Who will speak for Junior Seau when he is inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio in August? Will his wife Gina represent the late linebacker, who died in May 2013 at the age of 43 of a self-inflicted gunshot wound? Will she say this? "When he would come home from games, he would go straight to the room, lower the blinds, the blackout blinds, and just say, 'Quiet, my head is, is burning.'" That's what she told 60 Minutes Sports several weeks ago. Or maybe
Thousands of baseball fans gathered Sunday in Cooperstown, N.Y., to honor the latest inductees to the National Baseball Hall of Fame, Barry Larkin and the late Ron Santo. It's a scene that takes place every July. The idyllic town at the mouth of the Susquehanna that serves as the home of the Hall of Fame becomes the center of the baseball universe. It's a scene that very well could have happened -- and was supposed to happen -- in the District. Ninety years ago, the plan was
COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. -- Gary Carter was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame yesterday. Eddie Murray was, too. A large contingent of Baltimore Orioles fans chanted "Ed-die, Ed-die," as he was introduced. Murray gave a nice enough speech, thanking the people who meant the most to him and all that.
The former Orioles first baseman even mentioned the baseball writers, his nemesis over a 21-season career, and alluded to how difficult it must have been for the writers t