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panic(cpu 2 caller 0xffffff7f90850aae): watchdog timeout: no checkins from watchdogd in 308 seconds (50 totalcheckins since monitoring last enabled), shutdown in progress
Backtrace (CPU 2), Frame : Return Address
0xffffff81f092bc40 : 0xffffff800f71a65d
0xffffff81f092bc90 : 0xffffff800f854a75
0xffffff81f092bcd0 : 0xffffff800f8465fe
0xffffff81f092bd20 : 0xffffff800f6c0a40
0xffffff81f092bd40 : 0xffffff800f719d27
0xffffff81f092be40 : 0xffffff800f71a117
0xffffff81f092be90 : 0xffffff800fec1b28
0xffffff81f092bf00 : 0xffffff7f90850aae
0xffffff81f092bf10 : 0xffffff7f90850486
0xffffff81f092bf50 : 0xffffff7f90865d9c
0xffffff81f092bfa0 : 0xffffff800f6c013e
Kernel Extensions in backtrace:
BSD process name corresponding to current thread: kernel_task
Mac OS version:
Darwin Kernel Version 19.6.0: Sun Jul 5 00:43:10 PDT 2020; root:xnu-6153.141.1~9/RELEASE_X86_64
Kernel UUID: 783946EA-6F11-3647-BF90-787AEA14B954
Kernel slide: 0x000000000f400000
Kernel text base: 0xffffff800f600000
__HIB text base: 0xffffff800f500000
System model name: MacBookPro13,3 (Mac-A5C67F76ED83108C)
System shutdown begun: YES
Panic diags file available: YES (0x0)
System uptime in nanoseconds: 790801183471
last loaded kext at 112306157388: u/filesystems.smbfs 3.4.4 (addr 0xffffff7f9291c000, size 454656)
The All-U Team!
The most popular was M (2,040); the least popular was X, with 0.
But there were only 51 players whose last name starts with Q, which I found Qurious enough to do another post about -- the All-Q Team.
Then I was Intrigued by the fact that there were just 59 MLB players with last names starting with I, so I did the All-I Team.
Which brings Us to U. There's 61 players with the last name U.
U's... well, there's Ugueth Urbina... and Justin Upton... and Dan Uggla... and Juan Uribe... and Chase Utley... and... dang, 56 more?
What would a roster of the 25 best players whose last name starts with U look like? Could you even field a team? How would it compare against the other two teams I put together, the All-Q Team and the All-I Team?
Before I did this, I thought the All-U team would be the Underdogs against most opponents. But they appear to have the Upper hand against the other two teams I've done, with better hitters than the I-Team (and much better than the Q-Team), and pitching almost as good as the Q-Team (and much better than the I-Team).
In fact it's almost Unfair: The 25 players I put on the U-Team (and I had to leave a few good ones off) totals 331.2 bWAR, compared to 244.3 bWAR for the I-Team and 157.9 for the Q-Team!
It just goes to show you what the value of a single player can do: The I-Team's most valuable player in terms of bWAR is Hall of Famer Monte Irvin... whose best years were spent in the Negro Leagues and thus not counted toward his career bWAR total of just 21.3. (Raúl Ibañez is next at 20.9, followed by Brandon Inge at 19.2.) Chase Utley singlehandedly is worth 64.4 bWAR -- more than all three of them put together!
Batters: The U-team has an Unbelievable starting nine, with a combined 195.4 bWAR... compared to 152.3 bWAR for the I-Team and just 27.1 for the Q-team.
C Al Unser - 0.4 bWAR, .251/.322/.355 (90 OPS+), 338 AB (1942-1945). No relation to the Indy 500 father-and-son drivers. Al was a 29-year-old rookie when he made his debut in 1942 with the Tigers; he'd end his career with the Reds in 1945 with his best season, setting career highs in just about everything (.265/.318/.387, 3 HR, 21 RBI in 204 AB). Alas for Al, the star players who had been in the service returned, and he would spend the rest of his days in the minors. He would later be a manager, general manager, and even a part-owner in the minors.
