Contents 1 Early life 2 Professional baseball career 2.1 San Diego Padres 2.1.1 Trade 2.2 St. Louis Cardinals 2.2.1 1982–84 2.2.2 1985–86 2.2.3 1987–90 2.2.4 1990–95 2.2.5 1996 3 Post-playing career 4 Career MLB statistics 4.1 Hitting 4.2 Fielding 5 Personal life 6 See also 7 References 8 Further reading 9 External links


Early life[edit] Smith was born in Mobile, Alabama, the second of Clovi and Marvella Smith's six children (five boys and one girl).[1] While the family lived in Mobile, his father worked as a sandblaster at Brookley Air Force Base.[2] When Smith was six his family moved to the Watts section of Los Angeles.[2] His father became a delivery truck driver for Safeway stores, while his mother became an aide at a nursing home.[3] His mother was an influential part of his life who stressed the importance of education and encouraged him to pursue his dreams.[4][5] Smith played a variety of sports in his youth, but considered baseball to be his favorite.[6] He developed quick reflexes through various athletic and leisure activity, such as bouncing a ball off the concrete steps in front of his house, moving in closer to reduce reaction time with each throw.[7] When not at the local YMCA or playing sports, Smith sometimes went with friends to the neighborhood lumberyard, springboarding off inner tubes and doing flips into sawdust piles (a precursor to his famous backflips).[8] In 1965, at age ten, he endured the Watts Riots with his family, recalling that, "We had to sleep on the floor because of all the sniping and looting going on."[9] While Smith was attending junior high school, his parents divorced.[3] Continuing to pursue his interest in baseball, he would ride the bus for nearly an hour to reach Dodger Stadium, cheering for the Los Angeles Dodgers at about 25 games a year.[3] Upon becoming a student at Locke High School, Smith played on the basketball and baseball teams.[3] Smith was a teammate of future National Basketball Association player Marques Johnson on the basketball team, and a teammate of future fellow Hall-of-Fame player Eddie Murray on the baseball side.[10] After high school Smith attended Cal Poly San Luis Obispo in 1974 on a partial academic scholarship, and managed to walk-on to the baseball team.[11] In addition to his academic education, he learned to switch-hit from Cal Poly coach Berdy Harr.[12] When Cal Poly's starting shortstop broke his leg midway through the 1974 season, Smith subsequently took over the starting role.[5] Later named an All-American athlete, he established school records in career at bats (754) and career stolen bases (110) before graduating in 1977.[11][13]


Professional baseball career[edit] San Diego Padres[edit] Smith was playing semi-professional baseball in Clarinda, Iowa when in June 1976 he was selected in the seventh round of the amateur entry draft by the Detroit Tigers.[14][15] The parties could not agree on a contract; Smith wanted a $10,000 ($43,006 today) signing bonus, while the Tigers offered $8,500 ($36,555 today).[14] Smith returned to Cal Poly for his senior year, then in the 1977 draft was selected in the fourth round by the San Diego Padres, ultimately agreeing to a contract that included a $5,000 signing bonus ($20,192 today).[14] Smith spent his first year of professional baseball during 1977 with the Class A Walla Walla Padres of the Northwest League.[16] Smith began 1978 as a non-roster invitee to the San Diego Padres' spring training camp in Yuma, Arizona. Smith credited Padres manager Alvin Dark for giving him confidence by telling reporters the shortstop job was Smith's until he proved he can't handle it.[17] Even though Dark was fired in the middle of training camp, Smith made his Major League Baseball (MLB) debut on April 7, 1978.[18][19] "As I was in the air, the ball took a bad hop and caromed behind me, but I was able to catch it with my bare hand. I hit the ground, bounced back up, and threw Burroughs out at first." —Ozzie Smith describes a fielding play he made in 1978[20] It did not take long for Smith to earn recognition in the major leagues, making what some consider his greatest fielding play only ten games into his rookie season.[5][21] The Padres played host to the Atlanta Braves on April 20, 1978, and with two out in the top of the fourth inning, Atlanta's Jeff Burroughs hit a ground ball up the middle.[22] Smith described the play by saying, "He hit a ball back up the middle that everybody thought was going into center field. I instinctively broke to my left and dove behind second. As I was in the air, the ball took a bad hop and caromed behind me, but I was able to catch it with my bare hand. I hit the ground, bounced back up, and threw Burroughs out at first."[20] During a roadtrip to Houston, later in the season, Smith met a part-time usherette at the Astrodome named Denise while making his way to the team bus outside the stadium.[23] The couple developed a relationship that was sometimes long-distance in nature, and eventually decided to marry.[23][24] It was also during the 1978 season that Smith introduced a signature move. Padres promotion director Andy Strasberg knew Smith could perform backflips, but that he only did them during practice before fans entered the stadium.[21] Strasberg asked Smith to do a backflip for fans during Fan Appreciation Day on October 1, the Padres' last home game of the season.[21][25] After conferring with veteran teammate Gene Tenace, Smith went ahead with the backflip, and it proved to be wildly popular.[21] Smith finished the 1978 season with a .258 batting average and .970 fielding percentage, placing second in National League Rookie of the Year voting to Bob Horner.[26][27] After working with a hitting instructor during the offseason, Smith failed to record a base hit in his first 32 at-bats of the 1979 season.[28] Among players with enough at-bats to qualify for the 1979 National League Triple Crown, Smith finished the season last in batting average (.211), home runs (0), and RBI (27).[29] Off the field, conflict developed between Padres' ownership and the combination of Smith and his agent, Ed Gottlieb. The parties entered into a contract dispute before the 1980 season, and when negotiations lasted into spring training, the Padres renewed Smith's contract at his 1979 salary of $72,500[30] Smith's agent told the Padres the shortstop would forgo the season to race in the Tour de France, despite the fact Smith admitted to The Break Room on 96.5 WCMF in Rochester, New York he had never heard of the Tour. Angered by the Padres' attitude during those contract talks, Gottlieb took out a help-wanted ad in the San Diego Union, part of which read, "Padre baseball player wants part-time employment to supplement income."