Tommy John
Tommy John
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Tommy John
impact the Tommy John surgery has had on the game, "You could make a case for" John being awarded the Buck O'Neil Lifetime Achievement Award. John did commentary

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Not to be confused with Tommy Johns, Tom John, or Tommy John surgery. Tommy John John in 2008, attending a pre-All-Star game party in The Bronx. Pitcher Born: (1943-05-22) May 22, 1943 (age 74)
Terre Haute, Indiana Batted: Right Threw: Left MLB debut September 6, 1963, for the Cleveland Indians Last MLB appearance May 25, 1989, for the New York Yankees MLB statistics Win–loss record 288–231 Earned run average 3.34 Strikeouts 2,245 Teams
  • Cleveland Indians (1963–1964)
  • Chicago White Sox (1965–1971)
  • Los Angeles Dodgers (1972–1974, 1976–1978)
  • New York Yankees (1979–1982)
  • California Angels (1982–1985)
  • Oakland Athletics (1985)
  • New York Yankees (1986–1989)
Career highlights and awards
  • 4× All-Star (1968, 1978–1980)

Thomas Edward John Jr. (born May 22, 1943) is a former pitcher in Major League Baseball whose 288 career victories rank as the seventh highest total among left-handers in major league history. He is also known for the revolutionary surgery, now named after him, which was performed on a damaged ligament in his pitching arm. Well over half of John's career wins came after his surgery.

Contents
  • 1 Playing career
  • 2 Post-retirement
  • 3 Personal life
  • 4 Bibliography
  • 5 See also
  • 6 References
  • 7 External links

Playing career

John was an outstanding basketball player at Gerstmeyer High School in Terre Haute, Indiana, where he held the city single game scoring record. Choosing baseball when he realized he would not go on to play professional basketball, John signed with the Cleveland Indians and made his major league debut at twenty years-old in 1963. Following two partial seasons with the Indians, John showed occasional excellence during seven respectable years as a starting pitcher with the Chicago White Sox. However, it was a trade before the 1972 season to the Los Angeles Dodgers for mercurial slugger Dick Allen that began a skein of John's most famous years, first with the Dodgers and subsequently with the New York Yankees, where he posted a pair of 20-win seasons and was twice an All-Star. John was also named an All-Star in 1968 with the White Sox and 1978 with LA. He played in all three Yankees vs. Dodgers World Series of his era (1977, 1978 and 1981), having switched over to the Yankees by the time the Dodgers won the Series in 1981.

John was a soft throwing sinkerball pitcher whose technique resulted in batters hitting numerous ground balls and induced double plays. In the middle of an excellent 1974 season, John had a 13–3 record as the Dodgers were en route to their first National League pennant in eight years, before he permanently damaged the ulnar collateral ligament in his pitching arm, leading to a revolutionary surgical operation. This operation, now known as Tommy John surgery, replaced the ligament in the elbow of his pitching arm with a tendon from his right forearm. The surgery was performed by Dr. Frank Jobe on September 25, 1974, and it seemed unlikely he would ever be able to pitch again, as he spent the entire 1975 season in recovery. John would work with teammate and major league pitcher Mike Marshall (who had a Ph.D. in kinesiology) and was said to know how to help pitchers recover from injuries and taught John a completely different way to pitch where he would not turn his leg and go straight to the plate which eliminated the chance of him hurting his knee and arm, and he returned to the Dodgers in 1976. His 10–10 record that year was considered "miraculous" but John went on to pitch until 1989, winning 164 games after his surgery—forty more than before and one fewer than all-time great Sandy Koufax won in his entire career. After Phil Niekro's retirement, John spent 1988 and 1989 as the oldest player in the major leagues. In 1989, John matched Deacon McGuire's record for most seasons played in a Major League Baseball career with 26 seasons played, later broken by Nolan Ryan.

In 1986, Mark McGwire got two hits off him; McGwire's father was John's dentist. John said of this, "When your dentist's kid starts hitting you, it's time to retire!" Tommy John went on to pitch three more seasons.

In 2009, in his 15th and final year of eligibility for election into the Baseball Hall of Fame John received only 31.7% of the vote. He needed at least 75% in order to be elected. He could still enter the Hall if he were selected by the Veterans Committee. On the June 22, 2012 edition of The Dan Patrick Show, Patrick and longtime baseball commentator Bob Costas discussed the impact the Tommy John surgery has had on the game, "You could make a case for" John being awarded the Buck O'Neil Lifetime Achievement Award.

