansas City, Missouri, Bright stood 6 feet (1.8 m) tall, weighed 190 pounds (86 kg), and threw and batted right-handed.

  25. Tom Fletcher

    Tom Fletcher


    Thomas Wayne Fletcher (born 28 June 1942 in Elmira, New York) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher who appeared in one game with the Detroit Tigers in 1962. He attended the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign.

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