Cris Carpenter

Cris Howell Carpenter (born April 5, 1965) is a former Major League Baseball right-handed pitcher. He is an alumnus of the University of Georgia. Carpenter was the punter for the Georgia football team in 1985 and 1986, and still ranks fourth for longest career average (44.1 yards) in Georgia's record book.

Drafted by the St. Louis Cardinals in the 1st round of the 1987 MLB amateur draft, Carpenter would make his Major League Baseball debut with the St. Louis Cardinals on May 14, 1988, and appeared in his final game on April 26, 1996 with the Milwaukee Brewers. Over his career, he had 27 wins, 414​13 innings pitched, and 252 strikeouts along with a 3.91 ERA. He was used mainly as a relief pitcher.

Cris Carpenter now works at Gainesville High School, in Gainesville, Georgia as a social studies teacher. Carpenter is often confused with the later St. Louis Cardinals pitcher Chris Carpenter.

Carpenter was a member of the inaugural Florida Marlins team that began play in Major League Baseball in 1993.

Cris Carpenter
Pitcher
Born: April 5, 1965 (age 54)
St. Augustine, Florida
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
May 14, 1988, for the St. Louis Cardinals
Last MLB appearance
April 26, 1996, for the Milwaukee Brewers
MLB statistics
Win–loss record27–22
Earned run average3.91
Strikeouts252
Teams

External links

1986 All-SEC football team

The 1986 All-SEC football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Southeastern Conference (SEC) chosen by various selectors for the 1986 NCAA Division I-A football season.

1986 Southeastern Conference Baseball Tournament

The 1986 Southeastern Conference Baseball Tournament was held at Alex Box Stadium in Baton Rouge, LA from May 9th through May 11th. LSU won the tournament and earned the Southeastern Conference's automatic bid to the 1986 NCAA Tournament.

1987 NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament

The 1987 NCAA Division I Baseball Tournament was played at the end of the 1987 NCAA Division I baseball season to determine the national champion of college baseball. The tournament concluded with eight teams competing in the College World Series, a double-elimination tournament in its forty first year. Eight regional competitions were held to determine the participants in the final event. Each region was composed of six teams, resulting in 48 teams participating in the tournament at the conclusion of their regular season, and in some cases, after a conference tournament. The forty-first tournament's champion was Stanford, coached by Mark Marquess. The Most Outstanding Player was Paul Carey of Stanford.

1988 St. Louis Cardinals season

The 1988 St. Louis Cardinals season was the team's 107th season in St. Louis, Missouri and its 97th season in the National League. The Cardinals went 76-86 during the season and finished 5th in the National League East division.

1989 St. Louis Cardinals season

The St. Louis Cardinals 1989 season was the team's 108th season in St. Louis, Missouri and the 98th season in the National League. The Cardinals went 86-76 during the season and finished 3rd in the National League East division.

Shortstop Ozzie Smith and third baseman Terry Pendleton won Gold Gloves this year.

On September 29, team owner August A. Busch, Jr. died at the age of 90.

1990 St. Louis Cardinals season

The 1990 St. Louis Cardinals season was the team's 109th season in St. Louis, Missouri and its 99th season in the National League. The Cardinals went 70-92 during the season and finished 6th (and last) in the National League East division, 25 games behind the NL East champion Pittsburgh Pirates. It was one of the few times that the Cardinals had finished in last place, and the first, and only time that it has happened since 1918.

1991 St. Louis Cardinals season

The St. Louis Cardinals 1991 season was the team's 110th season in St. Louis, Missouri and the 100th season in the National League. The Cardinals rebounded from a rare last-place finish a year earlier to register a record of 84-78 during the season and finished 2nd to the Pittsburgh Pirates in the National League East division by fourteen games.

Ozzie Smith set the National League record for fewest errors in a season by a shortstop with 8 errors. Gold Gloves were awarded to catcher Tom Pagnozzi and shortstop Ozzie Smith this year.

1992 St. Louis Cardinals season

The 1992 St. Louis Cardinals season was the team's 111th season in St. Louis, Missouri and its 101st season in the National League. The Cardinals went 83-79 during the season and finished third in the National League East division, 13 games behind the NL East champion Pittsburgh Pirates.

1993 Florida Marlins season

The 1993 Florida Marlins season was the inaugural year for the team, part of the 1993 Major League Baseball expansion. Their manager was Rene Lachemann. They played home games at Joe Robbie Stadium. They finished 33 games behind the NL Champion Philadelphia Phillies, with a record of 64-98, sixth in the National League East, ahead of only the New York Mets.

Chris Carpenter (disambiguation)

Chris Carpenter (born 1975) is a retired American baseball pitcher.

Chris Carpenter may also refer to:

Cris Carpenter (born 1965), baseball player

Chris Carpenter (baseball, born 1985)

Chris Carpenter (sound engineer)

Cotuit Kettleers

The Cotuit Kettleers are a collegiate summer baseball team based in the village of Cotuit, Massachusetts, which is in the southwest corner of the town of Barnstable. The team is a member of the Cape Cod Baseball League (CCBL) and plays in the league's Western Division. The Kettleers play their home games at Lowell Park in Cotuit. The team has been owned and operated by the non-profit Cotuit Athletic Association since 1947.The Kettleers most recently won the CCBL championship in 2019 when they defeated the Harwich Mariners two games to none to win the best of three championship series. The title was the team's seventeenth overall, including two separate strings of four consecutive titles (1961-64 and 1972-75). Cotuit's record of fifteen titles in the modern era (1963-present) and seventeen overall is unmatched among CCBL franchises. The team has been led since 2004 by field manager Mike Roberts.