[31] When Joan Kroc, wife of Padres owner Ray Kroc, publicly offered Smith a job as an assistant gardener on her estate, Smith and Gottlieb's relationship with the organization deteriorated further.[32] Meanwhile, Smith was winning recognition for his accomplishments on the field. In 1980, he set the single-season record for most assists by a shortstop (621), and began his string of 13 consecutive Gold Glove awards.[33] Smith's fielding play prompted the Yuma Daily Sun to use the nickname "The Wizard of Oz" in a March 1981 feature article about Smith.[34] While "The Wizard of Oz" nickname was an allusion to the 1939 motion picture of the same name, Smith also came to be known as simply "The Wizard" during his playing career, as Smith's Baseball Hall of Fame plaque would later attest.[35][36] In 1981, Smith made his first All-Star Game appearance as a reserve player.[37] Trade[edit] While Smith was having problems with the Padres' owners, the St. Louis Cardinals also found themselves unhappy with their shortstop, Garry Templeton. Templeton's relationship with Cardinal Nation had become increasingly strained and finally came to a head during a game at Busch Stadium on August 26, 1981, when (after being heckled for not running out a ground ball) he made obscene gestures at fans, and had to be physically pulled off the field by manager Whitey Herzog.[38][39] Given the task of overhauling the Cardinals by owner Gussie Busch (and specifically to unload Templeton), Herzog was looking to trade Templeton when he was approached by Padres General Manager Jack McKeon at the 1981 baseball winter meetings.[40] While McKeon had previously told Herzog that Smith was untouchable in any trade, the Padres were now so angry at Smith's agent Gottlieb that McKeon was willing to deal.[41] McKeon and Herzog agreed in principle to a six-player trade, with Templeton for Smith as the centerpiece.[41] It was then that Padres manager Dick Williams informed Herzog that a no-trade clause had been included in Smith's 1981 contract.[42] Upon learning of the trade, Smith's initial reaction was to invoke the clause and stay in San Diego, but he was still interested to hear what the Cardinals had to say.[43] While the deal for the players beside Templeton and Smith went through, Herzog flew to San Diego to meet with Smith and Gottlieb over the Christmas holiday.[44] Smith later recalled that, "Whitey told me that with me playing shortstop for the St. Louis Cardinals, we could win the pennant. He made me feel wanted, which was a feeling I was quickly losing from the Padres. The mere fact that Whitey would come all the way out there to talk to us was more than enough to convince me that St. Louis was the place I wanted to be."[45] St. Louis Cardinals[edit] 1982–84[edit] Part of Smith's statue outside Busch Stadium in St. Louis. On December 10, 1981, the Padres traded him (along with a player to be named later and Steve Mura to the Cardinals for a player to be named later, Sixto Lezcano and Garry Templeton. The teams completed the trade on February 19, 1982, with the Padres sending Al Olmsted to the Cardinals, with St. Louis sending Luis DeLeon to the Padres. [46][47] Herzog believed Smith could improve his offensive production by hitting more ground balls, and subsequently created a motivational tool designed to help Smith concentrate on that task.[48] Approaching Smith one day during spring training, Herzog said, "Every time you hit a fly ball, you owe me a buck. Every time you hit a ground ball, I owe you a buck. We'll keep that going all year."[49] Smith agreed to the wager, and by the end of the season had won close to $300 from Herzog.[49] As the 1982 season got underway, Herzog's newly assembled team won 12 games in a row during the month of April, and finished the season atop the National League East division.[50][51] Herzog would later say of Smith's contributions that, "If he saved two runs a game on defense, which he did many a night, it seemed to me that was just as valuable to the team as a player who drove in two runs a game on offense."[52] Smith became a father for the first time during the 1982 season with the birth of his son O.J., today known as Nikko, on April 28.[53] Smith also developed a lasting friendship with teammate Willie McGee during the season, and Smith said he likes to think he "helped Willie get over some of the rough spots of adjusting to the major leagues".[54] Smith later participated in the postseason for the first time when the Cardinals faced the Atlanta Braves in the best-of-five 1982 National League Championship Series (NLCS). Smith drove in the series' first run by hitting a sacrifice fly that scored McGee in Game 1, ultimately going five for nine in St. Louis' three-game series sweep.[55] Just as Herzog had predicted when he told Smith the Cardinals would win the pennant with him on the team, Smith found himself as the team's starting shortstop in the best-of-seven 1982 World Series against the Milwaukee Brewers. During the contest Smith scored three runs, had five hits, and did not commit an error in the field.[56] When St. Louis was trailing 3–1 with one out in the sixth inning of Game 7, Smith started a rally with a base hit to left field, eventually scoring the first of the team's three runs that inning.[57] The Cardinals scored two more runs in the 8th inning for a 6-3 win and the championship. After the World Series championship, Smith and the Cardinals agreed on a new contract in January 1983 that paid Smith $1 million per year.[58] Smith was voted in as the National League's starting shortstop in the All-Star Game for the first time in 1983, and at season's end won a fourth consecutive Gold Glove Award.[59] During July of the 1984 season, Smith went on the disabled list with a broken wrist after being hit by a pitch during a game against the Padres.[60][61] Smith's return to the lineup a month later was not enough to propel the Cardinals to a postseason berth.[60] 1985–86[edit] "Smith corks one into right, down the line! It may go . . . Go crazy, folks, go crazy! It's a home run, and the Cardinals have won the game, by the score of 3 to 2, on a home run by the Wizard! Go crazy!" —Jack Buck[62] "And that's driven to deep right field, back goes Marshall...gone! —NBC's Vin Scully[62] In 1985, Smith amassed a .276 batting average, 31 stolen bases, and 591 assists in the field.