1B Willie Upshaw - 13.0 bWAR, .262/.335/.419 (103 OPS+), 4,203 AB (1978-1988). Willie Upshaw was drafted by the Yankees, but two years later went to the Blue Jays in the Rule 5 draft, where he'd spend almost his entire career. Primarily a first baseman, though he also played a little outfield, Upshaw's best season was 1983, when he hit .306/.373/.515 with 27 HR and 104 RBI. After MLB, he'd play two years in Japan, then he'd be a coach and minor league manager. His cousin Gene Upshaw is in the Pro Football Hall of Fame.
2B Chase Utley - 64.4 bWAR, .275/.358/.465 (117 OPS+), 6,857 AB (2003-2018). Love him or hate him, Chase Utley is by bWAR the most valuable member of the U-team. The 15th overall pick of the 2000 MLB draft, Utley would play 12 1/2 of his 16 MLB seasons with the Phillies, then close it out with the Dodgers. A six-time All-Star and four-time Silver Slugger, he also has a World Series ring from 2008. He's a power-hitting second baseman, do you know how rare that is in the National League?
3B Juan Uribe - 22.7 bWAR, 255/.301/.418 (87 OPS+), 6,161 AB (2001-2016). Uribe played 16 seasons with seven different teams. He came up a shortstop and ended his career as a third baseman, and in between played a fair amount of second base as well. His best season came as an everyday utilityman with the White Sox in 2004, hitting .283/.327/.506 with 23 HR and 74 RBI in 502 AB.
SS José Uribe - 8.7 bWAR, .241/.300/.314 (75 OPS+), 3,064 AB (1984-1993). Uribe initially wouldn't be on the All-U Team -- he came up as José González. In 1985, he was traded (with three other players) from the Cardinals to the Giants for Jack Clark; sometime between the trade being made and his arrival in San Francisco, he decided to play under his mother's maiden name, Uribe. Coach Rocky Bridges therefore dubbed Uribe "the ultimate player to be named later." A fan favorite at Candlestick, where fans on one side of the stadium would chant "OOH!" and the other side would respond "REE-BAY!" Chris Berman dubbed him Jose "Game-Winning" Uribe, as in the game-winning RBI statistic. Uribe's best season was 1987, when he hit .291/.343/.424 in 309 AB; it was the only time his his career he'd top a .700 OPS. José is Juan Uribe's uncle.
LF Melvin "B.J." Upton - 16.8 bWAR, .243/.321/.402 (97 OPS+), 5,175 AB (2004-2016). To B.J. or not to B.J.? Upton's father had the nickname Bossman, so little Melvin became Bossman Jr. -- B.J. He went by the nickname until the last couple years of his career, when he announced he'd prefer to be known as Melvin. But after his career ended, he switched back. The #2 overall pick of the 2002 draft, B.J. made his debut at 19 -- the same age as his little brother, Justin, but three years earlier. During his hey-day, B.J. had four 20-20 seasons, and was a five-category stud in 2007 -- 86 RBI, 24 HR, 82 RBI, 22 SB, .300 BA, and was eligible at 2B!
CF Del Unser - 16.8 bWAR, .258/.319/.358 (94 OPS+), 5,215 AB (1968-1982). Unser's father Al -- a journeyman minor league catcher who had some MLB games during the war years -- was a scout with the Braves, and tried to convince his team to take his son with their 1st pick in the secondary phase of the 1966 draft. They took Oscar Brown instead, who generated -2.1 bWAR in five seasons with the Braves. They should have listened to the dad. In 1968 he'd finish 2nd in the AL ROY voting with the Washington Senators; 12 years later, he'd win a World Series with the 1980 Phillies. He would later be a coach, a farm director, and -- like his father -- a scout.
