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1889 in baseball

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The following are the baseball events of the year 1889 throughout the world.

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Major League Baseball

World Series

New York defeated Brooklyn, six games to three.

Ohio Championship
Philadelphia Championship

Minor League Baseball

College baseball

Major league baseball final standings

National League final standings

National League
Team W L Pct. GB Home Road
New York Giants 83 43 .659 47‍–‍15 36‍–‍28
Boston Beaneaters 83 45 .648 1 48‍–‍17 35‍–‍28
Chicago White Stockings 67 65 .508 19 37‍–‍30 30‍–‍35
Philadelphia Quakers 63 64 .496 20½ 43‍–‍24 20‍–‍40
Pittsburgh Alleghenys 61 71 .462 25 40‍–‍28 21‍–‍43
Cleveland Spiders 61 72 .459 25½ 33‍–‍35 28‍–‍37
Indianapolis Hoosiers 59 75 .440 28 32‍–‍36 27‍–‍39
Washington Nationals 41 83 .331 41 24‍–‍29 17‍–‍54

American Association final standings

1889 Brooklyn Bridegrooms
American Association
Team W L Pct. GB Home Road
Brooklyn Bridegrooms 93 44 .679 50‍–‍19 43‍–‍25
St. Louis Browns 90 45 .667 2 51‍–‍18 39‍–‍27
Philadelphia Athletics 75 58 .564 16 46‍–‍22 29‍–‍36
Cincinnati Red Stockings 76 63 .547 18 47‍–‍26 29‍–‍37
Baltimore Orioles 70 65 .519 22 40‍–‍24 30‍–‍41
Columbus Solons 60 78 .435 33½ 36‍–‍33 24‍–‍45
Kansas City Cowboys 55 82 .401 38 35‍–‍35 20‍–‍47
Louisville Colonels 27 111 .196 66½ 18‍–‍46 9‍–‍65

Statistical leaders

National League statistical leaders

National League
Type Name Stat
AVG Dan Brouthers BOS .373
HR Sam Thompson PHQ 20
RBI Roger Connor NY 130
Wins John Clarkson BOS 49
ERA John Clarkson BOS 2.73
Strikeouts John Clarkson BOS 284

American Association statistical leaders

American Association
Type Name Stat
AVG Tommy Tucker BAL .372
HR Bug Holliday CIN
Harry Stovey PHA
RBI Harry Stovey PHA 119
Wins Bob Caruthers BKN 40
ERA Jack Stivetts STL 2.25
Strikeouts Mark Baldwin COL 368

Notable seasons

John Clarkson
  • Boston Beaneaters first baseman Dan Brouthers led the NL in batting average (.373). He was second in the NL in on-base percentage (.462), adjusted OPS+ (165), and runs batted in (118). He was third in the NL in slugging percentage (.507).[1][2]
  • Boston Beaneaters pitcher John Clarkson had a win–loss record of 49–19 and led the NL in innings pitched (620), wins (49), shutouts (8), earned run average (2.73), adjusted ERA+ (150), and strikeouts (284).[3][4]







  • September 1 – After having led the American Association all but three days of the season, the St. Louis Browns fall out of first place by losing in extra innings to the Columbus Solons.
  • September 3 – Con Daily of the Indianapolis Hoosiers makes the final out in a 7–6 loss to the Boston Beaneaters just after the umpire had apparently called time. Given a second chance, Daily hits a two-run single to give the Hoosiers an 8–7 win.
  • September 7 – In a critical two-game series, the St. Louis Browns leave the field in Brooklyn in the ninth inning leading 4–2 claiming it is too dark to continue play. Umpire Fred Goldsmith disagrees and forfeits the game to the Brooklyn Bridegrooms. Several Browns players are hit by thrown bottles as they leave the park.
  • September 8 – Citing safety concerns, the Browns fail to show for their game against Brooklyn and forfeit for the second day in a row, giving the Bridegrooms a 4½ game lead over the Browns.
  • September 11 – In a season that will have 135 rainouts between the two leagues, every scheduled game in both leagues is postponed due to rain on this day.
  • September 23 – The American Association, in an emergency meeting, overturns the forfeit by the St. Louis Browns on September 7 and awards them a 4–2 victory. The ruling draws the Browns back to within 4½ games of the Brooklyn Bridegrooms.
  • September 25 – The Brotherhood of Professional Base-Ball Players' organizational plan for a new Players' League is leaked to the press in New York City. It calls for clubs to be owned jointly by players and capitalists.
  • September 27 – Out of the pennant race, the Philadelphia Quakers make a largely symbolic move by releasing Brotherhood activists outfielder George Wood, who is batting .251, and pitcher Dan Casey, who has a 6–10 record.
  • October 5 – The New York Giants clinch the National League pennant on the last day of the season with a 5–3 win coupled with the Boston Beaneaters 6–1 loss. It was the first time in major league history that the pennant was determined on the last day of the season.
  • October 6 – The Brooklyn Bridegrooms complete their home schedule with a 9–0 victory. Brooklyn sets a new National League season attendance record by drawing 353,690 fans in a season.
  • October 15 – Having to win their final five games to win the American Association pennant, the St. Louis Browns lose in their first try, giving the flag to the Brooklyn Bridegrooms who have already completed their season.
  • October 18 – The Brooklyn Bridegrooms take Game 1 of the best-of-11 World Series with a 12–10 victory over the New York Giants.
  • October 19 – The Giants even the series by taking Game 2 by a score of 6–2.
  • October 22 – The Bridegrooms take Game 3 by a score of 8–7 in a game called because of darkness that ends with the Giants having the bases loaded and one out in the top of the ninth inning.
  • October 23 – In another game called early by darkness, New York scores five runs in the top of the sixth inning to tie the game at seven, only to see the Bridegrooms win it on a three-run homer by Oyster Burns in the bottom of the sixth.
  • October 24 – The Giants win Game 5 by a score of 11–3.
  • October 25 – New York evens the series at three games apiece by tying the game at 1 with a run in the ninth inning. The Giants then win it in the 11th inning as Hank O'Day outlasts Adonis Terry in the 2–1 extra inning thriller.
  • October 26 – New York wins again, taking an 11–7 triumph over the Bridegrooms.
  • October 28 – The Giants win their fourth straight game by defeating Brooklyn 16–7.
  • October 29 – The New York Giants win their second consecutive World Series title by beating the Brooklyn Bridegrooms, 3–2, for their fifth straight win in taking the series 6 games to 3.




^Some sources show 1890





  1. ^ "Dan Brouthers Stats". Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  2. ^ "1889 National League Batting Leaders". Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  3. ^ "John Clarkson Stats". Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  4. ^ "1889 National League Pitching Leaders". Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  5. ^ "National League Runs Scored – During Every Inning of a 9 Inning Game". Retrieved 6 June 2012.
This page was last edited on 21 May 2024, at 08:53
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