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Jack Reed (baseball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jack Reed
Outfielder
Born: (1933-02-02) February 2, 1933 (age 87)
Silver City, Mississippi
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 23, 1961, for the New York Yankees
Last MLB appearance
September 28, 1963, for the New York Yankees
MLB statistics
Batting average.233
Home runs1
Runs batted in6
Teams
Career highlights and awards

John Burwell Reed (born February 2, 1933 in Silver City, Mississippi) is an American former professional baseball player, an outfielder over all or parts of three seasons (1961–63) with the New York Yankees. Reed was a member of the 1961 and 1962 World Series champion Yankees, although he did not appear in the latter series. An alumnus of the University of Mississippi, for the Yankees Reed played primarily as a late-inning defensive replacement for injury-riddled star outfielder Mickey Mantle. For this reason, he was popularly known as Mantle's "caddy."[1]

Reed threw and batted right-handed; he was listed as 6 feet (1.8 m) tall and 185 pounds (84 kg). He spent his entire professional career in the Yankee organization as a player (1953–55; 1958–64) and minor league manager (1965–67). During his Major League career Reed hit .233 with one home run and six runs batted in in 222 games played (and 129 at-bats). He is only one of seven players in Major League Baseball history with more career games played than plate appearances.[2] He appeared in three games of the 1961 World Series against the Cincinnati Reds (won by the Yankees in five games) as a defensive replacement, spelling Mantle, Héctor López and Johnny Blanchard; he did not have a plate appearance.

On June 24, 1962, Reed hit the only home run of his career in the top of the 22nd inning, as the Yankees beat the Detroit Tigers 9–7 in the longest game in Yankees' history.[3] The blow came off Phil Regan at Tiger Stadium. Reed's 30 MLB hits also included two doubles and one triple.

References

  1. ^ Madden, Bill. "YANKS WILL MISS TIGERS' DEN," New York Daily News (July 11, 1999).
  2. ^ Spatz, Lyle (2007). TheSABR Baseball List & Record Book – Baseball’s Most Fascinating Records and Unusual Statistics. United States: Simon & Schuster. p. 496. ISBN 9781416532453.
  3. ^ "Today in Baseball History June 24th". www.nationalpastime.com. Retrieved 24 June 2013.

External links

This page was last edited on 6 October 2020, at 15:13
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