RF Justin Upton - 34.4 bWAR, .266/.347/.476 (120 OPS+), 6,208 AB (2007-2019). A four-time All-Star and three-time Silver Slugger, Upton has hit 30 HRs in a season four times, and twice stole 20 or more bases. The #1 overall pick of the 2005 draft made his MLB debut two years later at the age of 19, and is now entering his 14th season.
DH Dan Uggla - 18.2 bWAR, 241/.336/.447 (107 OPS+), 4,759 AB (2006-2015). Uggla's career got off to a great start as he hit .282/.339/.480 and was named to the first of his three All-Star teams. Uggla posted an OPS+ above 100 in each of his first six seasons, and under 100 in his final four. With Utley already playing second, Uggla can play the position he's best suited at: DH.
Bench: The bench generates 18.3 bWAR from five players; that's despite the backup catcher having -1.0 bWAR. (But he's great in the broadcast booth!) By comparison, the I-team had a whopping 45.3 bWAR from its reserves; the Q-team was -1.5.
UT Bob Unglaub - 7.1 bWAR, .258/.288/.328 (99 OPS+), 2,150 AB (1904-1910). In the context of the Dead Ball Era, Unglaub was a nearly league-average hitter who could play almost anywhere -- first, third, second, outfield, and even a couple games at shortstop. (And in college he was a catcher, so in a pinch he could likely play there too!) His best season was 1908; after hitting .263/.287/.338 over the first half with the Boston Red Sox, he was sold to the Senators where he would hit .308/.327/.380. Later he would be a player-manager in the minors. During the 1916 off-season, the uber-versatile Unglaub was supervising train repairs -- he had graduated from the University of Maryland with an engineering degree -- when he was killed in an accident. He was 36.
SS/3B Billy Urbanski - 6.6 bWAR, .260/.309/.337 (81 OPS+), 3,046 AB (1931-1937). A regular for the woeful Boston Braves of the 1930s, Urbanski's best season by far was 1934, hitting .293/.357/.397 in 605 AB. He also would play 10 seasons in the minors, and would later be a minor league manager.
IF Gio Urshela - 2.8 bWAR, .269/.313/.442 (94 OPS+), 908 AB (2015-2019). How unexpected was Gio Urshela's amazing 2019 season? Prior to last year, Urshela's career bWAR was -1.1; last year, it was 3.9. Prior to las tyear, Urshela's career OPS+ was 57; last year, it was 133. Between 2015-2018, Urshela had 466 AB, and hit .225/.274/.315 with 8 HR; last year, he had 442 AB and hit .314/.355/.534 with 21 HR. To quote John Sterling, "you can't predict baseball."
OF Ted Uhlaender - 2.8 bWAR, .263/.311/.353 (86 OPS+), 2,932 AB (1965-1972). Uhlaender played five years for the Minnesota twins, two for the Indians, and one with the Reds. His best year -- in fact, his only year with an OPS+ above 100 -- was in the offense-deficient season of 1968, when he hit .283/.324/.389 (111 OPS+) in 488 AB. Uhlaender does have a legacy beyond the baseball diamond. In 1970, Uhlaender led a group of players who sued the Nemadji Game Company, which had published a baseball game using the names and statistics of MLB players without paying royalties or licensing fees. The players won the suit, and players now get a fee for use of their names, statistics, or likeness.
C Bob Uecker - 1.0 bWAR, .200/.293/.287 (63 OPS+), 731 career AB (1962-1967). "Mr. Baseball" became far more famous after his playing days ended. Uke hit exactly .200 in his career, but it was his glove that kept him in the majors for six seasons... though to be fair he did hit an impressive .309/.422/.510 in 381 PA in Triple-A in 1961. After baseball, Uecker became a regular guest on Johnny Carson's The Tonight Show, then became a broadcaster, did some commercials, was on a few TV shows, and of course played Harry Doyle in the first two Major League movies.
Starting Pitchers: A solid ace, but after that it gets Unimpressive. Too bad we weren't doing first names, as we sure could use Ubaldo Jiménez and Urban Shocker. The U-Team's five starters total 70.1 bWAR, with nearly 80% of that coming from one guy. That ranks them just behind the Q-team (77.9 bWAR) for the best starting rotation, well ahead of the I-Team (21.4).
