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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ken Silvestri
Catcher
Born: (1916-05-03)May 3, 1916
Chicago, Illinois
Died: March 31, 1992(1992-03-31) (aged 75)
Tallahassee, Florida
Batted: Switch Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 18, 1939, for the Chicago White Sox
Last MLB appearance
July 31, 1951, for the Philadelphia Phillies
MLB statistics
Batting average.217
Home runs5
Runs batted in25
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Kenneth Joseph Silvestri (May 3, 1916 – March 31, 1992) was an American professional baseball player, coach and manager. During his 16-year professional playing career, he was a backup catcher in the Major Leagues over eight seasons scattered between 1939 through 1951, appearing for the Chicago White Sox (1939–40), New York Yankees (1941; 1946–47) and Philadelphia Phillies (1950–51).

Silvestri was born in Chicago and attended Purdue University. A switch-hitter who threw right-handed, he stood 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and weighed 200 pounds (91 kg). He served in the United States Army during World War II.

As a big leaguer, Silvestri batted .217, with 44 hits, 11 doubles, one triple, five home runs and 25 RBI in 102 games played. As a member of the 1950 Phillies, he appeared in Game 2 of the 1950 World Series as a defensive replacement, spelling starting catcher Andy Seminick and handling Baseball Hall of Famer Robin Roberts for two scoreless innings. However, the opposing Yankees broke through to win the game after Silvestri was removed for a pinch hitter in the ninth.[1]

Following his MLB playing career, Silvestri managed in the minor leagues in the Yankee farm system and coached for the Phillies (1952–53; 1959–60), Milwaukee and Atlanta Braves (1963–75) and the White Sox (1976; 1982), working as a minor league instructor for Chicago from 1977–81. He also managed the Atlanta Braves for the final three games of the 1967 season after skipper Billy Hitchcock was fired.[2] The Braves lost all three games Silvestri managed.[3]

Silvestri died in Tallahassee, Florida at age 75.[4]

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Transcription

References

Sources

Preceded by
Johnny Sain
Ron Schueler
Chicago White Sox pitching coach
1976
1982
Succeeded by
Stan Williams
Dave Duncan


This page was last edited on 15 February 2020, at 15:41
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