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Related to Stengel: Charles Dillon Stengel


 (stĕng′gəl), Charles Dillon Known as "Casey." 1890?-1975.
American baseball player and manager, most notably of the New York Yankees (1949-1960), a team he led to ten American League pennants and seven World Series championships.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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Noun1.Stengel - United States baseball manager (1890-1975)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Summary: Richard Stengel, a former Time editor who became the State Department's undersecretary for public diplomacy, writes that he was once an information "idealist."
Papenburg, June 12 2019 -- The MEYER Group is intensifying its strategic relationship with its long-standing partner Stengel, thus further enhancing its clout.
With generous support from the Stengel family, Anera has completed construction of a preschool in Ni'lin village.
The preschool, which will open its doors to children on September 1, was built with support from the Stengel family, it said.
And the man who talks the most about Mickey is his manager, Casey Stengel, who has been a nonstop conversationalist ever since that day in 1910 when he started to play and manage his way to the top of the big leagues.
"While [41 out of 50] looks a little disappointing for New Jersey, when you overall understand the reasons women become entrepreneurs, it might not be so disappointing," said Geri Stengel, American Express research advisor.
A lot of that success can come from proximity to the federal government, said Geri Stengel, an American Express research adviser.
Edited by Sophie Wolfrum, Heiner Stengel, Florian Kurbasik et al.
Stengel. He proved that in England attempted suicide was a crime while in Scotland it was not, though the prevalence of attempted suicide was the same.
An unnamed buyer has paid over $17,000 for a baseball signed by Moe Berg, a journeyman catcher (and coach after World War II), polyglot, and OSS/CIA operative who was described by biographer Nicholas Dawidoff as "the brainiest guy in baseball" and Casey Stengel as "the strangest man every to play baseball."