Game Used Cleats

Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna

Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna
Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna
Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna

Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna

The Yankees finished with a record of 80-82, finishing 17 games behind the Baltimore Orioles. The Yankees were managed by Ralph Houk.

The Yankees played at old Yankee Stadium. On the south side of 161st Street. During this period, the Yankees would share a home field with a National League. Team for the third time in their history, moving into Shea Stadium. The Yankees had been struggling during their years under CBS.

Ownership, which had acquired the team in 1965. In 1972, CBS Chairman William S. The media company intended to sell the club. As Burke later told writer Roger Kahn, Paley offered to sell the franchise to Burke if he could find financial backing. Burke ran across Steinbrenner's name, and veteran baseball executive Gabe Paul.

A Cleveland-area acquaintance of Steinbrenner, helped bring the two men together. The announced intention was that Burke would continue to run the team as club president. But Burke later became angry when he found out that Paul had been brought in as a senior Yankee executive, crowding his authority, and quit the team presidency on April 29, 1973. Burke remained a minority owner of the club into the following decade. He handed in his resignation to the New York Yankees, so that he could become president of Madison Square Garden.

It would be the first of many high-profile departures by employees who crossed paths with The Boss. At the conclusion of the 1973 season, two more prominent names departed: manager Ralph Houk. Who resigned and then signed to manage the Detroit Tigers. And general manager Lee MacPhail. Who became president of the American League.

November 24, 1972: Rob Gardner. And a player to be named later were traded by the Yankees to the Oakland Athletics. The Yankees completed the deal by sending Rich McKinney. To the Athletics on December 1.

November 27, 1972: John Ellis. Were traded by the Yankees to the Cleveland Indians. After the last game of the 1973 season, fans ripped out parts of the stadium, including the seats, to take as souvenirs.

The stadium would be remodeled, and reopen in 1976. April 5, 1973: Frank Baker. Was traded by the Yankees to the Baltimore Orioles. June 5, 1973: Kerry Dineen. Was drafted by the Yankees in the 4th round of the 1973 Major League Baseball Draft. June 7, 1973: Frank Tepedino. And players to be named later were traded by the Yankees to the Atlanta Braves.

The Yankees completed the deal by sending Dave Cheadle. To the Braves on August 15 and Al Closter.

To the Braves on September 5. June 7, 1973: Sam McDowell. June 12, 1973: Mike Kekich. Was traded by the Yankees to the Cleveland Indians. July 30, 1973: Jerry Kenney. Was signed as a free agent by the Yankees. August 7, 1973: The Yankees sent a player to be named later and cash to the St. The Yankees completed the deal by sending Ken Crosby.

To the Cardinals on September 12. August 13, 1973: Bernie Allen. August 18, 1973: Johnny Callison. Was released by the Yankees.

Note: Pos = Position; G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. = Batting average; HR = Home runs; RBI = Runs batted in. Note: G = Games played; AB = At bats; H = Hits; Avg. Note: G = Games pitched; IP = Innings pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts. Note: G = Games pitched; W = Wins; L = Losses; SV = Saves; ERA = Earned run average; SO = Strikeouts.

See also: Minor league baseball. Kinston affiliation shared with Atlanta Braves. John Wesley Callison (March 12, 1939 October 12, 2006) was an American. Best known for his years with the Philadelphia Phillies. He led the National League. Once, and gained his greatest prominence in a 1964.

Season in which he was runnerup for the Most Valuable Player Award. He also led the NL in outfield assists. Four consecutive times and in double plays. Once, and ended his career among the top five Phillies in home runs.

Callison batted left-handed and threw right-handed. He was signed by the Chicago White Sox.

Out of high school in 1957, being assigned to the Class-C. Bakersfield Bears in the California League. 340 with 17 home runs and 31 stolen bases. The next season, he was advanced to the Triple-A Indianapolis Indians. Where he led the American Association.

He was recalled by Chicago, and hit. The next season, Callison split time between Chicago and Indianapolis. He was not on the World Series.

Roster when the White Sox lost to the Los Angeles Dodgers. And in December he was traded to the Phillies for third baseman. Who would spend just one year in Chicago and last played regularly in 1961 (despite staying in the majors until 1966). Callison became a fan favorite in Philadelphia; Supreme Court Justice.

