Stow’s relatives said they did not blame Dodger fans for the attack.
Giants stadium sedating Teencam wins
The pressure was now normal but Stow remained in a coma from his injuries and from sedation to reduce his brain activity, Zada said.
A website, was set up for people wishing to donate money to a fund to help Stow’s family pay his medical bills. Jose Carrillo said investigators had several leads and some evidence that was recovered at the scene, but he did not provide details.
LOS ANGELES (CBS SF) ― A San Francisco Giants fan who was beaten and badly injured at Dodger Stadium showed “evidence of brain injury and dysfunction” and remained hospitalized in critical but guarded condition, doctors said Tuesday. Gabriel Zada, a Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center neurosurgeon, indicated that Bryan Stow, 42, of Santa Cruz, likely suffered brain damage – that could affect memory, thinking ability and even personality – as a result of a severe skull fracture and bad bruising to his frontal lobe.
“He does remain in critical condition and over the next week or so, we’ll be able to make a better assessment,” said Zada. It’s going to be a long recovery process.” At one point, doctors had to remove the entire left side of Stow’s skull to ease pressure on his brain.
Pagan’s answer to those teams, reportedly including the Orioles, Nationals and Braves, has been “no, no and no.” After 11 seasons in the majors, Pagan is holding out for a big-league job. He played in the first three games of the Division Series against the Cubs, but his back locked up.
“I’ve been offered some deals,” Pagan said Wednesday before the Giants beat Puerto Rico’s World Baseball Classic team 6-5 on Chris Marrero’s two-run, walk-off homer. As the Giants played their final game of the season, at AT&T Park, Pagan was home in bed.
With the coming of another Opening Day, I took a pilgrimage to see the ballpark of my youth — the place where I experienced my first Opening Day. The spot where Willie Mc Covey stretched out from first base is covered in debris.
Even though Candlestick hasn’t been a baseball park for the past 15 years, ever since the Giants opened a new ballpark on the corner of Third and King, I was still connected to the place. The seats have been ripped out, many repackaged and sold to nostalgic customers — some of whom are upset that they didn’t get their actual seats but someone else’s. The fence surrounding the perimeter of the parking lot is locked up and anyone attempting to get inside is shooed away.
“I made a major contribution, and I’m going to try to bring that to any employer on any team.” The Giants did not offer Pagan a minor-league deal. “I guess they wanted to face a different direction, and I respect that, and I thank them for the opportunity.” Puerto Rico was playing the first of two practice games ahead of its WBC opener Friday against Venezuela, providing the Giants and 8,010 fans a change of pace from the normal Cactus League fare. I thought he got some good swings off.” Ticket-holders saw a dream defensive middle infield of shortstop Francisco Lindor and second baseman Javier Baez, who turned a difficult double play on a ball hit by Trevor Brown.
During batting practice, Pagan chatted with manager Bruce Bochy and a few former teammates . Carlos Correa, no defensive slouch, either, played third base and speared a Hunter Pence liner.
I covered the 49ers there and retraced my childhood footsteps regularly. Lennar Corp., which now owns the site and is planning a huge outlet mall and housing project, is not interested in letting anyone take a trip down memory lane.