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Lettris is a curious tetris-clone game where all the bricks have the same square shape but different content. Each square carries a letter. To make squares disappear and save space for other squares you have to assemble English words (left, right, up, down) from the falling squares.
Boggle gives you 3 minutes to find as many words (3 letters or more) as you can in a grid of 16 letters. You can also try the grid of 16 letters. Letters must be adjacent and longer words score better. See if you can get into the grid Hall of Fame !
Change the target language to find translations.
Tips: browse the semantic fields (see From ideas to words) in two languages to learn more.
Murtaugh's 1949 Bowman Gum baseball card
October 8, 1917|
|Died: December 2, 1976
|Batted: Right||Threw: Right|
|July 6, 1941 for the Philadelphia Phillies|
|Last MLB appearance|
|September 6, 1951 for the Pittsburgh Pirates|
|Runs batted in||219|
|Career highlights and awards|
Daniel Edward Murtaugh (October 8, 1917 – December 2, 1976) was an American second baseman, manager, front-office executive and coach in Major League Baseball best known for his 29-year association with the Pittsburgh Pirates as a player and manager. He threw and batted right-handed.
|Danny Murtaugh's number 40 was retired by the Pittsburgh Pirates in 1977.|
In his rookie season Murtaugh led National League players in stolen bases (18). He was a .254 career hitter with eight home runs and 219 RBI in 767 games. His most productive season came in 1948, when he hit .290 and posted career highs in RBI (71), runs (56), doubles (21), triples (5) and games played (146). In 1950 he hit .294, also a career-high.
After retiring as a player, he managed the minor league New Orleans Pelicans and Charleston Senators before returning to the Pirates as a coach (1956 through August 4, 1957). He then succeeded Bobby Bragan as manager and would hold the job for all or parts of 15 seasons over four different terms (1957–64, 1967, 1970–71, 1973–76). Murtaugh guided the team to two World Series championships (1960, 1971) and four Eastern Division titles (1970–71, 1974–75). Murtuagh originally retired following the 1964 season, citing health problems. He took a front office job with the Pirates, evaluating players for general manager Joe L. Brown. Murtaugh was pressed into service as an interim manager when Harry Walker was fired during the 1967 season. He then returned to his front office role.
Murtaugh was well aware of the abundance of talent in the system, and asked to reclaim the managing job after Larry Shepard was fired in the last week of the 1969 season. Once he received medical clearance, Murtaugh returned to managing. (Only hours after this re-hiring on October 9, Don Hoak, his third baseman on the 1960 Pirates World Series champions and a manager in the Pirates farm system in 1969, died of a heart attack. Hoak had believed himself a leading contender for the Pirates' managerial job.) He led the Pirates to a National League East Division title in 1970 and 1971, and they won the 1971 World Series. Murtaugh stepped down after the 1971 season and his hand-picked successor, Bill Virdon (his center fielder on the 1960 World Series champions), took over. When Brown fired Virdon in September of 1973, Murtaugh reluctantly came back to managing. He stayed through the 1976 season. He and Brown announced their retirements during the final week of the 1976 season.
As a manager, he compiled a 1,115-950 record in 2068 games (.540), second in Pirates history behind only Fred Clarke.
Murtaugh died in his hometown of a stroke at age 59, two months after retiring. His number 40 was retired by the Pirates in 1977.
|National League Stolen Base Champion
|Pittsburgh Pirates Managers