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Lonnie Summers

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 15, 1990 | MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
At 73, Lonnie Summers doesn't step up to the plate anymore. Or signal the man standing 60 feet, 6 inches away on the mound. But when the former catcher and batting star picked up a bat in the living room of his Inglewood home the other day, he instinctively held it up as if ready to take a cut. "Wait a minute," he said in the middle of a conversation about the good old days, disappearing into another room.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 15, 1990 | MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
At 73, Lonnie Summers doesn't step up to the plate anymore. Or signal the man standing 60 feet, 6 inches away on the mound. But when the former catcher and batting star picked up a bat in the living room of his Inglewood home the other day, he instinctively held it up as if ready to take a cut. "Wait a minute," he said in the middle of a conversation about the good old days, disappearing into another room.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 13, 1990 | MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Lonnie Summers, now 73, doesn't step up to the plate anymore. Or squat behind it and flash signals to the pitcher. But when the former catcher and batting champion picked up a bat in the living room of his Inglewood home the other day, he instinctively held it up as if ready to take a cut. "Wait a minute," he said in the middle of a conversation about the good old days, disappearing into another room.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 13, 1990 | MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Lonnie Summers, now 73, doesn't step up to the plate anymore. Or squat behind it and flash signals to the pitcher. But when the former catcher and batting champion picked up a bat in the living room of his Inglewood home the other day, he instinctively held it up as if ready to take a cut. "Wait a minute," he said in the middle of a conversation about the good old days, disappearing into another room.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 17, 1990 | MARC LACEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
At 73, Lonnie Summers doesn't step up to the plate anymore. Or signal the man standing 60 feet, 6 inches away on the mound. But when the former catcher and batting star picked up a bat in the living room of his Inglewood home the other day, he instinctively held it up as if ready to take a cut. "Wait a minute," he said in the middle of a conversation about the good old days, disappearing into another room.
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