Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsDon Newcombe
IN THE NEWS

Don Newcombe

CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 27, 2002 | From Associated Press
Ray Hayworth, who was the oldest surviving major league player, died Wednesday in High Point, N.C., an aide to his grandson, U.S. Rep. J.D. Hayworth (R-Ariz.), confirmed Thursday. He was 98. Hayworth, who worked in baseball for more than 50 years, spent 15 seasons in the majors as a catcher, almost all of them with the Detroit Tigers. Hayworth came to the majors in 1926 and was a member of Detroit's World Series teams in 1934 and 1935.
Advertisement
SPORTS
April 25, 2013 | By Houston Mitchell
Beginning April 11, we asked you to list your choices for the 10 greatest Dodgers of all time. You could vote via comment, Facebook, Twitter or email. And vote you did. From then until April 21, when voting closed, we received an amazing 12,231 ballots. So many, that we have decided to expand the list from the top 10 to the top 20. Each weekday at 11 a.m., a new player will be listed as we count down all 20. Remember, any Dodger, Brooklyn or L.A., was eligible, including managers, owners, announcers, etc. Points were assigned based on where you list the player on the ballot.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 15, 2004 | Bill Shaikin, Times Staff Writer
Roxie Campanella, the widow of Dodger Hall of Fame catcher Roy Campanella and a tireless advocate for victims of spinal cord injury, died of cancer Sunday at her Woodland Hills home. She was 77. Although Roy Campanella never played a game for the Los Angeles Dodgers, Roxie Campanella was a beloved presence at Dodger Stadium. Roy Campanella was paralyzed in an automobile accident in January 1958, after the Dodgers completed their final season in Brooklyn.
SPORTS
August 16, 2001
For the first time in 32 years, a major league pitcher has a record of 16-1. Roger Clemens improved upon the best season of his career, record-wise, by giving up only four hits in seven innings at New York to lead the Yankees over the Tampa Bay Devil Rays, 10-3, Wednesday night. Clemens, 39, is only the sixth major leaguer since 1900 to start 16-1, the first since Dave McNally did it for the Baltimore Orioles in 1969.
SPORTS
September 1, 2006 | Steve Henson and Bill Shaikin, Times Staff Writers
A patch of barren ground in the Dodgers' otherwise bountiful farm system has been starting pitching. Chad Billingsley has been as good as advertised, but the only other starter projected to help the major league team in the next two seasons is left-hander Scott Elbert. Look lower on the ladder, though, and two names stand out. Clayton Kershaw, the Dodgers' top selection in the draft two months ago, is pitching better than any other first-round pick.
SPORTS
February 26, 2003 | Jason Reid, Times Staff Writer
VERO BEACH, Fla. -- Maury Wills was determined to focus on other dreams, hoping to maintain peace of mind this time. But the thought of induction into the Baseball Hall of Fame is too overpowering for Wills to ignore. The former All-Star shortstop, who helped the Dodgers win three World Series titles after they moved to Los Angeles, will find out today whether the veterans' committee has made his dream a reality.
SPORTS
August 19, 1999 | From Associated Press
Brooklyn Dodger teammates attending Pee Wee Reese's funeral Wednesday remembered the Hall of Fame shortstop as a man among the "Boys of Summer." "He was the tradition, he was the greatest Dodger of them all," center fielder Duke Snider said. Snider recalled a trip to Hawaii with Reese and Don Zimmer to attend the baseball winter meetings. "They had a big chair there that was called the 'Kahuna chair,' " he said. "Zimmer said to him, 'Captain, that's your chair.'
Los Angeles Times Articles
|