SP George Uhle - 55.6 bWAR, 200-166, 3.99 ERA, 1.405 WHIP, 3,119.2 IP (1919-1936). "The Bull" -- I was hoping his last name was pronounced Olé, but actually it was Yoo-lee -- is famous for inventing the slider. Babe Ruth once said Uhle was the toughest pitcher he ever faced -- though he hit .336 against him, he also struck out 25 times in 110 at-bats. (A famous story, though probably not true, is that Uhle once walked light-hitting shortstop Mark Koenig in order to face Ruth, and struck him out.) One of the top right-handers of the 1920s, he also was a tremendous hitter for a pitcher -- .289/.339/.384 in 1,360 career AB, including .361/.391/.472 in 144 AB in 1923. He was used as a pinch-hitter in 171 games!
SP Tom Underwood - 9.9 bWAR, 86-87, 18 SV, 3.89 ERA, 1.397 WHIP, 1,586.0 IP (1974-1984). There are four Underwoods in MLB history, the most popular surname starting with the letter U. The best was Tom Underwood, a 2nd round pick out of Kokomo High School who would pitch in eleven seasons for six teams. As you might expect, that meant the lefty was traded a lot: Four times, to be exact. Among the notable players exchanged for Underwood include Bake McBride, Pete Vuckovich, and Chris Chambliss.
SP Jim Umbarger - 2.0 bWAR, 25-33, 3 SV, 4.14 ERA, 1.480 WHIP, 483.0 IP (1975-1978). Umbarger was taken in the 2nd round of the 1971 draft by the Cleveland Indians, but turned them down to go to Arizona State University; three years later, the Rangers took him in the 16th round, so I guess he didn't do a great job with the Sun Devils. His best year was 1976, going 10-12 with a 3.15 ERA in 30 starts.
SP Julio Urías - 1.4 bWAR, 4-3, 4 SV, 2.49 ERA, 1.079 ERA (2016-2019). Urías is one of several promising Up-and-coming players on the U-team. Still just 23 years old, Urías made his debut at 19 in 2016, going 5-2 with a 3.39 ERA in 77.0 IP, but shoulder surgery washed out most of his 2017 and 2018 seasons. He appeared to be back at full strength last season, going 4-3 with 4 saves and posting a 2.49 ERA and 1.079 WHIP, with 85 Ks in 79.2 IP. He's been used in both the rotation and the bullpen, and it's not clear what role he'll play this season.
SP José Ureña - 1.2 bWAR, 32-43, 4 SV, 4.57 ERA, 1.334 WHIP, 573.2 IP (2015-2019). "El Nueve" -- which means "The Nine" in Spanish, but in the Dominican Republic, is a way of saying someone is "the man" -- has had an up-and-down career. Ureña looked like a solid pitcher in '17 and '18, but injuries and ineffectiveness hampered his other three seasons. He ended 2019 in the bullpen, but he's expected to return to the rotation this season.
Relief Pitchers: Once again, the U's fit between the I's and the Q's when it comes to bullpen strength: Team Q had 54.4 bWAR, Team I has 25.3, and Team U has 47.4 from its six relievers.
RP Koji Uehara - 13.5 bWAR, 22-26, 95 SV, 2.66 ERA, 0.890 WHIP, 480.2 IP (2009-2017). Koji had one of the best rookie seasons in Japanese history, going 20-4 with a 2.09 ERA with just 24 walks against 179 Ks in 197.2 innings. He was a closer one year in Japan, and after coming to MLB, he had 12 starts with the Orioles, then was moved to the bullpen where he'd spend the rest of his career. Uehara's best season was 2013, when he posted a 1.09 ERA and 0.565 WHIP in 74.1 innings, then was the MVP of the 2013 ALCS (pitching six scoreless innings and recording three saves and a win in five appearances against the Tigers). After leaving MLB in 2017, he returned to Japan and pitched two more seasons, including nine appearances last year at the age of 44, before announcing his retirement.
