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Janet Anderson Perkin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Janet Anderson
Janet Anderson Perkin.jpg
All-American Girls Professional Baseball League
Pitcher / Outfield
Born: (1921-11-21)November 21, 1921
Montreal, Quebec, Canada
Died: March 30, 2012(2012-03-30) (aged 90)
Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada
Batted: Right Threw: Right
Teams
Career highlights and awards
  • Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame honorary induction (1998)
  • Women in Baseball – AAGPBL Permanent Display at Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum (1988)

Janet Margaret Anderson [Perkin] (November 21, 1921 – March 30, 2012) was a Canadian pitcher and outfielder who played in the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League during the 1946 season. She batted and threw right handed.[1]

Janet Anderson was one of the 57 players born in Canada to join the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League in its twelve years history.[2]

Born in Montreal, Quebec,[3] Janet was the daughter of Tom and Mary Anderson. She grew up in Bethune, Saskatchewan, where she went on to become a teacher. She then was spotted by an AAGPBL scout who signed her to a contract. She later attended the spring training camp held at Pascagoula, Mississippi, and was assigned to the Kenosha Comets. But Janet had a rather unfortunate career in the league, posting a 0-6 record in 10 pitching appearances while connecting a .173 batting average in 36 games.[1][4][5]

After baseball, Anderson worked for Allied Van Lines moving company and in her spare time enjoyed bowling. She married Max Perkin, and they had two children, Jean and Thomas. She also was a member of the 1954 Regina Govins softball club.[3][6][7]

She was a long time resident of Regina, where she curled under her married name of Janet Perkin, and her skills should translate to becoming a solid player for a long time. As a skip, she could often be counted on to guide her rink in style, winning the first Western Canadian Ladies' curling championship in 1953, and three provincial champion teams in 1953, 1959 and 1964.[3]

For her accomplishments, she has been elected to several Hall of Fames: Canadian Baseball (1998),[8] Saskatchewan Curling Association (2004),[9] Saskatchewan Sports (curling, 2005)[10] and Regina Sports (softball, 2008).[6]

In addition, she received life membership in the Saskatchewan Ladies Curling Association in 1992. Then, in 2004 her 1953 team was named to the Saskatchewan Legends of Curling Honour Roll.[11]

In 1988, Janet received further recognition when she became part of Women in Baseball, a permanent display based at the Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum in Cooperstown, New York, which was unveiled to honor the entire All-American Girls Professional Baseball League

Janet Anderson Perkin died in Regina, Saskatchewan, at the age of 90.[3]

Career statistics

Batting

GP AB R H 2B 3B HR RBI SB TB BB SO BA OBP SLG
36 75 5 13 0 2 0 2 2 17 10 12 .173 .271 .227

[12]

References

  1. ^ a b Janet Perkin – Profile / Obituary. All-American Girls Professional Baseball League. Retrieved 2019-04-11.
  2. ^ All-American Girls Professional Baseball League History. Retrieved 2019-03-25.
  3. ^ a b c d "Legacy.com – Leader-Post Obituary: Perkin, Janet Anderson (11/21/1921 - 3/30/2012)".
  4. ^ The Women of the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League: A Biographical DictionaryW. C. Madden. Publisher: McFarland & Company, 2005. Format: Softcover, 295 pp. Language: English. ISBN 978-0-7864-2263-0
  5. ^ 1946 Kenosha Comets. Retrieved 2019-03-25.
  6. ^ a b "Regina Sports Hall of Fame – 2008 Inductees".
  7. ^ The Women of the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League
  8. ^ Canadian Baseball Hall of Fame – AAGPBL 1998 Induction Archived 2012-03-01 at the Wayback Machine
  9. ^ Saskatchewan Curling Association Hall of Fame – Janet Perkin Team (1953), Inducted May 2004 Archived 2015-09-24 at the Wayback Machine
  10. ^ Saskatchewan Sports Hall of Fame – 1953 Janet Perkin Curling Team - 2005 Induction
  11. ^ Leader-Post.com – Memorial service today for Perkin
  12. ^ All-American Girls Professional Baseball League Record BookW.C. Madden. Publisher: McFarland & Company, 2000. Format: Softcover, 294pp. ISBN 0-7864-3747-2
This page was last edited on 28 April 2019, at 19:35
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