Rosenfeld has a great background as both a baseball player and manager. He started out in both football and baseball as a student at the University of Alabama. After college, he played for the St. Louis Browns of the American League as an outfielder. The Browns sent him to Birmingham, his home town team for two years. He was later sold by the Browns to the Brooklyn Dodgers and he was farmed out to the Toledo American Association for two years.
Next he went to play for the Hartford Conn. Senators in the Eastern League. Normally an outfielder, 28-year-old Max Rosenfeld was Hartford's regular second baseman in 1931, batting a .312 average with 3 home runs and 68 RBI's. And then Max was finally sent to the Major's, back to the Dodgers in Brooklyn for two years. He hit a .298 average with appearances in 42 games. Then Brooklyn farmed him out to Jersey City in the International League and when Jersey City's franchise was transferred to Syracuse he went there, and later to Newark for two years with the International League. He also played for Dallas, Tex., in the Texas League and then became manager of the Jackson, Miss., team in the Southeastern 'B' League. Later he became manager of the old Florida East Coast League for three years. He piloted the Miami Beach team in that league until it expired in 1942.
In January 1946 Rosenfeld became the manager of the new Miami Beach Flamingos franchise in the Florida International League. That team was aligned with the Boston Braves of the National League for provision of talent. By that time, Rosenfeld had already lived in Miami Beach for 21 years, where he eventually finished out his career in sports, and later retired.
|Born: December 23, 1902|
New York City
|Died: March 10, 1969 (aged 66)|
|April 21, 1931, for the Brooklyn Robins|
|Last MLB appearance|
|May 13, 1933, for the Brooklyn Dodgers|
|Runs batted in||7|
The following are the baseball events of the year 1902 throughout the world.1920 Alabama Crimson Tide football team
The 1920 Alabama Crimson Tide football team (variously "Alabama", "UA" or "Bama") represented the University of Alabama in the 1920 Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association football season. It was the Crimson Tide's 27th overall and 24th season as a member of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association (SIAA). The team was led by head coach Xen C. Scott, in his second year, and played their home games at University/Denny Field in Tuscaloosa and at Rickwood Field in Birmingham, Alabama. They finished the season with a record of ten wins and one loss (10–1 overall, 6–1 in the SIAA). This marked the first ten win season in the history of Alabama football. Starting with Scott, every Alabama coach has won ten games in a season at least once, with the exception of Jennings B. Whitworth.
Alabama opened the season with six consecutive shutout victories over the Southern Military Academy, Marion Military Institute, Birmingham–Southern, Mississippi College, Howard, and Sewanee. In their seventh game against Vanderbilt Alabama allowed its first touchdown of the season, but won 14–7 after the Commodores threw an interception on a fourth and goal from the three-yard line in the fourth quarter.
After their shutout victory over LSU on what was the first homecoming game played at Alabama, the Crimson Tide lost their only game of the season at Atlanta against Georgia. The Bulldogs did not score on offense but won 21–14 after touchdowns were scored on a fumble return, a blocked punt return and a blocked field goal return. The loss snapped Alabama's then school-record 11-game winning streak. Alabama won their final two games against Mississippi A&M and in Cleveland at Case and finished the season 10–1.1921 Alabama Crimson Tide football team
The 1921 Alabama Crimson Tide football team (variously "Alabama", "UA" or "Bama") represented the University of Alabama in the 1921 college football season. It was the Crimson Tide's 28th overall and 25th season as a member of the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association (SIAA). The team was led by head coach Xen C. Scott, in his third year, and played their home games at Denny Field in Tuscaloosa and at Rickwood Field in Birmingham, Alabama. They finished the season with a record of five wins, four losses and two ties (5–4–2 overall, 2–4–2 in the SIAA).
In the opener, Alabama spotted Howard a 14–0 first-quarter lead before they rallied and won, 34–14. After a victory over Spring Hill in their second game, the Crimson Tide outscored Marion Military Institute and Bryson College by a combined 150–0 over their next two games en route to a 4–0 start to open the season. The fast start did not translate to winning for the remainder of the season as they lost four of their next five games.
In their first Rickwood Field game of the season, the Crimson Tide was shut out by Sewanee and followed the loss with a tie against LSU in their first road game of the season at New Orleans. Alabama returned to Rickwood in their next game, where they were shut out by Vanderbilt, followed by losses to Florida on homecoming in Tuscaloosa and then to Georgia at Atlanta. After they tied Mississippi A&M in their final home game of the year, Alabama upset Tulane at New Orleans and prevented their first losing season since 1903.1922 Alabama Crimson Tide football team
The 1922 Alabama Crimson Tide football team (variously "Alabama", "UA" or "Bama") represented the University of Alabama in the 1922 college football season. It was the Crimson Tide's 29th overall and 1st season as a member of the Southern Conference (SoCon). The team was led by head coach Xen C. Scott, in his fourth year, and played their home games at Denny Field in Tuscaloosa, Rickwood Field in Birmingham and the Cramton Bowl in Montgomery, Alabama. They finished the season with a record of six wins, three losses and one tie (6–3–1 overall, 3–2–1 in the SoCon).