RP Ugueth Urbina - 13.2 bWAR, 44-49, 237 SV, 3.45 ERA, 1.213 WHIP, 697.1 IP (1995-2005). Ugueth Urtain Urbina is the only player in baseball history with the initials UUU -- or UU, for that matter. He pitched for six teams in 10 MLB seasons, but his career ended at the age of 31 when he was arrested on a charge of attempted murder; the two-time All-Star would spend seven years in prison and was released in 2012. (In 2004, his mother was kidnapped in Venezuela; five months later, she was rescued by an anti-kidnapping squad.) "Oogie" had his best season in 1998 with the Expos, recording 34 saves with a microscopic 1.30 ERA and 94 Ks in 69.1 IP. His son Juan Urbina would pitch in the minors for the Mets organization.
RP Dutch Ulrich - 8.1 bWAR, 19-27, 1 SV, 3.48 ERA, 1.333 WHIP, 406.0 IP (1925-1927). A swingman with the Philadelphia Phillies, Ulrich had 39 starts and 59 relief appearances over three seasons. His best year was 1927, posting a 3.17 ERA and 1.247 WHIP in 193.1 innings. Despite the nickname Dutch, he was actually born in Austria; he died in 1929 of pneumonia at the age of 29.
RP Cecil Upshaw - 7.4 bWAR, 34-36, 87 SV, 3.13 ERA, 1.282 WHIP, 563.0 IP (1966-1975). A two-sport star at Centenary College of Louisiana, the 6'6" Upshaw could have played basketball or baseball. If only he'd stuck to the diamond! Over his first four MLB seasons, Upshaw had posted a 2.63 ERA and 1.132 WHIP. But at the start of the 1970 season, the former hoops star tried to dunk on a street court and got the ring finger of his pitching hand caught, nearly tearing it off. Surgeons worked for hours to save the finger, and he spent all of 1970 rehabbing in a bid to come back. He did, but was never the same pitcher, posting a 3.60 ERA and 1.421 WHIP. He retired during spring training of 1976. Not related to Willie Upshaw.
RP Jim Umbricht - 4.1 bWAR, 9-5, 3 SV, 3.06 ERA, 1.165 WHIP, 194.0 IP (1959-1963). A 29-year-old rookie when he made his MLB debut for the Pirates in the closing days of 1959, Umbricht bounced between the minors and the majors until the second half of the 1962 season; for the next season and a half, he'd post a 2.33 ERA and 0.986 WHIP in 143.0 IP with the Houston Colt .45s. But died from lymphoma prior ot the start of the 1964 season at the age of 33. His ashes were spread at the construction site of the Astrodome, his number 32 was retired, and the Astros Team MVP Award was named in his honor. He also is a member of the Astros Hall of Fame.
RP Pat Underwood - 1.1 bWAR, 13-18, 8 SV, 4.43 ERA, 1.333 WHIP, 343.2 IP (1979-1983). Pat was the 2nd overall pick of the 1976 MLB draft, and three years later would make his debut pitching against... his big brother Tom. Talk about a sibling rivalry! Pat pitched 8 1/3 scoreless innings for a 1-0 win. It's believed to be the only time a pitcher made his MLB debut pitching against his brother. Pat has another unusual distinction: He got the win for the Tigers in the first game of the scheduled doubleheader on the infamous Disco Demolition Night promotion at Comiskey Park. The second game was awarded to the Tigers by forfeit.
The U's who were Unavailable...: Some pretty good players didn't make the cut, including some promising youngsters and a few decent pitchers, mixed in with the Usual assortment of guys who got a cup of coffee in the bigs.
Going by alphabetical order, the very first U in baseball-reference.com is Jimmy Uchrinscko, who pitched in three games for the Washington Senators in 1926. Uchrinscko looked great in his debut, throwing three hitless innings in relief against the Cleveland Indians on July 20... but was shelled for four runs on seven hits in two innings by the Tigers three days later, and then pounded for five more runs on six hits and five walks by those same Tigers two days after that. Not surprisingly, he wasn't given a fourth chance.
