Incredible pitcher Tom Seaver, USC's first individual from the National Baseball Hall of Fame, passed away on Monday (Aug. 31) in Calistoga, Calif., of intricacies from Lewy body dementia and COVID-19. He was 75. 

Lobby of Fame Pitcher Tom Seaver Dies
Tom Seaver

Seaver posted a 10-2 imprint with a 2.47 ERA and 100 strikeouts in 1965 in his lone season as a Trojan letterman.

"The Trojan Baseball Family lost one of our untouched greats in Tom Seaver," said USC baseball lead trainer Jason Gill. "Experiencing childhood in Southern California, Tom was a youth icon to me and numerous different children in my period. He was an incredible case of what ability, difficult work, and energy for the sport of baseball and life looked like for us all. Tom spoke to the Trojan Way and conducted himself like a boss consistently. My most profound sympathies go out to his family and every one of the individuals who knew him." 

Nicknamed "Tom Terrific" and known for his blasting fastballs, he went through 20 years (1967-86) contributing significant alliances with the New York Mets (1967-77, 1983), Cincinnati Reds (1977-82), Chicago White Sox (1984-86), and Boston Red Sox (1986). He dominated 311 matches during his significant group vacation, with a 2.86 ERA and 3,640 strikeouts. He has shown up in 12 All-Star games, driven the National League in strikeouts multiple times, and in wins and ERA multiple times, and pitched 61 shutouts. He tossed a no-hitter in 1978 with the Reds against the St. Louis Cardinals (he likewise had five one-hitters). He and Walter Johnson are the most significant group pitchers with 300 successes, 3,000 strikeouts, and a sub-3.00 ERA.

With the Mets, Seaver was a three-time Cy Young champ (1969-73-75), was the 1967 National League Rookie of the Year, and was an individual from the 1969 club known as the "Amazin' Mets" or the "Supernatural occurrence Mets" that won the association's first World Series. He tied a significant association record in 1970 with the Mets by striking out 19 San Diego Padres, including a record 10 sequential to end the game. 

Lobby of Fame Pitcher Tom Seaver Dies
Tom Seaver

He was chosen into Cooperstown in 1992 by the most noteworthy level of votes (98.84%) in history to that point. He additionally is in the New York Mets and Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame.

He was accepted into the USC Athletics Hall of Fame in 1995. 

He came to USC from Fresno (Calif.) High and Fresno City College. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps in 1962 and 1963 and is in the Marine Corps Sports Hall of Fame. 

After his playing vacation, Seaver turned into a shading pundit on baseball broadcasts. He additionally possessed the Seaver Vineyards in the Napa Valley

He was made due by his better half, Nancy, and little girls Sarah and Anne.