And lifelong Phillies fan Samuel Alito. Recalls he "adopted Johnny Callison out there in right field" as a boy.

Over the next decade, Callison would be named an All-Star three times (1962, 64-65). 300, the only time he would reach that mark, and led the NL with 10 triples.

He hit for the cycle. In a game against the Chicago Cubs. Callison had the first hit (a single) seen live by television audiences in Europe.

A small segment of the game was featured that day in the first transatlantic television broadcast via the Telstar. Satellite, which had been launched thirteen days earlier. The crowd of 6,699 cheered wildly when the public address announcer told them the game was being transmitted live to Europe. Callison's hit (in the top of the third inning) was fielded by Cubs right fielder George Altman. Callison had hit the first pitch he saw in that at bat from Cubs pitcher Cal Koonce.

There was one out and no score by either team at the time. Viewers also saw the previous play, a flyout to Altman by Phillies' leadoff hitter Tony Taylor. It was the first and, as of 2012, the only segment of an American sporting event to be televised live by ABC, CBS and NBC simultaneously. The Phillies went on to win the game 5-3. In the 1964 All-Star Game at Shea Stadium. In New York, he hit a game-winning walk-off home run. With two out in the ninth inning, a three-run shot to right field to give the NL a 74 victory; it was only the third walk-off HR in All-Star history, with Callison joining legends Ted Williams. The 1964 season became best remembered, however, for the Phillies' late-season collapse; despite a. Game lead with 12 games to play, the Phillies lost ten in a row and finished one game behind the St. Callison was 12-for-48 during the last twelve games, including a 3-homer game on September 27 against the Milwaukee Braves. Which the Phillies still lost 148, dropping them out of first place for the first time since July. With the team behind by two on September 29, Callison did not start because he had the flu with chills and fever. But Callison pinch-hit late in the game and managed a single. He reached first base and would not come out, so the Cardinals and the umpires allowed him to wear a jacket on the base paths, against the rules. Callison was so fevered that he needed help from Bill White.

Despite the disappointing second place finish, Callison ended the year third in the league in HRs (31) and fifth in runs batted in. He earned two first-place votes for the MVP Award, won by Ken Boyer. He again hit three home runs against the Cubs for a 109 win. He is also remembered for being an excellent outfielder with a formidable throwing arm; his throwing accuracy helped him lead the NL in outfield assists (24) and double plays (7) in 1962, and he topped the league in assists the next three years with totals of 26, 19, and 21. But his power production fell off sharply, and he failed to collect 20 homers or 65 RBI in any of his last four Phillies seasons.

After the 1969 season, he was traded to the Cubs, and he posted 1970 totals of 19 HRs and 68 RBI before hitting only. 210 in 1971 with just 8 home runs. In January 1972 he was traded to the New York Yankees. And he found limited playing time over two years, closing his career with a. 176 average, one HR and 10 RBI in 45 games in 1973. 264 hitter with 226 home runs, 926 runs. 321 doubles, 89 triples, and 74 stolen bases in 1886 games. Following his retirement, Callison remained in Philadelphia where he made frequent appearances and had several business ventures.

He was named to the Philadelphia Baseball Wall of Fame. In 2012, he was inducted posthumously into the Philadelphia Sports Hall of Fame. A northern suburb of Philadelphia, Callison died in 2006 in Abington, Pennsylvania. The item "TWO 1973 NEW YORK YANKEES GAME USED JOHNNY CALLISON CLEATS AUTOGRAPHED PSA/DNA" is in sale since Saturday, January 9, 2016.

This item is in the category "Sports Mem, Cards & Fan Shop\Game Used Memorabilia\Baseball-MLB\Jerseys". The seller is "hot-abilia" and is located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, South africa, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, Ukraine, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Costa rica, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, Honduras, Jamaica, Barbados, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Ecuador, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Cayman islands, Liechtenstein, Sri lanka, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Maldives, Nicaragua, Oman, Peru, Pakistan, Paraguay, Reunion.
Two 1973 New York Yankees Game Used Johnny Callison Cleats Autographed Psa/dna