Fred McAlister

Fred Early McAlister (March 1, 1928 – November 23, 2008) was an American minor league baseball player and Major League Baseball scout and front-office executive who spent 63 years in the St. Louis Cardinals organization. He served as the team's Director of Scouting from 1980 until 1993. Fred had 3 daughters with Charlotte; Kathy Stewart, Kelly Verret, and Kara Ragusa.

He was born on March 1, 1928 in Lynchburg, Virginia to parents, Grace and Fred E. McAlister. He is survived by wife, Patty Neal Hunter McAlister of the Katy, Texas home; three daughters, Kathy Stewart, Kelly Crawfort, Kara Wilson and his three step-children, Brenda Martin, Lori Moore and Bobby Hunter. McAlister was the grandfather of eleven and the great-grandfather of three. He is also survived by sisters, Betty Bomar and Lou Deacon of Lynchburg, Virginia. He is preceded in death by sister, Connie Manin, a brother, Mickey and both parents.McAlister was signed by the Cardinals out of high school and played in the team's minor league system from 1945 until 1960, including as a player-coach or player-manager. He was the team's assistant farm director from 1967 to 1969. From 1969 until 1979, he was the scouting supervisor and special assignment scout for the Cardinals.He was the scouting director for the Cardinals from 1980 to 1993. In this role, he achieved a string of successful draft picks, with 12 of 13 of the team's first round draft picks in the amateur draft making it to the Major Leagues. From 1981 through 1987, all seven of the team's picks made it to the majors, which were infielder Bobby Meacham (1981), pitcher Todd Worrell (1982), outfielder-first baseman Jim Lindeman (1983), pitcher Mike Dunne (1984), pitcher Joe Magrane (1985), infielder Luis Alicea (1986) and pitcher Cris Carpenter (1987). Whitey Herzog, who had managed the team from 1980 to 1990, noted McAlister's ability to find talent, stating that "Every year we'd be picking between 15th and 22nd, but he'd always have his first-rounder get to the big leagues." 70 of the players he selected in the amateur draft played for the Cardinals and another 17 played in the majors for other teams. After stepping down as director of scouting, he remained with the team as a special assignment scout until his death.McAlister died at age 80 on November 23, 2008 in Katy, Texas. A cause of death was not immediately disclosed.

Gainesville, Georgia

The city of Gainesville is the county seat of Hall County, Georgia, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city had a population of 33,804. By 2015 the population had risen to an estimated 38,712. Because of its large number of poultry processing plants, it is often called the "Poultry Capital of the World." Gainesville is the principal city of, and is included in, the Gainesville, Georgia Metropolitan Statistical Area, which is included in the Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Gainesville, Georgia Combined Statistical Area.

Gainesville High School (Georgia)

Gainesville High School is located in Gainesville, Georgia, United States.

Georgia Bulldogs baseball

The Georgia Bulldogs baseball team represents the University of Georgia in NCAA Division I college baseball.

Along with most other Georgia athletic teams, the baseball team participates in the Eastern division of the Southeastern Conference. Georgia won the College World Series in 1990.

The Bulldogs play their home games on UGA's campus in Foley Field, and are coached by head coach Scott Stricklin.

Kurt Miller

Kurt Everett Miller (born August 24, 1972) is a former professional baseball pitcher. He played parts of five seasons in Major League Baseball, between 1994 and 1999, for the Chicago Cubs and Florida Marlins. He also played in two seasons Nippon Professional Baseball in Japan, 1999 and 2000, for the Hanshin Tigers.

Miami Marlins all-time roster

The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Miami Marlins franchise, known as the Florida Marlins from their inception in 1993 through the 2011 season.

Players in bold are members of the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum.

Milwaukee Brewers all-time roster

The Milwaukee Brewers Major League Baseball (MLB) franchise of the National League was established in Seattle, Washington, as the Seattle Pilots in 1969. The team became the Milwaukee Brewers after relocating to Milwaukee, Wisconsin, in 1970. The franchise played in the American League until 1998, when it moved to the National League as a part of MLB's realignment plan. As of the completion of the 2009 season, 698 players had competed in at least one game for the Pilots and/or Brewers.

Robb Nen

Robert Allen Nen (born November 28, 1969) is a former Major League Baseball right-handed relief pitcher. He spent most of his career as a closer. He is the son of former major league first baseman Dick Nen. He currently works in the Giants' front office as a special assistant to General Manager Farhan Zaidi.

Nen is best known for his years with the San Francisco Giants (1998–2002), with whom he was a three-time All-Star and played in the 2002 World Series. He also played with the Texas Rangers (1993) and Florida Marlins (1993–97); in 1997, Nen won the World Series championship with the Marlins.

Nen has 314 career saves with the Marlins (1993–1997; 108 saves) and Giants (1998–2002; 206 saves). He was 8th overall in career saves when he retired, and stands 21st at the end of the 2017 season.Nen wore number 31 as his jersey number throughout his career.

This page is based on a Wikipedia article written by authors (here).
Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 license; additional terms may apply.
Images, videos and audio are available under their respective licenses.