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Jim Palmer information
Jim Palmer information
|Birth date:||15 October 1945|
|Birth place:||New York City, New York, United States|
|Spouse:||Susan Schmidt (m. 2007), Joan H. Palmer (m. 1990–2000), Susan Ryan (m. 1964–1984)|
|Children:||Jamie Palmer, Kelly Palmer|
|Parents:||Moe Wiesen, Polly Kiger Wiesen, Max Palmer|
|Movies:||The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad!|
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Jim Palmer Net Worth, Biography, Wiki 2017-2016
James Alvin Palmer was born on 15 October 1945, in New York City, USA, and is a retired professional baseball player, best known for playing in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a pitcher. He played exclusively with the Baltimore Orioles, and all of his efforts have helped put his net worth to where it is today.
How rich is Jim Palmer? As of early-2017, sources estimate a net worth that is at $3 million mostly earned through a successful career in professional baseball spanning 19 years. He has been inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame, after winning numerous awards over the course of his career. He now works as a color commentator, and all of these achievements have ensured the position of his wealth.
Jim Palmer Net Worth $3 million
When he was around nine years old, Jim moved to California and started playing baseball there through a youth league. He showed talent while attending Scottsdale High School, and after matriculating, he signed a minor league contract.
In the 1960s, Jim eventually played in the major leagues, and got his first win against the Yankees in 1965. He joined the starting rotation of the Baltimore Orioles in 1966, and in the same year would become the youngest pitcher to win a complete-game during the World Series. His net worth started increasing dramatically at this point, after they defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers with a score of 6-0.
However, in the next two seasons Jim struggled with arm injuries, and was sent to minor-league rehabilitation. He had to undergo surgery, and only started to get back into top form in 1968. In 1969, he performed exceptionally once again, recording numerous wins.
In the next two seasons, Baltimore would win two more championships. Jim won 21 games in 1972 and over the next three years he would perform at his peak. He topped numerous statistics in the American League, going on to win four consecutive Gold Glove Awards. In the 1980s, Palmer was held back by minor injuries, though he still performed well and became a veteran presence. In 1983, he would win another World Series becoming the pitcher with the longest period of time in between World Series wins. During the 1984 season, he was released by the Orioles which led him to retire.
During his final years as a player, he was already doing color commentary, and in 1985 joined ABC as part of the announcing team, going on to cover numerous events as part of the team. Thanks to his work as a commentator, his net worth continued to increase. In 1990, he considered working as a major league manager but opted instead to go to ESPN as an analyst. The following year, he attempted a comeback, but an injury during spring training decided him to retire permanently. He returned to broadcasting in 1994, once again for the ABC.
In 2012, he decided to auction off his three Cy Young Award trophies and four Gold Glove Awards. He did so to help the education of his grandchildren.
For his personal life, it is known that he married Susan Ryan after matriculating from high school in 1964; they have two daughters, but their marriage ended in 1984. Jim then married Joan H. Palmer in 1990, which also ended in divorce, in 2000. His third marriage is to Susan Schmidt since 2007 – they have homes in Florida, California, and Palm Beach, and Palmer also has a penthouse condominium in Little Italy, Baltimore.
