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Andy Etchebarren

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Andy Etchebarren
Catcher
Born: (1943-06-20) June 20, 1943 (age 75)
Whittier, California
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 26, 1962, for the Baltimore Orioles
Last MLB appearance
April 20, 1978, for the Milwaukee Brewers
MLB statistics
Batting average.235
Home runs49
Runs batted in309
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Andrew Auguste Etchebarren (born June 20, 1943) is an American former professional baseball player and minor league manager. He played as a catcher in Major League Baseball (MLB) for a total of 15 seasons for the Baltimore Orioles (1962 and 1965–75), California Angels (1975–77) and Milwaukee Brewers (1978).

Playing career

Etchebarren was born in Whittier, California of Basque descent. He was signed by the Baltimore Orioles as an amateur free agent in 1961. Expected to be the Orioles' third-string catcher entering his MLB rookie season in 1966, he became the starter in spring training when Dick Brown underwent surgery to remove a brain tumor, and Charley Lau underwent surgery to remedy an ailing elbow in the same timeframe.[1] Etchebarren was the last man to ever bat against Sandy Koufax, when he hit into a double play during the sixth inning of Game 2 of the 1966 World Series. Etchebarren helped the Orioles to win the 1966 and 1970 World Series, 1969 and 1971 AL pennants, and the 1973 and 1974 AL Eastern Division championships.

He was named to the 1966 and 1967 AL All-Star Teams. Etchebarren finished 17th in voting for the 1966 AL MVP for playing in 121 games, having 412 at bats, 49 runs, 91 hits, 14 doubles, 6 triples, 11 home runs, 50 RBI, 38 walks, a .221 batting average, a .293 on-base percentage, a .364 slugging percentage, 150 total bases, 3 sacrifice flies, and 12 intentional walks.

In 15 seasons he played in 948 games and had 2,618 at-bats, 245 runs, 615 hits, 101 doubles, 17 triples, 49 home runs, 309 RBI, 13 stolen bases, 246 walks, .235 batting average, .306 on-base percentage, .343 slugging percentage, 897 total bases, 20 sacrifice hits, 19 sacrifice flies and 41 intentional walks.

Managerial career

In 2000 Etchebarren was manager of the Bowie Baysox of the Eastern League, in 2001 and 2002 Rochester Red Wings of the International League. He served as manager of the Aberdeen IronBirds of the New York–Penn League for three seasons until his dismissal from that position on October 22, 2007. He was the manager of the York Revolution of the Atlantic League, and retired from baseball following the 2012 season.

References

External links

Preceded by
Chuck Cottier
Baltimore Orioles Bench Coach
1996–1997
Succeeded by
Eddie Murray
Preceded by
Tommy Shields
Frederick Keys Manager
1999
Succeeded by
Dave Machemer
Preceded by
Joe Ferguson
Bowie Baysox Manager
2000
Succeeded by
Dave Machemer
This page was last edited on 28 April 2019, at 18:24
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