[15] The Cardinals as a team won 101 games during the season and earned another postseason berth.[63] Facing the Los Angeles Dodgers in the now best-of-seven NLCS, a split of the first four games set the stage for Game 5 at Busch Stadium. With the score tied at two runs apiece in the bottom of the ninth inning, Dodgers manager Tommy Lasorda called upon closer Tom Niedenfuer to pitch. Smith batted left-handed against Niedenfuer with one out. Smith, who had never hit a home run in his previous 3,009 left-handed major league at-bats,[64] pulled an inside fastball down the right-field line for a walk-off home run, ending Game 5 in a 3–2 Cardinals victory.[65] Smith said, "I was trying to get an extra-base hit and get into scoring position. Fortunately, I was able to get the ball up."[16] The home run not only prompted broadcaster Jack Buck's "Go crazy folks" play-by-play call, but was also later voted the greatest moment in Busch Stadium history by Cardinals fans.[66][67] After Smith's teammate Jack Clark hit a late-inning home run of his own in Game 6 to defeat the Dodgers, the Cardinals moved on to face the Kansas City Royals in the 1985 World Series. Once again sportswriters were quick to draw attention to Smith's outstanding defensive play instead of his 2 for 23 effort at the plate.[68][69] After the Cardinals took a three-games-to-two advantage, a controversial Game 6 call by umpire Don Denkinger overshadowed the remainder of the Series (which the Royals won in seven games).[70] What was not publicly known during the regular season and playoffs was that Smith had torn his rotator cuff after suffering an impingement in his right shoulder during the July 11–14 homestand against the Padres.[71][72] After suffering the impingement diving back into first base on a pickoff throw, Smith altered his throwing motion to such a degree that the rotator cuff tear subsequently developed.[71] The 5'10" (1.78 m), 180-pound (82 kg) Smith opted to forgo surgery and instead built up his arm strength via weightlifting, playing through whatever pain he encountered.[64] Said Smith, "I didn't tell anybody about the injury, because I wanted to keep playing and didn't want anybody thinking they could run on me or take advantage of the injury. I tried to do almost everything, except throw a baseball, left-handed: opening a door, turning on the radio—everything. It didn't get any better, but it was good enough that I didn't have to have surgery."[73] Because of his injury, Smith let his then four-year-old son Nikko perform his traditional Opening Day backflip before the Cardinals' first home game of the 1986 season.[74] Smith made an "eye-popping" play later that season on August 5, during a game against the Philadelphia Phillies at Busch Stadium.[64] In the top of the ninth inning, Phillies first baseman Von Hayes hit a short fly ball to left field, which was pursued by both Smith and left fielder Curt Ford.[75] Running with his back to home plate, Smith dove forward, simultaneously catching the ball while parallel to the ground and flying over the diving Ford, avoiding a collision by inches.[4][64] 1987–90[edit] "The thing about Ozzie is, if he misses a ball, you assume it's uncatchable. If any other shortstop misses a ball, your first thought is, 'Would Ozzie have had it?'"  —Former New York Mets shortstop Bud Harrelson in 1987[5] After hitting in either the second or eighth spot in the batting order for most of his time in St. Louis, Herzog made Smith the number-two hitter full-time during the 1987 season.[76] Over the course of the year, Smith accrued a .303 batting average, 43 stolen bases, 75 RBIs, 104 runs scored, and 40 doubles, good enough to earn him the Silver Slugger Award at shortstop.[26] In addition to winning the Gold Glove Award at shortstop for the eighth consecutive time, Smith posted a career-high on-base percentage of .392. Smith was also the leading vote-getter in the 1987 All-Star Game.[77] The Cardinals earned a postseason berth with 95 wins, and subsequently faced the San Francisco Giants in the 1987 National League Championship Series.[78] Smith contributed a triple during the series, and the Cardinals won the contest in seven games.[79] The 1987 World Series matched the Cardinals against the American League champion Minnesota Twins. The home team won every game of the contest, as Minnesota won the series.[80] In 28 at-bats during the Series, Smith scored three runs and had two RBIs.[69] Smith finished second in MVP balloting to Andre Dawson, who had played on the last-place Chicago Cubs, largely because Smith and teammate Jack Clark split the first-place vote.[81] Following the 1987 season, Smith was awarded the largest contract in the National League at $2,340,000.[82] While the team did not see the postseason for the remainder of the decade, Smith continued to rack up All-Star appearances and Gold Gloves. Combined with the attention he received from his contract, Smith continued to be a national figure. Known as a savvy dresser, he made the April 1988 cover of GQ magazine.[83] Smith was witness to change within the Cardinal organization when owner Gussie Busch died in 1989 and Herzog quit as manager during the 1990 season.[84][85] 1990–95[edit] "No one paid attention to my offense. So having 2,000 hits is one of the things that is an accomplishment." —Ozzie Smith, from the 1993 St. Louis Cardinals Yearbook[12] Joe Torre became Smith's new manager in 1990, but the team did not reach the postseason during Torre's nearly five-year tenure.[86] While the Cardinals celebrated their 100th anniversary in 1992, Smith marked milestones of his own, stealing his 500th career base on April 26, then notching a triple on May 26 in front of the home crowd for his 2,000th hit.[87] St. Louis had a one-game lead in the National League East division on June 1, 1992, but injuries took their toll on the team, including Smith's two-week illness in late July after contracting chicken pox for the first time.[88] As a testament to his national visibility during this time, Smith appeared in a 1992 episode of The Simpsons titled "Homer at the Bat".[89] Smith became a free agent for the first time in his career on November 2, 1992, only to sign a new contract with the Cardinals on December 6.[15] Smith won his final Gold Glove in 1992, and his 13 consecutive Gold Gloves at shortstop in the National League has yet to be matched.[90] The 1993 season marked the only time between 1981 and 1996 that Smith failed to make the All-Star team, and Smith finished the 1993 season with a .288 batting average and .974 fielding percentage.