1. Rusty Staub was 19 years old when he broke into the big leagues on April 9, 1963, with the Houston Colt.
|FactSnippet No. 859,588|
6. Rusty Staub went on to work as a television announcer for Mets ball games.
|FactSnippet No. 859,581|
8. Rusty Staub played for 23 seasons in the majors, including with my New York Mets, where he was a favorite to the entire New York community.
|FactSnippet No. 859,578|
10. Rusty Staub was selected to the Sporting News American League All-Star team at the end of the season as the designated hitter.
|FactSnippet No. 859,573 - en.wikipedia.org|
20. Rusty Staub was an original member of the Montreal Expos and the team's first star; though the Expos traded him after only three years, his enduring popularity led them to retire his number in 1993.
|FactSnippet No. 859,561 - en.wikipedia.org|
21. Rusty Staub played in Major League Baseball for 23 years with five teams.
|FactSnippet No. 859,560 - en.wikipedia.org|
22. Rusty Staub died on March 29, 2018, three days before his 74th birthday, at the Good Samaritan Medical Center in West Palm Beach, Florida, from multiple organ failure.
|FactSnippet No. 118,907 - en.wikipedia.org|
24. Rusty Staub went on to work as a television announcer for Mets' ballgames from 1986 to 1995.
|FactSnippet No. 118,904 - en.wikipedia.org|
25. In 1985, Rusty Staub founded the New York Police and Fire Widows' and Children's Benefit Fund, which supports the families of New York City police officers, firefighters, Port Authority police, and emergency medical personnel who were killed in the line of duty.
|FactSnippet No. 118,903 - en.wikipedia.org|
26. Rusty Staub was inducted into the New York Mets Hall of Fame in 1986.
|FactSnippet No. 118,902 - en.wikipedia.org|