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Richard Stahl

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By Joe Strauss and Joe Strauss,SUN STAFF | February 27, 2001
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. - The Orioles' commitment to rebuilding from within is unfolding this spring on two sides of the same fence. On the main field at Fort Lauderdale Stadium, a 19-year-old Dominican shortstop has become the first player born in the 1980s to be invited to major-league camp. On the back field, the two most promising names of the Orioles' signature 1999 draft take the diamond just vacated by the major-leaguers. Shortstop Ed Rogers, outfielder Keith Reed and left-handed pitcher Richard Stahl have been described as the brightest lights in a system stocked by recent drafts and last July's major-league clubhouse purge.
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SPORTS
By ROCH KUBATKO | August 3, 2006
Did you hear that another former No. 1 draft pick has been released? Richard Stahl, the 18th overall selection in the 1999 draft, has been cut loose after going 1-10 with a 6.50 ERA in 24 games at Double-A Bowie. Stahl never had a chance, given all his injuries, but the Orioles showed tremendous patience with him. That 1999 draft sure didn't pan out. The Orioles had seven picks within the first and supplemental rounds. Stahl, Mike Paradis, Larry Bigbie and Josh Cenate are gone. Keith Reed has appeared in six major league games, all of them coming last season.
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SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | January 12, 2003
Three mornings a week, Orioles pitching prospect Richard Stahl joins a group of young players for a series of workouts at Camden Yards. Each time the left-hander throws a ball, he also hopes to finally catch a break. He's about as overdue as a year-old rented video. Make it three years. Three long, puzzling years that have made him frustrated, and the reluctant face of a failed minor-league system. In a growing line of high draft choices felled by injuries, Stahl stands near the front.
SPORTS
By CHILDS WALKER | May 29, 2006
Up Val Majewski -- The outfielder for Triple-A Ottawa recently returned from a rib injury that sidelined him more than a month, and he has raised his batting average 42 points. Cory Keylor -- The veteran outfielder leads Double-A Bowie with a .389 on-base percentage and 22 runs. Arturo Rivas -- In his third stint at Single-A Delmarva, the outfielder leads his team with a .444 slugging percentage and 27 RBIs. Down John Stephens -- The former Orioles starter is 2-3 with a 4.86 ERA for Ottawa.
SPORTS
By CHILDS WALKER | May 29, 2006
Up Val Majewski -- The outfielder for Triple-A Ottawa recently returned from a rib injury that sidelined him more than a month, and he has raised his batting average 42 points. Cory Keylor -- The veteran outfielder leads Double-A Bowie with a .389 on-base percentage and 22 runs. Arturo Rivas -- In his third stint at Single-A Delmarva, the outfielder leads his team with a .444 slugging percentage and 27 RBIs. Down John Stephens -- The former Orioles starter is 2-3 with a 4.86 ERA for Ottawa.
SPORTS
May 3, 2005
Yesterday Triple-A International League Ottawa idle Double-A Eastern League Bowie 4, Trenton 2: Jeff Inglin went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to lead the Baysox (10-14) over the visiting Thunder (10-14). Cory Morris, who struck out three and walked four, got the decision in 5 1/3 innings. Single-A Carolina League Frederick 7, Winston-Salem 2: Jeff Fiorentino became the first player for the Keys (12-12) to hit for the cycle since 1997, as Frederick defeated the visiting Warthogs (13-11) Richard Stahl (4-1)
SPORTS
By ROCH KUBATKO | August 3, 2006
Did you hear that another former No. 1 draft pick has been released? Richard Stahl, the 18th overall selection in the 1999 draft, has been cut loose after going 1-10 with a 6.50 ERA in 24 games at Double-A Bowie. Stahl never had a chance, given all his injuries, but the Orioles showed tremendous patience with him. That 1999 draft sure didn't pan out. The Orioles had seven picks within the first and supplemental rounds. Stahl, Mike Paradis, Larry Bigbie and Josh Cenate are gone. Keith Reed has appeared in six major league games, all of them coming last season.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | September 11, 2004
Another Orioles pitching prospect has run into a health issue, this one involving left-hander Adam Loewen, who has been found to have a torn labrum. Loewen, the fourth pick in the 2002 draft out of British Columbia, underwent a magnetic resonance imaging test Wednesday at Camden Yards. Team physician Dr. Charles Silberstein also injected dye into the shoulder, which showed the tear. The Orioles will put Loewen on a five-week throwing program beginning Sept. 20. The best-case scenario has him ready for spring training, but if surgery is needed, he'll miss eight to 12 months.
