Eddie Tobacco

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Eddie Tobacco and his father, Ed, are the fourth father and son combo to be named to the Hall of Fame. Eddie’s fastpitch career started in 1963 and took him from Bremerton to California to Alaska.


Dick Stabler

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Stabler, who has a few years of semi-pro baseball under his belt, played slowpitch for over 40 years, winning numerous state titles and took home two gold medals for two world senior slowpitch tournaments. He’s also a longtime coach of slowpitch, American Legion, Babe Ruth and the Olympic College baseball teams.

Orville (Tinie) Johnson

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Johnson was a longtime coach, teacher and administrator at Bremerton High School. He coached the baseball team for numerous years and led the 1953 team to a 29-1 record and a state title. Johnson also worked as an assistant coach to Ken Wills for many years. He also worked as the assistant principal and athletic director before retiring in 1975. Johnson was also a longtime basketball official and even worked for a time in the old Pac-8 Conference. He also assigned officials for the Olympic Peninsula Officials Association. Johnson died in 2008 of heart complications at 94.

Tinnie Johnson: Classy, Tough, Fair

Cale Campbell

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Campbell was a four sport letterman at South Kitsap High School. He returned to coach baseball at South Kitsap after earning his teaching degree from Western Washington and a stint in the Navy where he became a Marine fighter pilot, but lost the use of his right arm. He sported a 120-34 record with the Wolves and won seven Olympic League titles in eight years before leaving in 1957 to coach and teach in the Seattle School District. After he retired, he operated the elevator at the Kingdome and the old Husky Stadium. Campbell died of a heart attack in 2005. He was 82.

Tom Paski

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Paski was a legendary teacher, football and basketball coach for Bainbridge High School from 1947-1970. His best success was in basketball, as he had a 298-174 record, winning the school’s only boys’ basketball title in 1948. Paski also led his teams to appearances in seven state tournaments, including three finals, and won eight Olympic League titles. When the new gymnasium at BHS was finished in 2002, it was named after him. He died in 2005 after a short illness at 94 years old.