Luis Ugueto had 28 at-bats with the Seattle Mariners between 2002 and 2003, going 6-for-28 (.214) with a home run (and 10 stolen bases!). The infielder also was a member of the Marlins, Royals, and Twins organizations; he later played pro ball in Venezuela, Italy, and China!
A member of the Pacific Coast League Hall of Fame, California-born Frenchy Uhalt is one of many players from the era who seemingly preferred the PCL to MLB. A star high school football player, Uhalt turned down scholarships from Notre Dame and USC to play pro baseball. He would play 20 seasons on the west coast, hitting .300 and accumulating more than 3,000 hits. But in MLB, the outfielder played just three months, hitting .242 for the 1934 Chicago White Sox in 165 AB. His nickname stems not from his preferred style of kissing but the fact that his parents were born in France.
Bob Uhl pitched in two MLB games, one in 1938 and one in 1940. In his first appearance, he pitched two scoreless innings, allowing one hit; in the second, he was pounded for five runs on four hits and two walks without getting an out. "Lefty" pitched for several more years in the minors, including going 16-12 with a 2.95 ERA in the Texas League in 1941.
Maury Uhler got into 46 games as a reserve outfielder with the Cincinnati Reds in 1914, going 12-for-56 (.214). He died of tuberculosis in 1918 at the age of 31.
Another reserve outfielder, Charlie Uhlir, went 4-for-27 with the Chicago White Sox in the last two months of the 1934 season.
Jerry Ujdur went 10-10 with a 3.69 ERA and 1.230 WHIP in 178 innings for the Tigers in 1982; it was the only time he got as many as 40 innings in a season during his five-year MLB career. He went 14-8 with a 3.69 ERA in Triple-A in 1984, but that was his last season in pro ball, at age 27. I'm assuming he got hurt.
Mike Ulicny was sometimes listed as Ulisney, but I'd prefer to call him by his nickname, Slugs. He got into 11 games with the 1945 Boston Braves as a catcher, going 7-for-18 with a double and a home run -- an impressive .389/.421/.611! -- but that was his only shot in the bigs. He'd play in the minors until retiring in 1950 at the age of 32.
Scott "Smooth" Ullger had 79 ABs as a corner infielder with the Minnesota Twins in 1983, hitting .190. He would have a much longer career in the minors, hitting .279/.385/.440 in 3,909 minor league at-bats. He would later be a coach and manager.
Sandy Ullrich may not sound like a Cuban name, but Carlos Santiago Ullrich was born in Havana. He got into 31 games with the Washington Senators betwen 1944 and 1945, posting an ugly 5.04 ERA and 1.604 WHIP. He was much better in his native Cuba, including going 16-10 with a 2.25 ERA for the Havana Cubans in 1951, and in 1997 he was inducted into the Cuban Baseball Hall of Fame.
George Ulrich was an outfielder, infielder, and catcher for three different teams in the 1890s, going 15-for-72 (.208) in 21 games.
Arnold Umbach made his debut at the age of 21 with the Milwaukee Braves in 1964; when he got back to the bigs two years later, the team was in Atlanta. A top high school pitching prospect, Umbach once struck out 26 of the 27 batters he faced (he walked the other guy) in an amateur tournament; with two outs in the 9th, the batter hit an infield popup, and teammates screamed "Drop it!" to give Umbach a chance for a 27th strikeout. (The ball was caught.) That and several other dominant performances earned him a $100,000 signing bonus. Arm injuries and wildness ended his career at the age of 25.
We could all use a little umph, but we're not going to get it from Tom Umphlett. The outfielder somehow finished second in the A.L. ROY voting in 1953 thanks mostly to his empty .283 BA (88 OPS+); in 1,160 career ABs, he had just a .606 OPS, with 6 HR and 7 SB. Umphlett would play in the minors until 1967, hanging them up at the age of 36; he would hit .274 in 6,333 minor league ABs, and then would be a minor league manager.