SPORTS
By Kent Baker and By Kent Baker,SUN STAFF | May 8, 2000
Richard Stahl is raw, but he could be the next pitching phenom in the Orioles' farm system. A 19-year-old left-hander from Georgia, Stahl (pronounced Staw) has the kind of arm that makes scouts drool and managers smile. And at 6 feet 7 and 185 pounds, he could be a younger version of Randy Johnson. "He's an exciting guy with some arm," said Joe Ferguson, his manager at Single-A Delmarva. "All he needs to do is get his feet on the ground." Stahl nearly slipped away from the Orioles, not signing until Aug.23, the day he was to report to classes at Georgia Tech.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | September 28, 2004
The Orioles announced yesterday that they will not renew the contract of scouting director Tony DeMacio when it expires at the end of October. DeMacio was hired in December 1998 after spending four seasons as East Coast scouting supervisor with the Chicago Cubs. His baseball career began with the Atlanta Braves in 1983. "We're not placing any blame anywhere," said Orioles executive vice president Jim Beattie. "It's just a matter of changing the mix for us in the front office. We all bear responsibility to make the organization better.
SPORTS
May 3, 2005
Yesterday Triple-A International League Ottawa idle Double-A Eastern League Bowie 4, Trenton 2: Jeff Inglin went 2-for-4 with two RBIs to lead the Baysox (10-14) over the visiting Thunder (10-14). Cory Morris, who struck out three and walked four, got the decision in 5 1/3 innings. Single-A Carolina League Frederick 7, Winston-Salem 2: Jeff Fiorentino became the first player for the Keys (12-12) to hit for the cycle since 1997, as Frederick defeated the visiting Warthogs (13-11) Richard Stahl (4-1)
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | September 28, 2004
The Orioles announced yesterday that they will not renew the contract of scouting director Tony DeMacio when it expires at the end of October. DeMacio was hired in December 1998 after spending four seasons as East Coast scouting supervisor with the Chicago Cubs. His baseball career began with the Atlanta Braves in 1983. "We're not placing any blame anywhere," said Orioles executive vice president Jim Beattie. "It's just a matter of changing the mix for us in the front office. We all bear responsibility to make the organization better.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | September 11, 2004
Another Orioles pitching prospect has run into a health issue, this one involving left-hander Adam Loewen, who has been found to have a torn labrum. Loewen, the fourth pick in the 2002 draft out of British Columbia, underwent a magnetic resonance imaging test Wednesday at Camden Yards. Team physician Dr. Charles Silberstein also injected dye into the shoulder, which showed the tear. The Orioles will put Loewen on a five-week throwing program beginning Sept. 20. The best-case scenario has him ready for spring training, but if surgery is needed, he'll miss eight to 12 months.
SPORTS
By Roch Kubatko and Roch Kubatko,SUN STAFF | January 12, 2003
Three mornings a week, Orioles pitching prospect Richard Stahl joins a group of young players for a series of workouts at Camden Yards. Each time the left-hander throws a ball, he also hopes to finally catch a break. He's about as overdue as a year-old rented video. Make it three years. Three long, puzzling years that have made him frustrated, and the reluctant face of a failed minor-league system. In a growing line of high draft choices felled by injuries, Stahl stands near the front.
SPORTS
By Joe Strauss and Joe Strauss,SUN STAFF | September 9, 2001
SEATTLE - Another week and another week of verbal serve-and-volley between the Orioles and their Triple-A affiliate in Rochester. It's getting so you can't tell the players unless they've got an ax to grind. The latest exchange included a spirited defense of the minor-league system by director of player development Don Buford and more fan polls shouting displeasure in upstate New York. Buford last week only contradicted Red Wings president Naomi Silver and anyone else claiming the past minor-league season wasn't a success - an "eight" on a scale of 1-10, he said.
SPORTS
By Kent Baker and Kent Baker,SUN STAFF | May 14, 2001
Last July, the Orioles decided it was time to give Richard Stahl's back some attention. Bothered by pain in the lower back that involved three stress fractures, the No. 1 draft choice from 1999 was shut down while his team, the Delmarva Shorebirds, enjoyed an unlikely romp to the South Atlantic League championship. His stock was too valuable. A winter of rehabilitation brought the 6-foot-7 left-hander back to par. Stahl returned to the Shorebirds in fine form, his mid-90s fastball ripping and snorting.
SPORTS
By Joe Strauss and Joe Strauss,SUN STAFF | September 9, 2001
SEATTLE - Another week and another week of verbal serve-and-volley between the Orioles and their Triple-A affiliate in Rochester. It's getting so you can't tell the players unless they've got an ax to grind. The latest exchange included a spirited defense of the minor-league system by director of player development Don Buford and more fan polls shouting displeasure in upstate New York. Buford last week only contradicted Red Wings president Naomi Silver and anyone else claiming the past minor-league season wasn't a success - an "eight" on a scale of 1-10, he said.
SPORTS
By Joe Strauss and Joe Strauss,SUN STAFF | February 27, 2001
FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. - The Orioles' commitment to rebuilding from within is unfolding this spring on two sides of the same fence. On the main field at Fort Lauderdale Stadium, a 19-year-old Dominican shortstop has become the first player born in the 1980s to be invited to major-league camp. On the back field, the two most promising names of the Orioles' signature 1999 draft take the diamond just vacated by the major-leaguers. Shortstop Ed Rogers, outfielder Keith Reed and left-handed pitcher Richard Stahl have been described as the brightest lights in a system stocked by recent drafts and last July's major-league clubhouse purge.
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