Al Lopez, a Hall of Fame catcher and manager who led the Cleveland Indians and Chicago White Sox to American League pennants in the 1950s, died October 30 at age 97.
Dennis Eckersley was the 1992 MVP and Cy Young Award winner who finished his Hall of Fame career with 390 saves and 197 victories.
Steve Carlton is the second winningest lefthander in MLB history and the first pitcher to win four Cy Young Awards.
Friends, family and fellow Hall of Famers gathered Monday to remember Larry Doby, 56 years after he became the American League's first black player.
Larry Doby broke the color barrier in the American League and was the majors' second African-American manager.
Diamond Mind's computer predicts the standings for the 2003 season.
Charley Lupica, a Cleveland Indians fan who gained national attention by sitting on a flagpole platform for 117 days during the 1949 baseball season, died Dec. 24. He was 90.
Billionaire Al Lerner, who used his wealth from banking, real estate and credit-card giant MBNA Corp. to buy the Cleveland Browns, died Oct. 23. He was 69.
Mel Harder, who won 223 games during a 20-year career with the Cleveland Indians, died Oct. 20 at age 93.
Willis Hudlin, the Cleveland Indians' pitcher who gave up Babe Ruth's 500th home run, has died. He was 96.
Lee Maye, who played in the Milwaukee Braves outfield with Hank Aaron in the 1960s, has died at 67.
Cleveland flame-thrower Bob Feller begins the season with an overpowering performance, becoming the first pitcher in history to fire a no-hitter on Opening Day as the Indians beat the White Sox, 1-0.
ESPN Classic celebrates sports in Cleveland with a seven-hour tribute hosted by Mike Golic on Saturday.
Albert Belle is a four-time All-Star who is the first player to hit 50 homers and 50 doubles in a season.
The Indians name Frank Robinson major league baseball's first African-American manager.
The Yankees are the first team to win five successive pennants with an 8-5 victory over Cleveland.