William Charles Fischer was born on October 11, 1930, in Wausau, Wisconsin and died on October 30, 2018.
He was an expert baseball pitcher.
Bill Fischer played in Major League Baseball from 1956 to 1964 for the Chicago White Sox, Detroit Tigers, Washington Senators, Kansas City Athletics, and Minnesota Twins.
Later, Bill was a long-term pitching mentor for three MLB clubs.
Bill Fischer stood 6′ (183 cm) tall, weighed 190 pounds (86 kg) and tossed and batted right-gave.
As a pitcher, he won 45 recreations and lost 58 (.437), with a vocation earned run normally of 4.34.
Fischer showed up in 281 diversions, beginning 78, and arranged 16 finish amusements and 13 spares.
He made his introduction on April 21, 1956, with the Chicago White Sox.
Fischer was exchanged alongside Tito Francona to the Detroit Tigers for Ray Boone and Bob Shaw (1958).
Fischer was in the long run asserted by the Washington Senators, who exchanged him back to Detroit in 1960 for Tom Morgan.
He was later exchanged to the Kansas City Athletics with Ozzie Virgil for Gerry Staley and Reno Bertoia.
There, he set a noteworthy association record that still stands by pitching 841⁄3 back to back innings without issuing a stroll in 1962.
This didn’t keep Fischer in Kansas City for long, be that as it may.
After one more season with the A’s, the Minnesota Twins drafted Fischer in the Rule 5 draft in 1963, and he finished up his major association vocation with the club, spending a couple of months of the 1964 season on the idle rundown as a Minnesota scout.
The White Sox marked Fischer as a functioning player and free operator following his spell with the Twins, yet he stayed away forever to the majors and was discharged by the White Sox in 1968.
In 1968, he joined the juvenile Kansas City Royals as a scout, starting his relationship with future Baseball Hall of Fame official John Schuerholz.
In spite of the fact that Fischer never was MLB pitching mentor of the Kansas City club, he held that post with the Cincinnati Reds (1979– 83), Boston Red Sox (1985– 91) and Tampa Bay Devil Rays (2000– 01).
At Boston, he was a most loved of star right-hander Roger Clemens.
After his terminating by the Red Sox, he rejoined Schuerholz with the Atlanta Braves as the Braves’ small time pitching organizer and pitching mentor of Triple-A Richmond (1992– 99; 2004– 06).
Fischer entered the 2017 baseball season still dynamic in the game.
Fischer rejoined the Royals in 2007 as small-time pitching facilitator and unique partner for player advancement, and 2018 denoted his 68th season in expert baseball as the club’s senior pitching consultant.
Fischer passed away at 88 years old.