Alabama opened the season with a 110–0 victory over the Marion Military Institute which still stands as the school record for largest margin of victory and as the Crimson Tide's only 100 point game. After a victory over Oglethorpe, Alabama went winless over their next three games with losses at both Georgia Tech and Texas and a tie against Sewanee at Rickwood Field. With a record of 2–2–1, Alabama entered an intersectional contest against undefeated Penn as a major underdog. Alabama managed to upset the Quakers 9–7 in a game The Plain Dealer called "intersectional history". The Crimson Tide then completed their season with a homecoming win over LSU, a loss at Kentucky, a win over Georgia in Alabama's first game at the Cramton Bowl and a win over Mississippi A&M to close the season.1931 Brooklyn Robins season
The 1931 Brooklyn Robins finished in 4th place, after which longtime manager Wilbert Robinson announced his retirement with 1,375 career victories.1932 Brooklyn Dodgers season
The 1932 Brooklyn Dodgers season was the first season the franchise was officially known as the Dodgers, with the name making its first appearance on some of the team's jerseys. The Dodgers nickname had in use since the 1890s and was used interchangeably with other nicknames in media reports, particularly "Robins" in reference to longtime manager Wilbert Robinson. With Robinson's retirement after the 1931 season and the arrival of Max Carey, the nickname "Robins" was no longer used. The team wound up finishing the season in third place.1933 Brooklyn Dodgers season
The 1933 Brooklyn Dodgers finished in 6th place. After the season, manager Max Carey was fired and replaced by coach Casey Stengel.1946 Boston Braves season
The 1946 Boston Braves season was the 76th season of the franchise.Bobbie Rosenfeld
Fanny "Bobbie" Rosenfeld (December 28, 1904 — November 14, 1969) was a Canadian athlete, who won a gold medal for the 100 metre relay and a silver medal for the 100 metre at the 1928 Summer Olympics in Amsterdam. She was called the "best Canadian female athlete of the half-century" and a star at basketball, hockey, softball, and tennis. She was named Canada's Female Athlete of the First Half-Century (1900–1950). She also was called Bobbie for her "bobbed" haircut. The Bobbie Rosenfeld Award is named in her honour. She was also inducted into the Ontario Sports Hall of Fame in 1996.Chaim Zhitlowsky
Chaim Zhitlowsky (Yiddish: חײם זשיטלאָװסקי; Russian: Хаим Осипович Житловский) (April 19, 1865 - May 6, 1943) was a Jewish socialist, philosopher, social and political thinker, writer and literary critic born in Ushachy, Vitebsk Governorate, Russian Empire (present-day Usachy Raion, Vitebsk Region, Belarus).
He was a founding member of the Union of Russian Socialist Revolutionaries; later, a founding member and theoretician of the Socialist Revolutionary Party in Russia; and an ideologist of Yiddishism and Jewish Diaspora nationalism, which influenced the Jewish territorialist and nationalist movements. He was an advocate of Yiddish language and culture and was a vice-president of the Czernowitz Yiddish Language Conference of 1908, which declared Yiddish to be "a national language of the Jewish people."Clarion, Utah
Clarion is a ghost town in Sanpete County, Utah 5 miles (8.0 km) southwest of Gunnison. Clarion was the site of an early-twentieth century experiment in Jewish rural living. The Clarion site totaled 6,085 acres (24.63 km2; 9.508 sq mi), and was 5 miles (8.0 km) north-south along the Sevier River and 3 miles (4.8 km) wide.List of Alabama Crimson Tide starting quarterbacks
This is a list of every Alabama Crimson Tide football team quarterback and the years they participated on the Alabama Crimson Tide football team.
Alabama quarterbacks have played prominent roles in American society off the gridiron as well. Both Farley Moody and Charlie Joplin died while serving in the First World War.List of Major League Baseball players (Rj–Rz)
The following is a list of Major League Baseball players, retired or active.List of books about Nazi Germany
This is a list of books about Nazi Germany, the state that existed in Germany during the period from 1933 to 1945, when its government was controlled by Adolf Hitler and his National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP; Nazi Party). It also includes some important works on the development of Nazi imperial ideology, totalitarianism, German society during the era, the formation of anti-Semitic racial policies, the post-war ramifications of Nazism, along with various conceptual interpretations of the Third Reich.List of rectors of University of Rostock
The list of rectors of University of Rostock lists all those who became the rector of the University of Rostock since its foundation in 1419.Los Angeles Dodgers all-time roster
This list is complete and up-to-date as of the end of the 2018 season.The following is a list of players, both past and current, who appeared at least in one game for the Los Angeles Dodgers National League franchise (1958–present), and for the Brooklyn-based teams known as the Atlantics (1884), Grays (1885–1887), Bridegrooms (1888–1890, 1896–1898), Grooms (1891–1895), Superbas (1899–1910), Dodgers (1911–1913, 1932–1957) and Robins (1914–1931).
Players in Bold are members of the National Baseball Hall of Fame.
Players in Italics have had their numbers retired by the team.Meir Blinken
Meir Blinken (1879 – 1915) was an author born in the Russian Empire who published works in Yiddish after immigrating to the United States. One grandson, Alan Blinken, served as US ambassador to Belgium.
Stories by Meir Blinkin ; translated from the Yiddish by Max Rosenfeld ; with an introduction by Ruth R. Wisse.
Pub. Info Albany : State University of New York Press, 1984. Review Miami Beach Flamingos
The Miami Beach Flamingos were a professional minor league baseball team based in Miami Beach, Florida periodically from 1940 until 1954.
The team played its home games at Flamingo Field and was a member of the Class D Florida East Coast League as the Miami Beach Tigers in 1940. The following season they changed their nickname to the Flamingos and won the league's championship. The FECL the then folded in May 1942 due to World War II. After the War, the Flamingos joined the new Class C Florida International League in 1946. The league became Class-B in 1949. The Flamingos played the 1952 season, sat-out 1953, and rejoined in 1954 only to move across Biscayne Bay and relocate to Miami as the Miami Beach Flamingos/Greater Miami Flamingos during the 1954 season.