[26] He appeared in 98 games during the strike-shortened 1994 season, and later missed nearly three months of the 1995 season after shoulder surgery on May 31.[91][92] Smith was recognized for his community service efforts with the 1994 Branch Rickey Award and the 1995 Roberto Clemente Award. In February 1994, Smith took on the role of honorary chairman and official spokesman for the Missouri Governor's Council on Physical Fitness and Health.[93] 1996[edit] As Smith entered the 1996 season, he finalized a divorce from his wife Denise during the first half of the year.[24][94] Meanwhile, manager Tony La Russa began his first season with the Cardinals in tandem with a new ownership group. After General Manager Walt Jocketty acquired shortstop Royce Clayton during the offseason, La Russa emphasized an open competition for the spot that would give the Cardinals the best chance to win.[95] When spring training concluded, Smith had amassed a .288 batting average and zero errors in the field, and Clayton batted .190 with eight errors.[24] Smith believed he had earned the position with his spring training performance, but La Russa disagreed, and awarded Clayton the majority of playing time in the platoon situation that developed, where Smith typically saw action every third game.[24][96] La Russa said, "I think it's fair to say he misunderstood how he compared to Royce in spring training...When I and the coaches evaluated the play in spring training—the whole game—Royce started very slowly offensively and you could see him start to get better. By what he was able to do defensively and on the bases, Royce deserved to play the majority of the games."[97] Smith missed the first month of the season with a hamstring injury, and continued to harbor ill feelings toward La Russa that had developed after spring training ended.[24][98] In a closed-door meeting in mid-May, La Russa asked Smith if he would like to be traded.[24] Instead, Smith and his agent negotiated a compromise with Cardinals management, agreeing to a buyout of special provisions in his contract in conjunction with Smith announcing his retirement.[24] The agreement prompted a press conference at Busch Stadium on June 19, 1996, during which Smith announced he would retire from baseball at season's end.[99] Ozzie Smith's number 1 was retired by the St. Louis Cardinals in 1996. As Smith made his final tour of the National League, he was honored by many teams, and received a standing ovation at the 1996 All-Star Game in Philadelphia.[24] Between June 19 and September 1, Smith's batting average increased from .239 to .286.[100] On September 2 Smith tied a career high by scoring four runs, one of which was a home run, and another on a close play at home plate in the bottom of the 10th inning against division leader Houston.[101] The victory moved the Cardinals to within a half game of Houston in the National League Central Division, and the Cardinals went on to win the division by six games.[101][102] The Cardinals held a special ceremony at Busch Stadium on September 28, 1996, before a game against the Cincinnati Reds, honoring Smith by retiring his uniform number. Noted for his ritual backflip before Opening Days, All-Star Games, and postseason games, Smith chose this occasion to perform it for one of the last times.[21] In the postseason, the Cardinals first faced the San Diego Padres in the 1996 National League Division Series. After sitting out Game 1, Smith got the start in Game 2 at Busch Stadium, helping his team go up two games in the series by notching a run, a hit and two walks at the plate, along with an assist and a putout in the field.[103] The Cardinals then swept the series by winning Game 3 in San Diego. The Cardinals faced the Atlanta Braves in the 1996 National League Championship Series. Smith started Game 1 and subsequently registered three putouts and one assist in the field, but went hitless in four at-bats in the Cardinals' 4–2 loss.[104] The Cardinals then won Games 2, 3, and 4, contests in which Smith did not appear.[105][106][107] Upon receiving the start in Game 5, Smith nearly duplicated his Game 1 performance with four putouts, one assist, and zero hits in four at-bats as part of another Cardinals defeat.[108] The Cardinals also failed to win Game 6 or Game 7 in Atlanta, ending their season.[109] When the Cardinals were trailing by ten runs during Game 7 on October 17, Smith flied out to right field while pinch-hitting in the sixth inning, marking the end of his playing career.[110] Smith finished his career with distinctions ranging from the accumulation of more than 27.5 million votes in All-Star balloting, to holding the record for the most MLB at-bats without hitting a grand slam.[4][111]


Post-playing career[edit] Upon retirement, Smith took over for Mel Allen as the host of the television series This Week in Baseball (TWIB) in 1997.[112] Smith also became color commentator for the local broadcast of Cardinals games on KPLR-TV from 1997 to 1999.[113] When his stint on This Week in Baseball concluded, Smith then moved on to do work for CNN-SI beginning in 1999.[114] After La Russa retired as manager of the Cardinals in 2011, Smith became active in the organization again, starting with his stint as a special instructor for the team's 2012 spring training camp.[115] Smith fields a ground ball at Doubleday Field in 2002. On January 8, 2002 Smith learned via a phone call he had been elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame on his first ballot by receiving 91.7% of the votes cast.[116][117] As it happened, the Olympic torch was passing through St. Louis on its way to Salt Lake City for the 2002 Winter Olympics, and Smith served as a torchbearer in a ceremony with St. Louis Rams' quarterback Kurt Warner that evening.[118] Smith was inducted into the Hall of Fame during ceremonies on July 28, 2002. During his speech, he compared his baseball experiences with the characters from the novel The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, after which his son Dustin presented his Hall of Fame plaque.[119] Days later on August 11, Smith was back at Busch Memorial Stadium for the unveiling of a statue in his likeness made by sculptor Harry Weber.[120] Weber chose to emphasize Smith's defensive skills by showing Smith stretched horizontal to the ground while fielding a baseball.[120] At the ceremony Weber told Smith, "You spent half of your career up in the air. That makes it difficult for a sculptor to do something with it."