Post-retirement

John did commentary on select games during WPIX's final year of broadcasting Yankee baseball in 1998. In the June 24, 1985 edition of ABC's Monday Night Baseball, John served as color commentator alongside Tim McCarver for a game between the Chicago White Sox and Oakland Athletics. He also guest-hosted the Mike and Mike ESPN Radio program on June 26, 2008. It is unknown if he will continue any similar work for the network in the future. On December 17, 2006, John was named manager of the Bridgeport Bluefish in the Atlantic League, an independent minor league in the Northeast. Tommy John resigned as manager of the Bridgeport Bluefish on July 8, 2009, to pursue a "non-baseball position" with Sportable Scoreboards. In two-and-a-half years of managing, he compiled a 159–176 won-lost record with Bridgeport.

In 2012, he was the spokesman for Tommy John's Go-Flex, a joint cream for older athletes and doing a national radio tour to promote this product as well as talk about life as a minor league coach, his years in the Major Leagues and to educate younger pitchers on the importance to take care of their arms. In 2013 the initial Tommy John surgery, John's subsequent return to pitching success, and his relationship with orthopedic surgeon Dr. Frank Jobe, who developed the procedure, was the subject of an ESPN 30 for 30 Shorts documentary.

Personal life

Tommy married the former Sally Simmons on July 13, 1970. They are parents of four children—Tamara, Tommy III, Travis, and Taylor. In 1981, when Travis was two years old, he fell 37 feet from a third-floor window in his family's New Jersey vacation house, bounced off the fender of a car and then lay in a coma for 17 days. He later made a full recovery. On March 9, 2010, Taylor John, age 28, died as the result of a seizure and heart failure apparently due to an overdose of prescription drugs. As a 10-year-old in 1992, Taylor's singing and acting talents had landed him a role in Les Misérables on Broadway. He made news by taking time off from the stage, however, to play baseball at Federal Little League in Fort Lauderdale, Florida In 1998, Tamara John married Chicago Bears long snapper Patrick Mannelly. Tommy's oldest son, Tommy John III, was an All-Southern Conference designated hitter for the Furman University Paladins in 1999; he later spent two seasons in the independent minor leagues as a pitcher for the Tyler Roughnecks and Schaumburg Flyers. Tommy III was a 4-year letterman for the Paladins, leading the team in complete games a pitcher in 1997 (3 games), in home runs (9) in 1999 and is one of 3 Furman players in 113 years of varsity baseball to hit for the cycle, doing so on April 1, 2000 vs the Appalachian State Mountaineers.

In 1979, John's collegiate alma mater Indiana State University, named him a Distinguished Alumnus.

On January 4, 2009 John and his wife separated. Their marriage was dissolved July 24, 2013.

On October 24, 2013, the Terre Haute, Indiana Parks Department honored John with the dedication of a baseball diamond at the Spencer F. Ball Park baseball complex where John's last non-professional game was played in 1961, when he was with the Terre Haute Gerstmeyer High School Black Cats.

