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Jack Barry (baseball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jack Barry
Jack Barry in 1913.
Shortstop / Second Baseman / Manager
Born: (1887-04-26)April 26, 1887
Meriden, Connecticut, U.S.
Died: April 23, 1961(1961-04-23) (aged 73)
Shrewsbury, Massachusetts, U.S.
Batted: Right
Threw: Right
MLB debut
July 13, 1908, for the Philadelphia Athletics
Last MLB appearance
June 23, 1919, for the Boston Red Sox
MLB statistics
Batting average.243
Home runs10
Runs batted in532
Stolen bases153
Managerial record90–62
Winning %.592
As Player

As Manager

Career highlights and awards
Member of the College
Baseball Hall of Fame

John Joseph Barry (April 26, 1887 – April 23, 1961) was an American shortstop, second baseman, and manager in Major League Baseball, and later a college baseball coach. From 1908 through 1919, Barry played for the Philadelphia Athletics (1908–1915) and Boston Red Sox (1915–1919).

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    3 201
  • York College's Jack Barry hits grand slam home run vs. Eastern
  • York College(PA)'s Jack Barry hits 2nd home run of game vs. Lebanon Valley(PA)
  • Reservoir baseball Jack Barry and Cody Morris 3/18/15
  • 2021 MAC Commonwealth Baseball Championship - Game Two


Philadelphia Athletics

Born in Meriden, Connecticut, Barry spent his nearly entire tenure in the big leagues on winning teams, first the Philadelphia Athletics and later the Boston Red Sox. Athletics manager Connie Mack signed Barry off the campus of the College of the Holy Cross to play shortstop on what would become his famous $100,000 infield. The unit, one of the most famous groups of teammates in baseball history, consisted of first baseman Stuffy McInnis, second baseman Eddie Collins, and third baseman Frank Baker. The group was critical to the Athletics winning the American League pennant in 1910, 1911, 1913 and 1914, and World Championships in 1910, 1911, and 1913.

Boston Red Sox

In 1915, the year after the Boston Braves swept the Athletics in the World Series, Red Sox owner Joe Lannin paid $8,000 for Barry's services, as Mack was dismantling the team. Upon joining the Red Sox, he hit just .262 but played reliable defense at shortstop, proving to be the last piece of the puzzle in what was to be another pennant-winning team. He played in the World Series in 1915 and 1916 for the Red Sox. Acknowledged as the team's on-field leader, he became a player-manager in 1917, leading the team to a 90-win season and a second-place finish to the Chicago White Sox. In the war year of 1917, manager Jack Barry chose to enlist and on October 18, 1917, Jack and four other Red Sox players, who had enlisted as yeomen in the naval reserve, were called to active duty and ordered to report for duty on November 3, 1917. He served all of 1918 in the military. After poor play in 1919, he decided to retire rather than be sold away in another fire sale following Harry Frazee's decision to sell his shortstop back to the Athletics.

In an 11-season career, Barry posted a .243 batting average with 10 home runs and 429 RBI in 1223 games.

Managerial record

Team Year Regular season Postseason
Games Won Lost Win % Finish Won Lost Win % Result
BOS 1917 152 90 62 .592 2nd in AL
Total 152 90 62 .592 0 0

Holy Cross

Barry became the head coach at Holy Cross in 1921, and continued in that position for 40 years until his death in Shrewsbury, Massachusetts at age 73. During his tenure, he posted the highest career winning percentage (.806) in collegiate history, and won the 1952 College World Series. He was among the initial class of inductees to the American Baseball Coaches Association Hall of Fame in 1966. In 2007, he was an inaugural veteran inductee of the College Baseball Hall of Fame along with Lou Gehrig, Christy Mathewson, and Joe Sewell.[1] In 1943 he became Holy Cross' acting athletic following the death of Tom McCabe and remained in that role until Gene Flynn returned from the United States Army in 1946.[2]

See also


  1. ^ "2007 College Baseball Hall of Fame Inductees". College Baseball Hall of Fame. Retrieved 2014-03-22.
  2. ^ "Gene Flynn Appointed H. C. Athletic Director". The Boston Globe. June 21, 1946.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 August 2023, at 00:41
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