[120] Smith has also been an entrepreneur in a variety of business ventures. Smith opened "Ozzie's" restaurant and sports bar in 1988, started a youth sports academy in 1990, became an investor in a grocery store chain in 1999, and partnered with David Slay to open a restaurant in the early 2000s.[121][122][123][124] Of those businesses the youth academy remains in operation, with the restaurant having closed in 2010 after changing ownership and locations once.[125][126] Aside from appearing in numerous radio and television commercials in the St. Louis area since retiring from baseball, Smith authored a children's book in 2006 and launched his own brand of salad dressing in 2008.[127] Besides the National Baseball Hall of Fame, Smith has been also inducted or honored in other halls of fame and recognitions. In 1999, he ranked number 87 on The Sporting News' list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players,[128] and finished third in voting at shortstop for the Major League Baseball All-Century Team.[129][130] He was honored with induction into the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame, Alabama Sports Hall of Fame and the St. Louis Walk of Fame, and received an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters degree from Cal Poly.[131][132][133] In January 2014, the Cardinals announced Smith among 22 former players and personnel to be inducted into the St. Louis Cardinals Hall of Fame Museum for the inaugural class of 2014.[134]


Career MLB statistics[edit] Hitting[edit] Category G AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI BB SB SO AVG OBP SLG Statistic[26] 2,573 9,396 1,257 2,460 402 69 28 793 1,072 580 589 .262 .337 .328 Fielding[edit] Category G PO A E CH DP FP RF/9 Innings Statistic[26] 2,511 4,249 8,375 281 12,624 1,590 .978 5.22 21,785.67


Personal life[edit] Smith is the father to three children from his marriage to former wife Denise; sons Nikko and Dustin, and daughter Taryn.[74][120] Smith remains a visible figure around the St. Louis area, making varied appearances like playing the role of the Wizard in the St. Louis Municipal Opera's summer 2001 production of The Wizard of Oz.[135] Smith cheered on his son Nikko as he cracked the top ten finalists of the 2005 edition of American Idol.[136][137] In 2012, Smith made news headlines again, when he sold all of his Gold Gloves at auction together for more than $500,000.[138]


See also[edit] Baseball portal List of Major League Baseball career stolen bases leaders List of Major League Baseball career games played leaders List of Major League Baseball career doubles leaders List of Major League Baseball career runs scored leaders List of Major League Baseball career hits leaders List of St. Louis Cardinals team records


References[edit] ^ "'Wizard of Oz' on deck for enshrinement". Sports Illustrated.com. Associated Press. July 28, 2002. Retrieved March 19, 2008.  ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 6 ^ a b c d Smith and Rains 1988: 9 ^ a b c Eisenbath 1999: 284–285 ^ a b c d Fimrite, Ron (September 28, 1987). "No. 1 In His Field". Sports Illustrated.com. Archived from the original on August 1, 2009. Retrieved January 3, 2009.  ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 8 ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 24 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 7 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 4 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 9–10 ^ a b "Ozzie Smith". Cal Poly Land. Retrieved April 26, 2008.  ^ a b Lang, Dave. "There is Only 1 Ozzie Smith." St. Louis Cardinals Official 1993 Yearbook. 1993. 17 ^ "Ozzie Smith". California Polytechnic State University. Archived from the original on September 29, 2010. Retrieved January 4, 2009.  ^ a b c Hollander, Dave (August 8, 2007). "Still, Nothing in Baseball Gets Past Ozzie". AOL. Retrieved October 31, 2007.  ^ a b c "Ozzie Smith". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved July 27, 2008.  ^ a b Hummel 2007: 57–61 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 17 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 18 ^ "San Diego Padres 3, San Francisco Giants 2". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved September 27, 2007.  ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 21 ^ a b c d e Colston, Chris (July 24, 2002). "Go Crazy for the Wizard". USA Today Baseball Weekly. Retrieved May 4, 2008.  ^ "San Diego Padres 2, Atlanta Braves 0". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved October 10, 2007.  ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 24–25 ^ a b c d e f g h Geffner, Michael (July 22, 1996). "Cardinal singe — shortstop Ozzie Smith". The Sporting News. Retrieved July 2, 2015 – via HighBeam Research. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ "San Diego Padres 4, Los Angeles Dodgers 3". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved June 30, 2008.  ^ a b c d e "Ozzie Smith Statistics". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved December 17, 2007.  ^ "Baseball Awards Voting for 1978". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved November 12, 2007.  ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 28–31 ^ Spatz 2007: 141 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 34 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 35 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 35–36 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 37 ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 22 ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 25 ^ "National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum:Hall of Famer detail". National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum, Inc. Archived from the original on June 25, 2008. Retrieved November 21, 2008.  ^ "National League 5, American League 4". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 21, 2008.  ^ O'Neill 2005: 108 ^ Herzog and Horrigan 1987: 135–136 ^ Herzog and Horrigan 1987: 119–120, 137 ^ a b Herzog and Horrigan 1987: 137 ^ Herzog and Pitts 1999: 92–93 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 51 ^ Herzog and Horrigan 1987: 138 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 52 ^ https://www.baseball-reference.com/players/s/smithoz01.shtml ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 57 ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 28–29 ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 61 ^ "The 1982 St. Louis Cardinals Regular Season Game Log". