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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Al Lary
Pitcher
Born: (1928-09-26)September 26, 1928
Northport, Alabama
Died: July 9, 2001(2001-07-09) (aged 72)
Northport, Alabama
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 6, 1954, for the Chicago Cubs
Last MLB appearance
September 15, 1962, for the Chicago Cubs
MLB statistics
Win–loss record0–1
Earned run average6.53
Strikeouts22
Innings pitched40
Teams

Alfred Allen Lary (September 26, 1928 – July 9, 2001) was an American professional baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher who appeared in 29 games played—16 as a pitcher, 12 as a pinch runner and one as a pinch hitter—for the Chicago Cubs of Major League Baseball (1954–55; 1962). Prior to playing pro baseball, Lary had an outstanding college football career at the University of Alabama. He was the older brother of Detroit Tigers' All-Star pitcher Frank Lary.

Lary was listed as 6 feet 3 inches (1.91 m) tall and 185 pounds (84 kg). He signed his first pro contract with the Cubs before the 1951 season, spent 1953 in military service, and made his Major League debut on September 25, 1954, in a start against the Cincinnati Redlegs at Wrigley Field. The opposing pitcher was Art Fowler. Lary pitched six innings and allowed two earned runs, receiving no decision in the 4–2 Cubs victory. He was with the Cubs briefly in 1955 and was used in four games, all as a pinch runner. It would be seven years before he reached the Major League level again.

Lary gave up Willie Mays' 324th career home run, a grand slam, in Candlestick Park on April 28, 1962. His career totals for his 16 career games pitched include a win–loss record of 0–1, four games started, four games finished, and an ERA of 6.52. In 40 innings pitched he struck out 22, walked 22, and allowed 45 hits. He spent his entire, 13-year baseball career as a member of the Cubs' organization.

Lary died by accidental drowning in his hometown of Northport, Alabama, at the age of 72. Lary had Parkinson's disease at the time of his death.[1]

References

  1. ^ "Kentucky New Era - Google News Archive Search". news.google.com.

External links


This page was last edited on 1 January 2019, at 16:28
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