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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Larry Shepard
Manager
Born: (1919-04-03)April 3, 1919
Lakewood, Ohio
Died: April 5, 2011(2011-04-05) (aged 92)
Lincoln, Nebraska
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB statistics
Games managed320
Wins-Losses164–155
Win/Loss %.514
Teams
As manager
As coach

Lawrence William Shepard (April 3, 1919 – April 5, 2011) was an American professional baseball player, manager, and pitching coach. He managed the Pittsburgh Pirates of Major League Baseball to a 164–155 win-loss record in 1968 and 1969. Although he was born in Lakewood, Ohio (USA), Shepard lived with his family after the age of 14 in Montréal, Québec (Canada),[1] where he attended McGill University.[2]

During his playing days, Shepard was a right-handed pitcher who played minor league baseball from 1941 through 1956, with time out for United States Army service during World War II. He was listed as 5 feet 11 inches (1.80 m) tall and 180 pounds (82 kg). He became a playing manager in the Brooklyn Dodgers' farm system in 1948, with the Medford Nuggets of the Class D Far West League. His club finished second, thanks to the 22–3 record of his star pitcher – Shepard himself. He then moved up to the Billings Mustangs of the Class C Pioneer League, where, as a pitcher, he won 21, 22 and 24 games in successive (1949–51) seasons. As a skipper, his 1949 club won the league playoffs.

In 1952 and part of 1953, Shepard took a break from managing, becoming strictly a relief pitcher for the Hollywood Stars of the Pacific Coast League. Concurrently, he left the Dodger system for the Pirates' organization. He resumed his managerial career in the middle of the 1953 season in the Pittsburgh system, winning the 1956 and 1957 Western League championships with the Lincoln Chiefs. From 1958 through 1966, he managed at the Triple-A level for Pittsburgh with the Salt Lake City Bees and Columbus Jets, notching three first-place finishes.

In 1967, Shepard reached the Major League level when he was named pitching coach of the Philadelphia Phillies. After only one season, he was appointed manager of the Pirates. In his two seasons as skipper of the Bucs, Pittsburgh finished sixth in the ten-team National League in 1968 (with a record of 80–82) and fourth in the NL East at 84–73 in 1969 (when Shepard was released, that September 25). During his two seasons at the helm, he managed the legendary Roberto Clemente; Clemente batted .291 and .336, respectively, under Shepard.

After his firing by the Pirates, Shepard returned to the coaching ranks. He was the pitching coach of the fabled Cincinnati Reds "Big Red Machine" dynasty under Sparky Anderson from 1970 through 1978, and finished his coaching career with the San Francisco Giants in 1979.

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Transcription

References

  1. ^ Sturgill, Andy. "Larry Shepard". Society for American Baseball Research Biography Project. Retrieved 24 May 2018.
  2. ^ The Baseball Register, 1976 Edition. St. Louis: The Sporting News, 1976.

External links


Preceded by
Franchise established
Salt Lake City Bees manager
1958–1960
Succeeded by
Herman Franks
Preceded by
Cal Ermer
Columbus Jets manager
1961–1966
Succeeded by
Harding "Pete" Peterson
Preceded by
Cal McLish
Philadelphia Phillies pitching coach
1967
Succeeded by
Al Widmar
Preceded by
Harvey Haddix
Cincinnati Reds pitching coach
1970–1978
Succeeded by
Bill Fischer
Preceded by
Herm Starrette
San Francisco Giants pitching coach
1979
Succeeded by
Don McMahon
This page was last edited on 28 April 2019, at 19:07
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