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved July 18, 2008.  ^ Leach 2008: 37 ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 6 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 65 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 66 ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 7, Atlanta Braves 0". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved October 15, 2007.  ^ Rains 2003: 105 ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 6, Milwaukee Brewers 2". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved October 28, 2007.  ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 81 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 87 ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 95 ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 7, San Diego Padres 4". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved October 30, 2008.  ^ a b Garner 2000: 98 ^ "The 1985 St. Louis Cardinals". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 8, 2008.  ^ a b c d St. Louis Cardinals 2005 Media Guide. Hadler Printing, 2005. C-26. ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 130 ^ Leach, Matthew (September 30, 2005). "Ozzie's homer tops in Busch history". MLB.com. Retrieved January 2, 2008. [permanent dead link] ^ Hoffman, Jared (June 19, 2002). "Legendary voice passes away". MLB.com. Archived from the original on April 23, 2008. Retrieved August 17, 2008.  ^ Schoor 1990: 362 ^ a b Schoor 1990: 418 ^ Nemec and Wisnia 2002: 433 ^ a b Smith and Rains 1988: 121 ^ "The 1985 St. Louis Cardinals Regular Season Game Log". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 8, 2008.  ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 43 ^ a b Rains and Reid 2002: 111 ^ Hummel 2007: 85–87 ^ Herzog and Pitts 1999: 95 ^ Smith and Rains 1988: 160 ^ "The 1987 St. Louis Cardinals". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 12, 2008.  ^ Nemec and Wisnia 2002: 441 ^ Schoor 1990: 370–371 ^ "Baseball Award Voting for 1987". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved December 4, 2007.  ^ "1988 National League Leader Boards". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved October 25, 2007.  ^ Boswell, Thomas. "The Wizardry of Ozzie Smith." GQ. April 1988. ^ Thomas Jr., Robert (September 30, 1989). "August A. Busch Jr. Dies at 90. Built Largest Brewing Company". The New York Times. Retrieved March 21, 2008.  ^ Hummel 2007: 121–123 ^ Rains 2003: 251–252 ^ Rains 2003: 251 ^ "History:Cardinals Timeline". St. Louis Cardinals. March 22, 2005. Retrieved November 21, 2007.  ^ "Ozzie Smith". The Internet Movie Database. Retrieved April 30, 2008.  ^ "National League Gold Glove Award Winners". Baseball-Reference. Retrieved July 10, 2008.  ^ "Smith Has Shoulder Surgery". The New York Times. June 1, 1995. Retrieved November 15, 2007.  ^ "The 1995 STL N Regular Season Batting Log for Ozzie Smith". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved February 5, 2009.  ^ "History:Governor's Council on Physical Fitness and Health". Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services. Archived from the original on July 6, 2008. Retrieved March 4, 2008.  ^ Rains and Reid 2002: 110 ^ Rains 2009: 183–184 ^ Rains 2009: 187 ^ Rains 2009: 185–186 ^ Rains 2009: 186–187 ^ Rains 2003: 252 ^ "The 1996 STL N Regular Season Batting Log for Ozzie Smith". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved March 15, 2008.  ^ a b Hummel 2007: 129–135 ^ "The 1996 Season". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved March 15, 2008.  ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 5, San Diego Padres 4". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved October 26, 2007.  ^ "Atlanta Braves 4, St. Louis Cardinals 2". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 8, Atlanta Braves 3". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 3, Atlanta Braves 2". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ "St. Louis Cardinals 4, Atlanta Braves 3". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ "Atlanta Braves 14, St. Louis Cardinals 0". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved November 2, 2008.  ^ Willis, George (October 18, 1996). "Not Even Close: Braves Bronx-Bound After Routing Cards". The New York Times. Retrieved April 30, 2008.  ^ "Atlanta Braves 15, St. Louis Cardinals 0". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved September 25, 2007.  ^ Kurkjian, Tim (August 17, 2006). "The grand slam ... unusual, yet fun". ESPN.com. Retrieved November 25, 2007.  ^ "Ozzie Smith Gets Job in Television". NYTimes.com. January 15, 1997. Retrieved March 19, 2008.  ^ Robinson, Tom. "Ozzie Puts Down Glove, Picks Up Mike." The Virginian-Pilot. May 22, 1997: C1. Retrieved on December 28, 2007. ^ Rains and Reid 2002: 109 ^ Goold, Derrick (February 25, 2012). "Ozzie in Cards camp: 'It's like coming home'". STLtoday.com. Retrieved February 25, 2012.  ^ Rains and Reid 2002: 107 ^ Bodley, Hal (January 9, 2002). "Ozzie Smith voted into Hall of Fame". USA Today. Retrieved March 19, 2008.  ^ Smith and Rains 2002: 18–19 ^ Leach, Matthew (July 28, 2002). "A Day of Celebration". MLB.com. Archived from the original on December 17, 2007. Retrieved October 23, 2007.  ^ a b c d "Cardinals Unveil Ozzie Smith Statue". Milwaukee Journal Sentinel. Associated Press. August 11, 2002. Retrieved March 18, 2008. [permanent dead link] ^ "Ozzie's at Westport closing on Friday". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. October 12, 2009. Retrieved November 7, 2009.  ^ Rains and Reid 2002: 113 ^ "Ozzie Smith to invest in grocery chain". St. Louis Business Journal. July 14, 1999. Retrieved October 25, 2008.  ^ "Chesterfield Baseball Custom Technical Training". Ozzie Smith's Sports Academy. Archived from the original on February 15, 2009. Retrieved February 1, 2009.  ^ "Ozzie Smith's Sports Academy". Ozzie Smith's Sports Academy. Retrieved February 1, 2009.  ^ Brown, Lisa R. (December 25, 2009). "Gallardo building Ozzie's Sports Bar downtown". St. Louis Business Journal. Retrieved January 6, 2010.  ^ "Hello Fredbird!". Amazon.com. Retrieved January 7, 2011.  ^ http://www.baseball-almanac.com/legendary/lisn100.shtml ^ Smith 1998: 189 ^ "All-Century Team final voting". ESPN.com. Associated Press. October 23, 1999. Retrieved January 1, 2008.  ^ "Ozzie "The Wizard of Oz" Smith". Alabama Sports Hall of Fame. Retrieved January 9, 2009.  ^ "Ozzie Smith". St Louis Walk of Fame. Retrieved December 19, 2007.  ^ "Baseball Great Ozzie Smith To Be Cal Poly's Honored Commencement Speaker". CSU Newsline. May 9, 2003. Archived from the original on July 23, 2008. Retrieved December 28, 2007.  ^ Cardinals Press Release (January 18, 2014). "Cardinals establish Hall of Fame & detail induction process". www.stlouis.cardinals.mlb.com. Archived from the original on January 26, 2014. Retrieved January 29, 2014.  ^ Rains and Reid 2002: 114 ^ Stambaugh, Phil (September 12, 2006). "Say What? with Ozzie Smith". PGATOUR.com. Archived from the original on May 26, 2011. Retrieved June 5, 2008.  ^ Wald, Jaina. "When it's 'Idol' time at Ozzie's, folks go crazy for Nikko". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. April 6, 2005. E3. Retrieved on 2008-03-19. ^ "Ozzie Smith Auctions 13 Gold Gloves". ESPN.com. Associated Press. December 2, 2012. Retrieved December 23, 2012. 


