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Extra Extra Read all about it!!!!  Here are the trades which Juan Pizarro has been in:

first name last name
 
Transaction occurred on 12/15/1960:
 
 
Cincinnati Reds (NL) to Milwaukee Braves (NL)
Roy McMillan
 
 
Milwaukee Braves (NL) to Cincinnati Reds (NL)
Joey Jay
 
  Juan Pizarro
 
 

Two weeks before the changing of a New Year, on December 15, 1960 the Cincinnati Reds traded long-time Cincinnati fans favorite Roy McMillan to the Milwaukee Braves for a pair of All Star pitchers, Joey Jay and Juan Pizarro

Upon Further Review

1960 Braves and Reds Season Summary and baseball players review


The Milwaukee Braves took some time to adjust in 1959 to new manager Charlie Dressen, the former Dodger skipper. The Braves started the 1960 season fast and a July surge carried them into first place, however, the team slipped back to the runner-up spot for the second straight year. The Milwaukee offense slipped slightly, as reflected by their twin sluggers, outfielder Hank Aaron (.292, 40 HRs, 126 RBIs) and third baseman Eddie Mathews (.277, 39 HRs, 124 RBIs); Aaron paced the NL in RBIs and total bases (334), first baseman Joe Adcock (.298) added 25 HRs and 91 RBIs, and outfielder Bill Bruton (.286) rebounded to lead the loop in runs (112) and triples (13).
Braves pitchers Warren Spahn (21-10, 3.50) and Lew Burdette (19-13, 3.36) each posted a no-hitter against the same team—the Philadelphia Phillies. Spahn and Burdette shared the league lead in complete games (18) with Pittsburgh’s Law, and Spahn tied Ernie Broglio of the Cardinals for the lead in wins.

The Cincinnati  Reds got robust hitting from first baseman Frank Robinson (.297, 31 HRs) and center fielder Vada Pinson (.287, 20 HRs). Robinson led the NL in slugging (.595), while Pinson led in doubles (37) and finished second in triples (12, tied with Mays), stolen bases (32), and hits (187). Billy Martin, the former trouble maker for the Yankees, was playing for Cincinnati in 1960, and Martin severely injured Los Angeles relief pitcher Jim Brewer by “sneak-punching” him in the eye during an on-field brawl. Bob Purkey (17-11, 3.60) was the top Reds hurler, while reliever Jim Brosnan (7-2, 2.36)  led the bullpen crew. 

Roy McMillan, an endless hustling shortstop, broke into the majors with the Reds back in 1951, and had an outstanding rookie season. The 1952 Edition of Who's Who in Baseball Magazine selected Roy McMillan as a Freshman Leader, joining rookie centerfielder Willie Mays, catcher Ebba St. Claire, first baseman Dee Fondy, and pitchers Bob Friend and Tom Poholsky. From 1952 thru this trade in December of 1960, Roy McMillan was penciled into almost every Reds starting lineup at shortstop. A consistent bats man, he was tough for pitcher to strike out. In a career spanning 16 seasons, the right-handed hitting Roy McMillan struck out just 711 times, walked 665 in 6,752 at bats, and that's a good piece of hitting. Outstanding as a bunter and very capable at advance the base runner with the hit-and-run.

For complete stats of all baseball players, please see Players section on our home page.

Joey Jay pitched briefly with the Milwaukee Braves and mostly in the minors every season from 1953-1957. In 1958 Joey Jay was inserted into the Braves starting rotation and did a very capable job, 7-5 w/l with a stingy 2.14 ERA, completed 6 of 12 starts, including 3 complete game shutouts and relieved in 6 others. In 1959 he was 6-11, in 1960 he was 11-9, and then was traded to the Reds in this deal. Pitching for Cincinnati, Joey Jay became one of the National League's most dominate mound stars. He rang up back-to-back career years, leading the league in wins with a 21-10 record with a 3.53 ERA and the nexy year posted a 21-14 mark with a 3.76 record for the 1961 pennant winning Reds. In the 1961 World Series vs the Damn Yankees, Joey Jay won Game 2 with a complete game 6-2 victory, then got battered in Game 5 which the Reds lost 13-5. The New Yorker won the Series 4 games to 1. Joey Jay pitched for the Reds until mid-1966 then spent the rest of his final major league season with Atlanta.

