The Wny Sports Week In Review

A baseball glove is a leather glove that baseball players use to catch a baseball. When the teammate player throws or hits the ball, it helps in catching and fielding balls.

In swimming, you can find the missing parts in your current fitness routine. Allow me to break down all of the health benefits of exercising through swimming. For athletes, working out different sports and having some lifting, you really need fitness swimming.

Other programming choices can be recorded and watched later. You may be a fan of “Mad Men” and tune in for each new episode. But it’s just as likely that you’re busy when it’s on and are recording it to watch later. And if you are you’re probably skipping Sports broadcasting over the commercials. And that’s bad news for advertisers.

So, I decided to go back in my own memory bank of All-Star games past… many of which I personally attended, worked on, or historically either heard on radio (not TV), or read about.

Nancy Chaffee and Ralph Kiner: Nancy was ranked No. 4 in the world in tennis before she married Kiner, the Hall of Fame baseball player and longtime Mets announcer who led the National League six years in a row in home runs. They had three children before divorcing. She stuck to Sports, later marrying Jack Whitaker, the longtime CBS-TV 해외축구중계 announcer. Nancy died of cancer at age 73 in 2002.

By VAL ADAMS. (1966, September 21). Yankees’ New President Says Familiar Voices Will Continue. New York Times (1857-Current file),94. Retrieved June 8, 2009, from ProQuest Historical Newspapers The New York Times (1851 – 2005) database. (Document ID: 80010266).

ML: My first inclination that I was interested in sports broadcasting was when I was nine years old. The Giants (of Major League Baseball) moved from New York to San Francisco. And I actively followed the Giants.

By VAL ADAMS. (1966, September 30). Red Barber Says Ex-Athletes Take Over Sports Broadcasting. New York Times (1857-Current file),78. Retrieved June 8, 2009, from ProQuest Historical Newspapers The New York Times (1851 – 2005) database. (Document ID: 82515597).