Further reading[edit] Eisenbath, Mike (1999). The Cardinals Encyclopedia. Temple University Press. ISBN 1-56639-703-0. OCLC 40193767.  Garner, Joe (2000). And The Fans Roared. Naperville: Sourcebooks. ISBN 1-57071-582-3. OCLC 44509368.  Herzog, Whitey; Kevin Horrigan (1987). White Rat — A Life in Baseball. New York: Harper & Row. ISBN 0-06-080910-8. OCLC 14132084.  Herzog, Whitey; Jonathan Pitts (1999). You're Missin' a Great Game. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-684-85314-0. OCLC 40550886.  Hummel, Rick (2007). Commish & the Cardinals. St. Louis Post-Dispatch Books. ISBN 978-0-9661397-9-2.  Leach, Matthew (2008). Game of my Life — St. Louis Cardinals. Champaign: Sports Publishing L.L.C. ISBN 978-1-59670-273-8.  Nemec, David; Saul Wisnia (2002). 100 Years of Baseball. Publications International, Ltd. ISBN 0-7853-7567-8. OCLC 51621011.  O'Neill, Dan; Joe Buck; Robert W. Duffy; Bernie Miklasz (2005). Mike Smith, ed. Busch Stadium Moments. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. ISBN 978-0-9661397-3-0. OCLC 62385897.  Rains, Rob; Alvin Reid (2002). Whitey's Boys: A Celebration of the '82 Cards World Championship. Chicago: Triumph. ISBN 1-57243-485-6. OCLC 49942657.  Rains, Rob (2003). Cardinal Nation (2nd ed.). St. Louis: The Sporting News. ISBN 0-89204-727-5. OCLC 52577755.  Rains, Rob (2009). Tony La Russa — Man on a Mission. Chicago: Triumph. ISBN 978-1-60078-169-8. OCLC 244420814.  Schoor, Gene (1990). The History of the World Series. New York: William Morrow and Company. ISBN 0-688-07995-4. OCLC 21303516.  Smith, Ron (1998). The Sporting News Selects Baseball's 100 Greatest Players. St. Louis: The Sporting News. ISBN 978-0-89204-608-9. OCLC 40392319.  Smith, Ozzie; Rob Rains (1988). Wizard. Chicago: Contemporary Books. ISBN 0-8092-4594-9. OCLC 17649043.  Smith, Ozzie; Rob Rains (2002). Ozzie Smith — The Road to Cooperstown. Sports Publishing L.L.C. ISBN 1-58261-576-4. OCLC 50326570.  Smith, Ozzie (2006). Hello, Fredbird!. Mascot Books. ISBN 1-932888-83-7.  Spatz, Lyle, ed. (2007). The SABR Baseball List and Record Book: Baseball's Most Fascinating Records and Unusual Statistics. Society for American Baseball Research. ISBN 978-1-4165-3245-3. OCLC 86072285. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ozzie Smith. Ozzie Smith at the Baseball Hall of Fame Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube, or Baseball-Reference (Minors) St. Louis Walk of Fame v t e Baseball Hall of Fame Class of 2002 BBWAA Vote Ozzie Smith (91.7%) Veterans Committee none J. G. Taylor Spink Award Joe Falls Ford C. Frick Award Harry Kalas v t e Members of the National Baseball Hall of Fame Pitchers Alexander Bender Blyleven M. Brown R. Brown Bunning Carlton Chesbro Clarkson Cooper Coveleski Cummings Day Dean Dihigo Drysdale Eckersley Faber Feller Fingers Ford B. Foster Galvin B. Gibson Glavine Gomez Gossage Grimes Grove Haines Hoffman Hoyt Hubbell Hunter Jenkins R. Johnson W. Johnson Joss Keefe Koufax Lemon Lyons Maddux Marichal Marquard Martínez Mathewson McGinnity Méndez Morris Newhouser Nichols Niekro Paige Palmer Pennock Perry Plank Radbourn Rixey Roberts Rogan Ruffing Rusie Ryan Seaver H. Smith Smoltz Spahn Sutter Sutton Vance Waddell Walsh Welch Wilhelm J. Williams Willis Wynn Young Catchers Bench Berra Bresnahan Campanella Carter Cochrane Dickey Ewing Ferrell Fisk J. Gibson Hartnett Lombardi Mackey Piazza Rodríguez Santop Schalk First basemen Anson Bagwell Beckley Bottomley Brouthers Cepeda Chance Connor Foxx Gehrig Greenberg G. Kelly Killebrew Leonard McCovey Mize Murray Pérez Sisler Suttles Taylor Terry Thomas Thome Second basemen Alomar Biggio Carew E. Collins Doerr Evers Fox Frisch Gehringer Gordon Grant Herman Hornsby Lajoie Lazzeri Mazeroski McPhee Morgan J. Robinson Sandberg Schoendienst Third basemen Baker Boggs Brett J. Collins Dandridge J. Johnson Jones Kell Lindstrom Mathews Molitor B. Robinson Santo Schmidt Traynor J. Wilson D. White Shortstops Aparicio Appling Bancroft Banks Boudreau Cronin Davis T. Jackson Jennings Larkin Lloyd Maranville Reese Ripken Jr. Rizzuto Sewell O. Smith Tinker Trammell Vaughan Wagner Wallace Ward Wells Yount Outfielders Aaron Ashburn Averill Bell Brock W. Brown Burkett Carey Charleston Clarke Clemente Cobb Combs Crawford Cuyler Dawson Delahanty DiMaggio Doby Duffy Flick Goslin Griffey Jr. Guerrero Gwynn Hafey Hamilton Heilmann Henderson Hill Hooper Irvin R. Jackson Kaline Keeler Kelley K. Kelly Kiner Klein Mantle Manush Mays T. McCarthy Medwick Musial O'Rourke Ott Puckett Raines J. Rice S. Rice F. Robinson Roush Ruth Simmons Slaughter Snider Speaker Stargell Stearnes Thompson Torriente L. Waner P. Waner Wheat B. Williams T. Williams H. Wilson Winfield Yastrzemski Youngs Managers Alston Anderson Cox Durocher Hanlon Harris Herzog Huggins La Russa Lasorda López Mack J. McCarthy McGraw McKechnie W. Robinson Selee Southworth Stengel Torre Weaver D. Williams Executives / pioneers Barrow Bulkeley Cartwright Chadwick Chandler Comiskey Dreyfuss R. Foster Frick Giles Gillick Griffith Harridge Hulbert B. Johnson Kuhn Landis La. MacPhail Le. MacPhail Manley O'Malley Pompez Posey Rickey Ruppert Schuerholz Selig Spalding Veeck Weiss S. White Wilkinson G. Wright H. Wright Yawkey Umpires Barlick Chylak Conlan Connolly Evans Harvey Hubbard Klem McGowan O'Day v t e St. Louis Cardinals in the National Baseball Hall of Fame Inducted as a Cardinal Jim Bottomley Lou Brock Dizzy Dean Frankie Frisch Bob Gibson Chick Hafey Jesse Haines Rogers Hornsby Whitey Herzog Joe Medwick Johnny Mize Stan Musial Red Schoendienst Enos Slaughter Ozzie Smith Billy Southworth Bruce Sutter Inductees who played for the Cardinals Grover Cleveland Alexander Walter Alston Jake Beckley Roger Bresnahan Mordecai Brown Jesse Burkett Steve Carlton Orlando Cepeda Charles