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Topic: 1973 Kansas City Royals season


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 Buy Kansas City Royals Tickets for all games at Kauffman Stadium
The Kansas City Royals are a part of the Central Division of the American League.
The Kansas City Royals are one of two Major League Baseball teams to call the state of Missouri home.
Trying to live up to "Revive 85’", Royals are having a sub-par 2004 season as they have hit the midpoint of their season, 81 total games, and have the worst record in the history of the franchise with 29-52 (July 7, 2004).
www.buy-baseball-tickets.com /mlb/royals.php   (906 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals Tickets, Kansas City Royals Baseball Tickets at Front Row USA
Our friendly ticket agents are waiting by the phone to answer any questions you may have regarding purchasing tickets to the Kansas City Royals or tickets for any other sports or major event.
Kansas City Royals Tickets - Front Row USA is the #1 source for Kansas City Royals Tickets online.
The Royals will play their 33rd season this year in Kauffman Stadium since it opened on April 10, 1973.
www.frontrowusa.com /MLB/Kansas_City_Royals_Tickets.htm   (696 words)

  
 BallparkTour.com - Kauffman Stadium
Moments Memories Miracles: A Quarter Century With the Kansas City Royals
The first Game played at the brand new Royals Stadium, which was built side-by-side with its sister stadium, Arrowhead, (The two were officially called the Harry S. Truman sports complex) took place April 10, 1973...
October 9, 1976- First post-season game played at Royals Stadium in Game 1 of the 1976 American League Championship Series.
www.ballparktour.com /Kauffman.html   (876 words)

  
 KINGS: Bill Jones: The Unflappable Trainer
He had been a trainer for the Kansas City Royals for three years and made the switch to the NBA when Kings trainer Joe Keefe died in 1973.
Coming from a major league city like Kansas City, which had the NFL Chiefs, the baseball Royals and the Kings, Sacramento had little to offer in the way of big-time sports.
By all accounts, that first batch of Kings were treated like royalty, even though the team went just 37-45 that season, barely making the playoffs.
www.atlantahawks.com /kings/news/Bill_Jones_The_Unflappable_Tr-138570-58.html   (1354 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals News
Drafted by Kansas City in 1973, he began a 19-year Major League career with the Royals in 1975.
Cardinals free agents Reggie Sanders and Mark Grudzielanek are among the players being pursued this offseason by the Kansas City Royals, baseball's worst team last season with a 56-106...
Kansas City Royals news continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
www.topix.net /mlb/kansas-city-royals   (1321 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals
The Kansas City Royals were purchased as an expansion franchise by pharmaceutical magnate Ewing Kauffman in 1968 and played their first season the following year.
In 1973, the Royals moved from Kansas City Municipal Stadium to brand-new Royals Stadium (now Kauffman Stadium).
The Kansas City Royals are a Major League Baseball team based in Kansas City, Missouri.
www.encyclopedia-1.com /k/ka/kansas_city_royals.html   (461 words)

  
 Star Knotwork: tying together everything relating to the concept of Star and more city hockey kansas star
Kansas City Outlaws aren't even close to meeting attendance goals in their first season.
Kansas City Royals news continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
The MLB All Star Game was played in Kansas City in 1973.
www.cupidity.info /(nobg)/index/star/city-hockey-kansas-star.htm   (461 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals : Roster : Broadcasters
He became Kansas City's first 20-game winner in 1973 and was inducted into the Royals Hall of Fame in 1987.
Matthews has seen more Royals games than anyone else during his 37 years with Kansas City.
Actively involved in a number of Kansas City community activities, he is the founder of Gloves For Kids and the Footprints Foundation, which raises money for youth programs in Kansas and Missouri.
kansascity.royals.mlb.com /NASApp/mlb/team/broadcasters.jsp?c_id=kc   (1066 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals : Ballpark : Kansas City Royals Ballpark
Opened as Royals Stadium on April 10, 1973, it is recognized throughout baseball as one of the game's most beautiful ballparks.
October 9, 1976 - First post-season game played at Royals Stadium in Game 1 of the 1976 American League Championship Series.
The re-naming of the stadium was appropriate in that it was the strength and integrity of Ewing M. Kauffman's ownership that provided the cornerstone for the Royals success.
kansascity.royals.mlb.com /NASApp/mlb/kc/ballpark/index.jsp   (1325 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals - Stadium
This stadium has had three no-hitters (including the first of Nolan Ryan's career, on May 15, 1973) and has played host to the 1973 All-Star Game, 1976, '77, '78, '80, '81, '84, and '85 playoff games and seven World Series tilts in 1980 and 1985.
Originally known as Royals Stadium, this ballpark is recognized throughout baseball as one the game's most beautiful.
But the stadium had its fences moved in by 10 feet moved in at the end of the 1995 season.
www.baseball-statistics.com /Ballparks/KC   (742 words)