Vern Underhill pitched in 15 games with the Cleveland Indians between 1927 and 1928, going 1-4 with a 5.70 ERA.
A promising prospect with the Cubs, Duane Underwood Jr. made one appearance in 2018, giving up two hits (including a home run) and three walks in 4 innings in a spot start; last year he pitched in 12 games, giving up seven runs on 13 hits but also fanning 13 against just three walks in 11.2 IP. He's back in the minors for the start of 2020.
Fred Underwood pitched in seven games for the Brooklyn Grooms in 1894; he started six games and completed five of them. That's despite a 7.85 ERA! More impressively, he went 7-for-18 (.389) with a triple as a hitter. He would continue pitching (and hitting) in the minors into his 30s, then opened a saloon in Kansas City. He died in 1906 of pneumonia at the age of 37.
Tim Unroe was a minor league journeyman who got 95 at-bats over five seasons in the late 1990s as a utility man. His longest time in the majors came in 1999, when he had 54 at-bats with the Anaheim Angels, hitting .241.
Lefty Woody Upchurch pitched in 10 games between 1935 and 1936 with the Philadelphia Athletics, going 0-4 with a 7.42 ERA.
Bill Upham pitched in the Federal League in 1915, going 7-8 with a 3.35 ERA in 121.0 IP; in 1918 he pitched with the Boston Braves and went 1-1 with a 5.23 ERA in 20.2 IP.
John Upham was a 1960s version of Shohei Ohtani, being used as both a pitcher and an outfielder. He hit .293/.352/.359 in 2,632 minor league ABs, and went 3-5 with a 3.05 ERA and 1.397 WHIP in 121.0 IP. He took his double-threat act to the bigs with the Chicago Cubs between 1967 and 1968, giving up five runs on six hits in 8.1 innings; he also went 4-for-13 as a hitter.
George "Jerry" Upp got into seven games in 1909 with the Cleveland Naps -- they wouldn't become the Indians until six seasons later -- and yielded just five earned runs (but also five unearned runs) in 26.2 innings, while giving up 26 hits and 12 walks. So the 1.69 ERA looks good, but not so much the 1.425 WHIP. He had some good years in the minors, including going 27-10 in 1907, but arm injuries and a mysterious pain in his torso -- perhaps related to the "large quantity of chloroform liniment" he swallowed a few years earlier in a suicide attempt after seeing his sweetheart talking to another man -- ended his ballplaying career at the age of 27.
Dixie Upright got into nine games as a pinch hitter early in 1953, going 2-for-8 (but one of the hits was a home run). Despite having just 8 career ABs in MLB, Dixie was a member of five different organizations: The Pirates, the White Sox, the Browns, the Cubs, and the Kansas City Athletics. Apparently Dixie's given name was R T... no periods, just R T.
The third pair of brothers on this team, joining the Underwoods and the other Uptons, were Bill Upton and Tom Upton. Little brother Bill got into two games as a reliever with the Philadelphia Athletics in 1954, allowing one run (a home run) on six hits and a walk in 5 innings. Tom was the starting shortstop as a rookie with the 1950 St. Louis Browns, hitting .237 in 389 AB; the following year he got just 131 AB, and hit .198; the year after that, he went 0-for-5 with the Washington Senators. He didn't get another season to see if the trend could somehow continue.
Jack Urban's career got off to a promising start as a 28-year-old rookie in 1957, going 7-4 with a 3.34 ERA and 1.206 WHIP in 129.1 innings with the Kansas City Athletics. But he hit the sophomore slump hard -- 8-11 with a 5.93 ERA -- and then went to the St. Louis Cardinals, where he'd give up 11 runs in 10.2 innings to end his MLB career.
