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Bill Bradley (baseball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bill Bradley
Bill Bradley Baseball.jpg
Third baseman / Manager
Born: (1878-02-13)February 13, 1878
Cleveland, Ohio
Died: March 11, 1954(1954-03-11) (aged 76)
Cleveland, Ohio
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
August 26, 1899, for the Chicago Orphans
Last MLB appearance
September 28, 1915, for the Kansas City Packers
MLB statistics
Batting average.271
Home runs34
Runs batted in552
Stolen bases181
Managerial record97–98
Winning %.497
Teams
As player

As manager

Career highlights and awards

William Joseph Bradley (February 13, 1878 – March 11, 1954) was a third baseman and manager in Major League Baseball. He recognized as one of the best third basemen in baseball prior to 1950, along with Jimmy Collins and Pie Traynor. He led American League third basemen in fielding four times, setting a league record of seven putouts in one game in both 1901 and 1909.[1] Bill Bradley was the first Cleveland baseball player to hit for the cycle on September 24, 1903. In 1902 he hit home runs in four straight games and finished the year with a .340 batting average.[1]

Bradley with the Brooklyn club, circa 1914.
Bradley with the Brooklyn club, circa 1914.

Bradley made his professional debut on August 26, 1899 with the Chicago Orphans. After playing for two seasons in Chicago, Bradley moved to Cleveland to play for the newly formed American League. He spent the next decade with the Cleveland franchise, his best season coming in 1902 when he had a batting average of .340, 12 triples, and 11 home runs. After the 1910 season, Bradley spent three seasons with the Toronto Maple Leafs of the International League before returning to the Federal League in 1914, playing for the Brooklyn Tip-Tops that year and the Kansas City Packers the following year.

After finishing his playing and managing career in the Federal League, Bill Bradley was a scout for the Cleveland Indians. He was elected to the Indians' Hall of Fame shortly after his death in 1954.[1] Bradley died in Cleveland at the age of 76 due to pneumonia.[2] He was laid to rest at Calvary Cemetery in Cleveland, Ohio.[3]

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Transcription

Contents

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c The Editors of Total Baseball (2000). Baseball:The Biographical Encyclopedia. Sports Illustrated. pp. 117. ISBN 1-892129-34-5.
  2. ^ TheDeadballEra.com Obituary Archived June 14, 2006, at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved October 25, 2006.
  3. ^ Baseball-Almanac.com. Retrieved October 25, 2006.

Further reading

External links


Achievements
Preceded by
Patsy Dougherty
Hitting for the cycle
September 24, 1903
Succeeded by
Duff Cooley
This page was last edited on 17 February 2020, at 19:09
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