More about Jim Palmer:
|Veep||2012||TV Series||Jim Palmer|
|The Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad!||1988||The Baseball Announcer|
|Great Performances||2014||TV Series||Himself - Baseball Hall of Famer|
|Legends: Oakland A's, the Forgotten Dynasty||2012||Documentary||Himself|
|Diamonds Are a Girl's Best Friend||2011||Documentary||Himself|
|Prime 9||2010-2011||TV Series||Himself|
|2008 MLB All-Star Game||2008||TV Special||Himself - Pre-Game Hall of Fame Ceremony|
|Commander in Chief||2005||TV Series||Himself|
|Costas Now||2005||TV Series||Himself - Panelist|
|ESPN 25: Who's #1?||2004||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|The Tim McCarver Show||2003||TV Series||Himself - Guest|
|George Lopez||2003||TV Series||Himself|
|100 Years of the World Series||2003||Video documentary||Himself|
|Beyond the Glory||2003||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|Pete Rose on Trial||2003||TV Movie documentary||Witness for the prosecution|
|2 Minute Drill||2001||TV Series||Himself|
|ESPN SportsCentury||2000||TV Series documentary||Himself|
|MLB on FOX||1996||TV Series||Himself|
|1995 National League Championship Series||1995||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1995 MLB All-Star Game||1995||TV Special||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1993 MLB All-Star Game||1993||TV Special||Himself - AL Honorary Captain|
|The Chuck Woolery Show||1991||TV Series||Himself|
|Live with Kelly and Michael||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|1989 World Series||1989||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Color Commentator / Pregame Analyst / Pregame ANalyst|
|The Pat Sajak Show||1989||TV Series||Himself|
|1988 National League Championship Series||1988||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1988 MLB All-Star Game||1988||TV Special||Himself - Color Commentator / Pregame Analyst|
|1986 American League Championship Series||1986||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1986 MLB All-Star Game||1986||TV Special||Himself - Color Commentator / Pregame Analyst|
|Greatest Sports Legends||1986||TV Series||Himself|
|Greats of the Game||1985||TV Series||Guest|
|1985 World Series||1985||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Color Commentator / Pregame Analyst|
|1984 American League Championship Series||1984||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1984 MLB All-Star Game||1984||TV Special||Himself - Color Commentator|
|HTS: Baltimore Orioles Baseball||1984||TV Series||Himself - Commentator|
|1983 World Series||1983||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1983 American League Championship Series||1983||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pinch Runner|
|Late Night with David Letterman||1983||TV Series||Himself|
|1982 American League Championship Series||1982||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|The Regis Philbin Show||1982||TV Series||Himself|
|1981 World Series||1981||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator / Pregame Host|
|1980 American League Championship Series||1980||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1979 World Series Video: Pittsburgh Pirates vs Baltimore Orioles||1979||Video||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1979 American League Championship Series||1979||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1978 American League Championship Series||1978||TV Series||Himself - Color Commentator|
|1978 MLB All-Star Game||1978||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1977 MLB All-Star Game||1977||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|Monday Night Baseball||1976||TV Series||Himself (1984-1988)|
|1974 American League Championship Series||1974||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pinch Runner / Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1973 American League Championship Series||1973||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1972 MLB All-Star Game||1972||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1971 World Series||1971||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1971 American League Championship Series||1971||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher / Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pinch Runner|
|1971 MLB All-Star Game||1971||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1970 World Series||1970||TV Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1970 American League Championship Series||1970||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1970 MLB All-Star Game||1970||TV Special||Himself - AL Pitcher|
|1969 World Series||1969||TV Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1969 American League Championship Series||1969||TV Mini-Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|1966 World Series||1966||TV Series||Himself - Baltimore Orioles Pitcher|
|DHL Presents Major League Baseball Hometown Heroes||2006||TV Mini-Series documentary||Himself|
|Retrosexual: The 80's||2004||TV Mini-Series documentary||Himself|
|The Last Season: The Life and Demolition of Baltimore's Memorial Stadium||2002||Documentary||Himself|
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|1||Adopted by Moe Wiesen, a Harrison, New York garment industry executive, and his wife Polly shortly after his birth. Polly moved the family to California after Moe's death, where she met and married Max Palmer, whose last name Jim took.|
|2||Inducted into the Orioles Hall of Fame in 1986.|
|3||Made major league debut on 17 April 1965.|
|4||Finished in top 10 in voting for American League MVP in 1973 and 1975-1976.|
|5||Won American League Cy Young Award 3 times (1973 and 1975-1976). Finished in top 10 in voting for same award 1970, 1972, 1977-1978 and 1982.|
|6||Named to 6 American League All Star Teams (1970-1972, 1975, 1977-1978).|
|7||Member of 1966, 1970 and 1983 World Series Champion Baltimore Orioles teams. Member of 1969, 1971 and 1979 American League Champion Baltimore Orioles teams. Member of 1973 and 1974 American League Eastern Division Champion Baltimore Orioles team.|
|8||Pitcher for Baltimore Orioles (1965-1967 and 1969-1984).|
|9||Baltimore Orioles Career Strikeouts Leader(2,212).|
|10||Baltimore Orioles Career Innings Pitched Leader(3,948).|
|11||Baltimore Orioles Career Wins Leader(268).|
|12||Only pitcher to win World Series games in three decades (60s, 70s and 80s).|
|13||Tried making a comeback in 1991 during exhibition season with the Orioles, but retired again on 12 March 1991.|
|14||Never gave up a grand slam in his career.|
|15||His career almost ended prematurely until he had arm surgery in 1968. He restarted his Hall of Fame career in 1969.|
|16||Appeared on the back cover of a 1983 book titled: "Not Just Another Pretty Face - An Intimate Look at America's Top Male Models."|
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