  
 George Brett Baseball Stats by Baseball Almanac
Brett was 20 years old when he broke into the big leagues on August 2, 1973, with the Kansas City Royals, and his Major League Baseball stats for every season he played, along with his career totals are on this page.
"George Brett could fall out of bed on Christmas morning and hit a line drive." - Former Kansas City Royals General Manager John Scherholz
George Brett's biographical data, year-by-year hitting stats, fielding stats, pitching stats (where applicable) career totals, uniform numbers, salary data and miscellaneous items-of-interest are presented by Baseball Almanac on this George Brett baseball statistics page.
www.baseball-almanac.com /players/player.php?p=brettge01   (742 words)

  
 Kauffman Stadium
In 2004, the Kansas City Royals begin their 32 nd season in the confines of Kauffman Stadium, located at P.O. Box 419969, Kansas City, MO 64141-6969.
Kauffman Stadium played host to the 1973 All-Star Game and two championship series in 1980 and 1985.
There is more than enough parking on the lot of Kauffman Stadium, one of the biggest factors in the most recent sets of renovations.
www.probaseballvenues.com /kauffman_stadium.htm   (210 words)

  
 HickokSports.com - Biography - George Brett
A left-handed hitter, Brett joined the Kansas City Royals briefly in 1973 and took over the third base job the following season.
One of the biggest stories of the 1980 baseball season was Brett's drive to become the first player to bat.400 since Ted Williams in 1941.
Brett won the AL's most valuable player award that season, when he also had 24 home runs and 118 RBI.
www.hickoksports.com /biograph/brettgeo.shtml   (210 words)

  
 Major League Baseball News
After signing as a first-round draft choice with the Houston Astros in 1967, Mayberry served his time in the minor leagues and was ready to burst into Major League prominence when he was traded to the Royals prior to the 1972 season.
For the last several years, Mayberry has worked with youngsters in the Kansas City area and given back to the game that provided so much for him.
Mayberry was a hitting coach with the Royals in 1989-90 and also taught hitting in the Toronto minor league system.
www.mlb.com /NASApp/mlb/mlb/news/mlb_news_story.jsp?article_id=mlb_20020108_WHYGmayberry_news&team_id=mlb   (1029 words)

  
 Lou Piniella - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Piniella played for the Kansas City Royals from 1969-1973, winning AL Rookie of the Year in 1969.
During the 2005 season, Piniella was very critical of Devil Rays management for focusing too much on the future and not enough on immediate results, and for not increasing payroll quickly enough to field a competitive team (they started the season with a $30 million payroll, which was the lowest in Major League Baseball).
In his first two seasons with the Devil Rays, Piniella was able to improve the team somewhat, and they won a franchise-record 70 games in 2004, which was also their first season in which they did not finish last in their division.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Lou_Piniella   (1029 words)

  
 show.cfm?content=SteveBusby
Steve enjoyed an eight-year professional baseball career playing for the Kansas City Royals.
Buzz was a two-time American League All Star, 1974 and 1975, threw no-hitters in both his rookie season of 1973 and in 1974, and finished his career with a 3.72 ERA.
Steve Busby, or "Buzz," is in his second season as part of KRLD and the Texas Rangers Radio Network as the co-host of "KRLD Rangers Replay," the network's Rangers post-game show.
www.krld.com /show.cfm?content=SteveBusby   (1029 words)

  
 John Mayberry BaseballLibrary.com
Mayberry is the Royals' season record holder in walks (122) and double plays by a first baseman (156) and still ranks in their top ten in most career offensive categories.
Kansas City made him its regular first baseman, and he responded by hitting a career-high.298 with 25 HR, 100 RBI (second in the AL), and a league-leading 122 walks.
Mayberry was a slugging first baseman who topped 20 HR eight times (30 twice) and 100 RBI three times, and led the AL in walks in 1973 (122) and 1975 (119).
www.baseballlibrary.com /baseballlibrary/ballplayers/M/Mayberry_John.stm   (1028 words)

  
 Chris Truby - Enpsychlopedia
Christopher John Truby (born December 9, 1973 in Palm Springs, California) is a third baseman currently with the Kansas City Royals of Major League Baseball.
The Royals signed Truby with the intention of having him play third base until prospect Mark Teahen was ready for full-time duty in the major leagues.
However, Truby sustained a wrist injury in spring training and will start the 2005 season on the disabled list.
psychcentral.com /wiki/Chris_Truby   (1028 words)