Luke Urban was a four-sport star at Boston College, playing baseball, football, basketball, and hockey. He played pro football for the Buffalo All-Americans from 1921 to 1923, and pro baseball from 1922 to 1931, but his only time in the majors was the 50 games he had with the Boston Braves between 1927 and 1928, hitting .273 in 128 AB.
Tom Urbani went 10-17 with 4.98 ERA in his four MLB seasons with the Cardinals and Tigers. His best year was 1995, when he went 3-5 with a 3.70 ERA in 13 starts and 11 relief appearances. After pitching in the minors for the Rangers and Expos, then in the independent leagues, in 1999 the lefty would pitch in Italy, throwing a perfect game in 1999.
Lino Urdaneta faced six batters for the Detroit Tigers in 2004 and didn't get an out. He gave up six runs on five hits and a walk. Three years later, he was back in the bigs with the Mets, and this time he only gave up two hits -- one of them a home run -- and got three outs. He'd later pitch in the minors, the Mexican League, and in the Venezuelan Winter League.
Richard Ureña hit .253/.300/.336 in 241 AB with the Blue Jays over the last three seasons, playing short, third, second, and even a few innings in the outfield. (He also pitched to eight batters in a blow-out last year, and got three of them out!) He's now with the Orioles.
Another young infielder, Luis Urias, has generated 1.1 bWAR in his first two MLB seasons... and he's still just 23 years old. Urias hit .221/.318/.331 in his two seasons with the Padres (263 AB); this off-season he was traded (with Eric Lauer and player to be named later) to the Milwaukee Brewers for Zach Davies and Trent Grisham. He was in the mix to be Milwaukee's starting shortstop, but his 2020 season got off to a bad start as he's currently on the Injured List after testing positive for Coronavirus.
In a few years we might also see José Urquidy on the 25-man roster on an updated version of this team. A hard-throwing righthander, Urquidy made his debut with the Houston Astros last season, striking out 40 men in 41 innings while walking just seven, then was lights out in the post-season, giving up just one run in 10 innings while striking out 12. Urquidy was a front-runner for a spot in the Houston rotation this year, but has yet to report to the team due to an undisclosed reason.
A 1st round pick by the St. Louis Cardinals, John Urrea would go 17-18 with 9 saves and a 3.74 ERA between 1977 and 1981. During the 1980-1981 off-season, Urrea was part of a huge 11-player trade between the Cardinals and the Padres. The biggest name in the deal was the 33-year-old Rollie Fingers, who four days later the Cardinals traded to the Brewers anyway. Urrea would have a pretty good year for the Padres, posting a 2.39 ERA in 49.0 IP, but that would be his last season in the bigs. He was just 26 years old, and a former 1st round pick... what happened? I'm guessing an injury, but who knows.
Henry Urrutia hasn't played in the bigs since 2015, but he's still trying to make a go of it paying the bills as a baseball player, playing last year for three different teams in the Mexican League (and hitting a robust .352/.419/.608!). He defected from Cuba in 2012 and signed with the Baltimore Orioles, but they only gave him 92 at-bats between 2013 and 2015; he'd later spend some time in the minors with Boston before heading south of the Rio Grande.
The oddly named Lon Ury -- who also has one of the most intriguing and inexplicable nicknames, "Old Sleep" -- played in two games with the St. Louis Cardinals in 1903, going 1-for-7 as a first baseman. That was it for his MLB career, though he did have a long career in the minors -- hitting .379 in 464 AB for the Pirates of Pittsburg, Kansas, in 1909 -- and would later be a minor league manager.
Bob Usher accumulated -4.1 bWAR in 1,101 career AB... it's not easy to be that unproductive for that long. Usher came up with the Reds in the 1940s, and in the 1950s would play for the Cubs, Indians, and Senators, mostly as a centerfielder. He would hit .235/.295/.329 and wasn't particularly good defensively, which explains his negative WAR.
Dutch Ussat had one plate appearance with the Cleveland Indians in 1925, and grounded into a fielder's choice; two years later he'd go 3-for-16 in four games. The infielder would have a longer minor league career, playing into his 30s.