Moose Stubing

Lawrence George "Moose" Stubing (March 31, 1938 – January 19, 2018) was an American professional baseball scout, minor league manager and Major League Baseball third-base coach. Stubing attended high school in White Plains, New York, before signing his first professional contract in 1956. A first baseman and outfielder, he threw and batted left-handed, stood 6 ft 3 in (1.91 m) tall and weighed 220 lb (100 kg).

Moose Stubing
Pinch hitter
Born: (1938-03-31)March 31, 1938
Bronx, New York
Died: January 19, 2018(2018-01-19) (aged 79)
Orange, California
Batted: Left Threw: Left
MLB debut
August 14, 1967, for the California Angels
Last MLB appearance
August 29, 1967, for the California Angels
MLB statistics
Batting average.000
At bats5
Runs scored0

His playing career consisted of just five pinch-hit at-bats with the California Angels in the 1967 season. He was a longtime fixture as a minor league player from 1956–1969 in the Pittsburgh Pirates, New York/San Francisco Giants, St. Louis Cardinals and Angel organizations before his brief callup in 1967, hitting .283 with 192 home runs in 1,410 games.

He then became a manager in the minor leagues in the Angels' farm system, winning the 1982 Pacific Coast League Manager of the Year Award. In 1984, his Edmonton Trappers became the first Canadian team to win the PCL championship.

Stubing later became a coach with the Angels, and when Cookie Rojas was fired in 1988, he took over as manager and finished out the season, losing the final eight games.[1]

After his coaching career, he scouted for the Angels through 2007. In 2008 he became a member of the professional scouting staff of the Washington Nationals.

Moose Stubing was also a referee in Division 1 college basketball, officiating games in the Pac-10 and other conferences.

Stubing died January 19, 2018.[2]


  1. ^ "Rader Likes Challenge As Angels New Manager ". Southeast Missourian. Associated Press. 15 November 1988. p. 3B. Retrieved 21 October 2010.
  2. ^ El Paso sports legend Moose Stubing has died

External linksEdit

Preceded by
Jimy Williams
Salt Lake City Gulls manager
Succeeded by
Bobby Floyd
Preceded by
Ken Pape
Spokane Indians manager
Succeeded by
Franchise relocated
Preceded by
Gordon Lund
Edmonton Trappers manager
Succeeded by
Winston Llenas
Preceded by
Preston Gómez
California Angels
third base coach

Succeeded by
Bobby Knoop