  
 Kansas City Sports History
1993: Mason-Halpin Field House, Rockhurst College, KC, MO 1994: Penn Valley Community College Gymnasium, KC, MO Memorial Auditorium, Kansas City, MO Played three seasons before suspending operations
Blues Stadium was home to both the American Association Kansas City Blues, and the Negro League Kansas City Monarchs.
The first game at Royals Stadium was on April 10, 1973, where a crowd of 39,464 see the Royals slaughter the Texas Rangers 12-1.
home.kc.rr.com /starrpower/sports/history.htm   (3587 words)

  
 TSN Presents - Baseball's 100 Greatest Players
Brett was known for many magical moments during his 21-season run with the Kansas City Royals, but his reputation as one of the most feared clutch hitters in baseball history will transcend the 20th century.
He broke into the major leagues in 1973 as a sure-handed but scatter-armed third baseman and finished his career 3,154 hits later as a first baseman.
Brett, a 13-time All-Star selection and 1985 Gold Glove winner, could have posted even better numbers if not for a series of nagging injuries, the product of the aggressive, hustling intensity he always brought to the field.
tsn.sportingnews.com /baseball/100/55.html   (3587 words)

  
 JS Online: A rich history of no-hitters
The last, by Steve Busby of the Kansas City Royals, was more than 25 years ago.
Busby won 16 games in 1973, his first full season, and in only his 10th major-league start he no-hit the Detroit Tigers.
Busby went on to win 22 games in 1974 and 18 the next year, but in 1976 he underwent surgery on his rotator cuff.
www.jsonline.com /sports/brew/jun99/scrap26062599.asp?format=print   (3587 words)

  
 Mike Sweeney - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Michael John Sweeney (born July 22, 1973, Orange, California) is a first baseman/designated hitter in Major League Baseball who has played his entire career for the Kansas City Royals.
Through the 2004 season, Sweeney has compiled a.305 average with 161 home runs and 683 RBI in 1026 games.
Sweeney made his major league debut on September 14, 1995, as a catcher.
www.wikipedia.org /wiki/Mike_Sweeney   (317 words)

  
 Mike Sweeney Baseball Stats by Baseball Almanac
Sweeney was 22 years old when he broke into the big leagues on September 4, 1995, with the Kansas City Royals.
Mike Sweeney was born on Sunday, July 22, 1973, in Orange, California.
Did you know that you can compare Mike Sweeney to other rookies who also had their Major League debut during the 1995 American League season?
www.baseball-almanac.com /players/player.php?p=sweenmi01   (299 words)

  
 Pat Kelly (baseball outfielder) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
He played in 20 games over two seasons with Minnesota before spending two years with the Kansas City Royals.
Kelly made the American League All-Star team as a member of the Chicago White Sox in 1973, during a season in which he hit.280 in a career-high 144 games.
Kelly died from a heart attack in Baltimore, Maryland, at age of 61.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Pat_Kelly_(baseball_outfielder)   (339 words)

  
 Kansas City Royals
The Kansas City Royals were purchased as an expansion franchise by pharmaceutical magnate Ewing Kauffman in 1968 and played their first season the following year.
In 1973, the Royals moved from Kansas City Municipal Stadium to brand-new Royals Stadium (now Kauffman Stadium).
The stadium, which featured deep outfield walls and artificial turf, gave future stars such as George Brett and Frank White their first break as many of Kansas City's veteran players had difficulty playing on turf.
www.encyclopedia-1.com /k/ka/kansas_city_royals.html   (461 words)

  
 Ruppert Jones Statistics - Baseball-Reference.com
Drafted by the Kansas City Royals in the 3rd round of the 1973 amateur draft.
Salaries for mid-season call-ups or traded players may not be shown.
View Ruppert Jones's uniforms at Dressed to the Nines, a Baseball Hall of Fame on-line exhibit
www.baseball-reference.com /j/jonesru01.shtml   (679 words)

  
 Bob Cousy - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
During the 1973-74 season, the Royals' second in Kansas City, Missouri, he was replaced after the team's 6-16 start.
Cousy is the Celtics' all time assist leader with 6,955 assists.
He led the Eagles to 3 NIT appearances including a berth at the 1969 NIT Championship and 2 NCAA tournaments including a berth at the 1967 Eastern Regional Finals.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Bob_Cousy   (518 words)

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