Found November 23, 2011 on
Exploring the rationale behind unconventional hirings by White Sox and Cardinals
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Chicago police say a man broke into the home of White Sox general manager Kenny Williams and lived there for days while he was out of town, WMAQ-TV reported Tuesday.
Wayne L. Field III, 51, a Chicago resident, was arrested for residential burglary after he was spotted peeking inside Williams' home.
He had reportedly left behind a hospital bracelet in Williams' home and...
Wow is this a bizarre creepy story. Chicago police contend that a scary looking man who also has a previous rap sheet broke into the home of White Sox general manager Ken Williams this past weekend and completely made himself at home:
He drank beer, ate pizza and got on Williams’ computer before leaving the home dressed in Williams’ clothes and wearing his 2005 White Sox World...
The Chicago White Sox have offered salary arbitration to free agent pitcher Mark Buehrle prior to Wednesday's deadline.
CHICAGO -- A homeless man was arrested after he allegedly broke into the home of Chicago White Sox general manager Kenny Williams, drank some beer, made himself a pizza and even started to defrost a lobster before leaving wearing Williams' clothes and his World Series ring. A Cook County judge on Tuesday ordered 51-year-old Wayne Field III held in lieu of $100,000 on a felony...
How will the White Sox divide playing time between catchers A.J. Pierzynski and Tyler Flowers? Would the club go after any free agents if it trades any of its starting pitchers? Beat reporter Scott Merkin peers into his Inbox to answer fans' questions.
A Chicago man was charged Monday with breaking into White Sox manager Kenny Williams' home and "taking several articles of clothing, a set of keys and jewelry," including a World Series ring. He also reportedly "drank his beer, ate frozen pizza, surfed the internet," and "defrosted a lobster." This man was not in...
Suspect allegedly drank beer, ate pizza, used the computer and stole Ken Williams' 2005 World Series ringJerry Williams and his wife arrived in a limousine to the swanky, three-story town house of their son, White Sox general manager Ken Williams, Monday afternoon only to find the place an uncharacteristic mess.
The White Sox have received the Commissioner's Award for Philanthropic Excellence, an honor created in 2010 to recognize outstanding community efforts of a Major League club.
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