Bibliography
  • The Tommy John Story, F.H. Revell Company, 1978. ISBN 0-8007-0923-3. (With Sally John and Joe Musser, foreword by Tommy Lasorda.)
  • The Sally and Tommy John Story: Our Life in Baseball, Macmillan, 1983. ISBN 0-02-559260-2. (With Sally John.)
  • TJ: My Twenty-Six Years in Baseball, Bantam, 1991. ISBN 0-553-07184-X. (With Dan Valenti.)
See also
  • Biography portal
  • Baseball portal
  • List of Major League Baseball career wins leaders
  • List of Major League Baseball career hit batsmen leaders
  • List of Major League Baseball career strikeout leaders
References
  1. ^ Purcell DB, Matava MJ, Wright RW (2007). "Ulnar collateral ligament reconstruction: a systematic review". Clin. Orthop. Relat. Res. 455: 72–7. PMID 17279038. doi:10.1097/BLO.0b013e31802eb447. 
  2. ^ Numbelivable!, p.157, Michael X. Ferraro and John Veneziano, Triumph Books, Chicago, Illinois, 2007, ISBN 978-1-57243-990-0
  3. ^ "Mark McGwire vs. Tommy John | Baseball-Reference.com". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2016-01-27. 
  4. ^ Simon, Scott (28 August 2010). "Stephen Strasburg, Meet Tommy John". Npr.org. Retrieved 27 September 2010. 
  5. ^ "Tommy John Statistics and History | Baseball-Reference.com". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2016-01-27. 
  6. ^ Gurnick, Ken (12 January 2009). "Tommy John loses bid for the Hall". Retrieved 27 September 2010. 
  7. ^ "Tommy John Steps Down as Bluefish Manager". Bridgeportbluefish.com. July 8, 2009. Retrieved 2009-07-08. 
  8. ^ "Official Site of the Bridgeport Bluefish: Home". Bridgeportbluefish.com. Retrieved 2016-01-18. 
  9. ^ Grantland staff (July 23, 2013). "30 for 30 Shorts: Tommy and Frank". Grantland. Retrieved August 17, 2013. 
  10. ^ Sandomir, Richard (October 25, 1996). "John Family Recalls New York's Support". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-05-10. 
  11. ^ Jensen, Trevor (March 10, 2010). "Taylor John, 1981-2010: Son of baseball great Tommy John". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on April 6, 2016. 
  12. ^ Archived April 12, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.
  13. ^ "WEDDINGS; Tamara John, James Mannelly". The New York Times. June 21, 1998. 
  14. ^ "Tommy John Register Statistics & History". Baseball-Reference.com. 1977-08-31. Retrieved 2016-01-18. 
  15. ^ "Furman University – 2013 Furman Baseball Yearbook". Catalog.e-digitaleditions.com. Retrieved 2016-01-18. 
  16. ^ Archived February 13, 2014, at the Wayback Machine.
  17. ^ Thursday, October 24, 2013 5:00 am (2013-10-24). "MARK BENNETT: Tommy John's Field of Dreams – Terre Haute Tribune Star: Columns". Tribstar.com. Retrieved 2016-01-18. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link)
  18. ^ Arthur FoulkesThe Tribune-Star. "Diamond to be named for Tommy John – Terre Haute Tribune Star: Local News". Tribstar.com. Retrieved 2016-01-18. 
External links
  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
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Awards Preceded by
Davey Johnson National League Player of the Month
April, 1974 Succeeded by
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David Archy 3 Pack Men's Fast Dry Mesh-Stretch Performance Boxer Briefs (M,Dark Gray)
David Archy 3 Pack Men's Fast Dry Mesh-Stretch Performance Boxer Briefs (M,Dark Gray)
These boxers are same with another DA traveller unides, but with long legs. They are high performance, which are engineered to keep you cool, dry and performing at your best. They are made from the fabric which use the ultra-fine polyamide that is quick-drying. So they are lightweight and soft, you can pack it in small space and maybe just 1 or 2 pack is enough for your one week travelling because of the quick-drying feature. Also, when you are in sports, they can keep you dry and confortable.

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$39.00
-$13.01(-33%)



David Archy Men's 4 Pack Micro Modal Separate Pouches Trunks (L,Black)
David Archy Men's 4 Pack Micro Modal Separate Pouches Trunks (L,Black)
Never has anyone noticed that the male anatomy could fit into underwear without being crushed, mashed or just left hanging. DA's Dual Pouch Technology offers a new concept. The male anatomy is divided, should it not be cared for individually? Each pouch is designed to provide unique benefits. The result is an unprecedented freedom of motion and support. The Doctor is here, welcome to the brave new world.This kind of underwear inspired from men's physiological structure, through the ergonomic design and 3D cutting, fully meet a male customer's demands of underwear, like fresh and dry, support but not squeezing, especially fits the man always sit in the office, has long time driving and long time outdoors working. This is the revolution in the history of men's underwear.

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$57.00
-$28.01(-49%)



Men's Underwear, KAYIZU Brand Ultimate Soft Cotton Boxer Brief (6-Pack) US Size S
Men's Underwear, KAYIZU Brand Ultimate Soft Cotton Boxer Brief (6-Pack) US Size S
KAYIZU Mens Underwear, high quality cotton boxer shorts for men to wear every day and a great gift for every man. KAYIZU Mens Underpants is committed to providing excellent quality products,fast shipping and high-touch customer service.

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$68.97
-$45.08(-65%)



David Archy Men's 4 Pack Ultra Soft and Breathable Bamboo Rayon Trunks (Navy,2XL)
David Archy Men's 4 Pack Ultra Soft and Breathable Bamboo Rayon Trunks (Navy,2XL)
Oh yeah....you're going to love these underwear! They may possibly be the softest underwear in the galaxy! Using a groundbreaking new line of Bamboo rayon far superior to cotton, these buttery soft undies will caress your delicate male anatomy; you'll never want to wear anything else but these again. Form fitting and shape suggestive, these trunks enhance your natural male essence so you look sexy, hot and 100% male. Our latest release in 2015 includes a double layer of fabric in the crotch so you stay put but never get mashed down. They give you a thin profile and slim silhouette so your outerwear looks great over them, and the subtle styling on the waistband gives a a contemporary vibe. We've crafted these beauties with a super high bamboo content and threw in a smidge of spandex for flex and give.

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$45.00
-$21.02(-47%)


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