Comiskey Leo Durocher Dennis Eckersley Burleigh Grimes Miller Huggins Rabbit Maranville John McGraw Kid Nichols Wilbert Robinson Joe Torre Dazzy Vance Bobby Wallace Hoyt Wilhelm Vic Willis Cy Young Cardinals managers Roger Bresnahan Charles Comiskey Frankie Frisch Whitey Herzog Miller Huggins Tony La Russa Bill McKechnie Kid Nichols Branch Rickey Red Schoendienst Billy Southworth Joe Torre Cardinals executives Stan Musial Branch Rickey Frick Award Jack Buck Harry Caray Spink Award Bob Broeg (St. Louis Post-Dispatch) Rick Hummel (St. Louis Post-Dispatch) J. G. Taylor Spink (The Sporting News) J. Roy Stockton (St. Louis Post-Dispatch) v t e St. Louis Cardinals 1982 World Series champions 1 Ozzie Smith 5 Mike Ramsey 10 Ken Oberkfell 11 Glenn Brummer 14 Julio González 15 Darrell Porter (NLCS and World Series MVP) 18 Gene Tenace 19 Dane Iorg 22 David Green 25 George Hendrick 26 Steve Braun 27 Lonnie Smith 28 Tom Herr 31 Bob Forsch 32 Jeff Lahti 33 John Martin 36 Jim Kaat 37 Keith Hernandez 38 Steve Mura 39 Dave LaPoint 40 Doug Bair 42 Bruce Sutter 47 Joaquín Andújar 48 John Stuper 51 Willie McGee Manager 24 Whitey Herzog Coaches 2 Red Schoendienst 3 Dave Ricketts 4 Chuck Hiller 8 Hal Lanier 9 Hub Kittle Regular season National League Championship Series v t e St. Louis Cardinals retired numbers 1 Ozzie Smith 2 Red Schoendienst 6 Stan Musial 9 Enos Slaughter 10 Tony La Russa 14 Ken Boyer 17 Dizzy Dean 20 Lou Brock 24 Whitey Herzog 42 Bruce Sutter 45 Bob Gibson 85 Gussie Busch v t e National League Championship Series MVP Award 1977: Baker 1978: Garvey 1979: Stargell 1980: Trillo 1981: Hooton 1982: Porter 1983: Matthews 1984: Garvey 1985: Smith 1986: Scott 1987: Leonard 1988: Hershiser 1989: Clark 1990: Dibble & Myers 1991: Avery 1992: Smoltz 1993: Schilling 1994: Not played 1995: Devereaux 1996: López 1997: Hernández 1998: Hitchcock 1999: Pérez 2000: Hampton 2001: Counsell 2002: Santiago 2003: Rodríguez 2004: Pujols 2005: Oswalt 2006: Suppan 2007: Holliday 2008: Hamels 2009: Howard 2010: Ross 2011: Freese 2012: Scutaro 2013: Wacha 2014: Bumgarner 2015: Murphy 2016: Báez & Lester 2017: Taylor & Turner v t e National League Shortstop Gold Glove Award 1958: McMillan 1959: McMillan 1960: Banks 1961: Wills 1962: Wills 1963: Wine 1964: Amaro 1965: Cárdenas 1966: Alley 1967: Alley 1968: Maxvill 1969: Kessinger 1970: Kessinger 1971: Harrelson 1972: Bowa 1973: Metzger 1974: Concepción 1975: Concepción 1976: Concepción 1977: Concepción 1978: Bowa 1979: Concepción 1980: Smith 1981: Smith 1982: Smith 1983: Smith 1984: Smith 1985: Smith 1986: Smith 1987: Smith 1988: Smith 1989: Smith 1990: Smith 1991: Smith 1992: Smith 1993: Bell 1994: Larkin 1995: Larkin 1996: Larkin 1997: Ordóñez 1998: Ordóñez 1999: Ordóñez 2000: Pérez 2001: Cabrera 2002: Rentería 2003: Rentería 2004: Izturis 2005: Vizquel 2006: Vizquel 2007: Rollins 2008: Rollins 2009: Rollins 2010: Tulowitzki 2011: Tulowitzki 2012: Rollins 2013: Simmons 2014: Simmons 2015: Crawford 2016: Crawford 2017: Crawford v t e National League Shortstop Silver Slugger Award 1980: Templeton 1981: Concepción 1982: Concepción 1983: Thon 1984: Templeton 1985: Brooks 1986: Brooks 1987: Smith 1988: Larkin 1989: Larkin 1990: Larkin 1991: Larkin 1992: Larkin 1993: Bell 1994: Cordero 1995: Larkin 1996: Larkin 1997: Blauser 1998: Larkin 1999: Larkin 2000: Rentería 2001: Aurilia 2002: Rentería 2003: Rentería 2004: Wilson 2005: López 2006: Reyes 2007: Rollins 2008: Ramírez 2009: Ramírez 2010: Tulowitzki 2011: Tulowitzki 2012: Desmond 2013: Desmond 2014: Desmond 2015: Crawford 2016: Seager 2017: Seager v t e Lou Gehrig Memorial Award 1955: Dark 1956: Reese 1957: Musial 1958: McDougald 1959: Hodges 1960: Groat 1961: Spahn 1962: Roberts 1963: Richardson 1964: Boyer 1965: Law 1966: Robinson 1967: Banks 1968: Kaline 1969: Rose 1970: Aaron 1971: Killebrew 1972: Parker 1973: Santo 1974: Stargell 1975: Bench 1976: Sutton 1977: Brock 1978: Kessinger 1979: Niekro 1980: Pérez 1981: John 1982: Cey 1983: Schmidt 1984: Garvey 1985: Murphy 1986: Brett 1987: Sutcliffe 1988: Bell 1989: Smith 1990: Davis 1991: Hrbek 1992: Ripken, Jr. 1993: Mattingly 1994: Larkin 1995: Schilling 1996: Butler 1997: Molitor 1998: Gwynn 1999: McGwire 2000: Stottlemyre 2001: Franco 2002: Graves 2003: Moyer 2004: Thome 2005: Smoltz 2006: Hoffman 2007: Timlin 2008: Victorino 2009: Pujols 2010: Jeter 2011: Zimmerman 2012: Zito 2013: Hamilton 2014: Beltre 2015: Granderson 2016: Harvey 2017: Altuve v t e Branch Rickey Award 1992: Winfield 1993: Puckett 1994: Smith 1995: Gwynn 1996: Butler 1997: Biggio 1998: Molitor 1999: Leiter 2000: Stottlemyre 2001: Schilling 2002: Valentine 2003: Hemond 2004: Moyer 2005: Gonzalez 2006: Lasorda 2007: Smoltz 2008: Hoffman 2009: Hunter 2010: Wells 2011: Victorino 2012: Dickey 2013: Kershaw 2014: Rizzo v t e Roberto Clemente Award 1971: Mays 1972: Robinson 1973: Kaline 1974: Stargell 1975: Brock 1976: Rose 1977: Carew 1978: Luzinski 1979: Thornton 1980: Niekro 1981: Garvey 1982: Singleton 1983: Cooper 1984: Guidry 1985: Baylor 1986: Maddox 1987: Sutcliffe 1988: Murphy 1989: Carter 1990: Stewart 1991: Reynolds 1992: Ripken Jr. 1993: Larkin 1994: Winfield 1995: Smith 1996: Puckett 1997: Davis 1998: Sosa 1999: Gwynn 2000: Leiter 2001: Schilling 2002: Thome 2003: Moyer 2004: Martínez 2005: Smoltz 2006: Delgado 2007: Biggio 2008: Pujols 2009: Jeter 2010: Wakefield 2011: Ortiz 2012: Kershaw 2013: Beltrán 2014: Konerko & Rollins 2015: McCutchen 2016: Granderson 2017: Rizzo v t e This Week in Baseball Hosts Mel Allen Cam Brainard Warner Fusselle Ozzie Smith Contributors Jennie Finch Tommy Lasorda Seasons Original run 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 Fox revival 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 Production Jeff Scott Joe Reichler Mike Vickers Related shows The Baseball Bunch Fox Saturday Baseball Major League Baseball Game of the Week NBC Game of the Week Key affiliates O&O NBC stations KTTV (Los Angeles) WGN Chicago WTBS (Atlanta) WWOR (New York) RSNs PASS (Detroit) Sportsnet (Toronto) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 72933393 LCCN: n88035929 SNAC: w6pc7jht Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Ozzie_Smith&oldid=825829624" Categories: 1954 birthsLiving peopleAfrican-American baseball playersBaseball players from AlabamaCal Poly Mustangs baseball playersGold Glove Award winnersMajor League Baseball broadcastersMajor League Baseball players with retired numbersMajor League Baseball shortstopsNational Baseball Hall of Fame inducteesNational 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