Juan Pizarro debuted into the major leagues with Milwaukee Bravesin 1957 after going 23-6 for Jacksonville in the Southern League, recording 318 strikeouts in only 274 innings pitched. But he couldn’t break into the starting rotation. Sent down to Louisville in 1959, he responded with a 1-0 no-hitter against Charleston on June 16, 1959. Listen up fans! Juan Pizarro threw a fastball near 98 mph and when it zoomed over home plate was like a blur.
In 1960 he was traded in this trade to the Reds and on the same dealt to the White Sox for third baseman Gene Freese.
For the White Sox he was a two-time All Star and pitched two two-hitters in 1962. In 1964 Juan Pizarro notched a 19-9 record. 

Baseball History

Photo from baseball historian vast archives


Roy McMillan
Birthdate: 7/17/1929
Died: 11/2/1997
Height / Weight: 5' 11" / 170 lbs.
Place of Birth: Bonham, TX, USA
Bats / Throws: R / R

 

 



Juan Pizarro
Birthdate: 2/7/1937
Height / Weight: 5' 11" / 190 lbs.
Place of Birth: Santurce, , P.R.
Bats / Throws: L / L

130-104 career record, a 3.45 ERA from 1957-1973


Baseball Historian Biography

Juan Pizarro 1968 Topps Card

 

 
Transaction occurred on 12/15/1960:
 
 
Chicago White Sox (AL) to Cincinnati Reds (NL)
Gene Freese
 
 
Cincinnati Reds (NL) to Chicago White Sox (AL)
Juan Pizarro
 
  Cal McLish
 
 

Juan Pizarro

 

Possessing one of the fastest pitches in baseball history, Juan Pizarro tossed a

fastball that approached 100 mph and averaged just around six strike outs per

9 innings in a career spanning 18 years.  

 

Juan Pizarro was traded to the Reds with pitcher Joey Jay for slick-fielding

shortstop Roy McMillan in December 1960, Pizarro was sent to the White Sox

the same day in a deal for hard-hitting third baseman Gene Freese.

 

In Chicago Pizarro found the success that had eluded him in Milwaukee where

he could not break into a starting rotation of Warren Spahn, Lew Burdette,

Bob Buhl and Gene Conley.

 

Pizarro threw two two-hitters in 1962, and he won 19 games in 1964. Used

largely in the bullpen after 1965, Pizarro once beat Tom Seaver, 1-0, on the

strength of his own home run.

 

 
Transaction occurred on 11/28/1966:
 
 
Chicago White Sox (AL) to Pittsburgh Pirates (NL)
Juan Pizarro
 
 
Pittsburgh Pirates (NL) to Chicago White Sox (AL)
Wilbur Wood
 
 

The Chicago White Sox traded veteran pitcher Juan Pizarro to the Pittsburgh Pirates for knuckleball pitcher Wilbur Wood.


Juan Pizarro
Birthdate: 2/7/1937
Height / Weight: 5' 11" / 190 lbs.
Place of Birth: Santurce, , P.R.
Bats / Throws: L / L
Posted a 131-105 career record spanning from 1957-1974

 


Wilbur Wood
Birthdate: 10/22/1941
Height / Weight: 6' 0" / 180 lbs.
Place of Birth: Cambridge, MA, USA
Bats / Throws: R / L
Posted a 164-156 career record, spanning 1961-1978

 

 
Transaction occurred on 06/27/1968:
 
 
Pittsburgh Pirates (NL) to Boston Red Sox (AL) : (Purchase Transaction)
Juan Pizarro
 
     

 
Transaction occurred on 04/19/1969:
 
 
Boston Red Sox (AL) to Cleveland Indians (AL)
Ken Harrelson
 
  Juan Pizarro
 
  Dick Ellsworth
 
 
Cleveland Indians (AL) to Boston Red Sox (AL)
Sonny Siebert
 
  Joe Azcue
 
  Vicente Romo
 
     

 
Transaction occurred on 09/21/1969:
 
 
Cleveland Indians (AL) to Oakland Athletics (AL) : (Purchase Transaction)
Juan Pizarro
 
     

 
Transaction occurred on 07/09/1970:
 
 
California Angels (AL) to Chicago Cubs (NL)
Juan Pizarro
 
 
Chicago Cubs (NL) to California Angels (AL)
Archie Reynolds
 
     

 
Transaction occurred on 07/08/1973:
 
 
Chicago Cubs (NL) to Houston Astros (NL) : (Purchase Transaction)
Juan Pizarro
 
     





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