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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Otto Miller
Sherry Smith+Otto Miller.jpg
Miller (right) and teammate Sherry Smith, with the Brooklyn Robins in 1916
Catcher
Born: (1889-06-01)June 1, 1889
Minden, Nebraska
Died: March 29, 1962(1962-03-29) (aged 72)
Brooklyn, New York
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
July 16, 1910, for the Brooklyn Superbas
Last MLB appearance
September 4, 1922, for the Brooklyn Robins
MLB statistics
Batting average.245
Home runs5
Runs batted in231
Teams

Lowell Otto Miller (June 1, 1889 – March 29, 1962) was a catcher in Major League Baseball from 1910 through 1922 for Brooklyn teams the Superbas (1910, 1913), Dodgers (1911–1912) and Robins (1914–1922). Nicknamed "Moonie", Miller batted and threw right-handed, and was listed at 6 feet 0 inches (1.83 m) and 196 pounds (89 kg).

Career

In a 13-season career, Miller was a .245 hitter (695-for-2836) with five home runs and 231 RBIs in 927 games played, including 229 runs, 97 doubles, 33 triples, and 40 stolen bases. In eight postseason games, he went 3-for-22 for a .136 average.

As a catcher, he collected 3870 outs with 1053 assists and committed 135 errors in 5058 chances for a .973 fielding percentage.

His best season was 1920, when he posted a career-high .289 average and led National League catchers with .986 fielding percentage.

Miller was also a participant in a historical play in the fifth inning of Game 5 of the 1920 World Series. He was tagged by Cleveland Indians second baseman Bill Wambsganss for the third out in the only unassisted triple play in World Series history.[1]

After his playing career ended, Miller managed the Atlanta Crackers in 1923 and was a coach for the Dodgers and Boston Red Sox.

Miller died in Brooklyn at the age of 72, when he fell from a hospital window after cataract surgery.[2]

Postseason appearances

See also

References

  1. ^ "Cleveland Indians 8, Brooklyn Robins 1". Retrosheet. October 10, 1920. Retrieved June 24, 2018.
  2. ^ "The Dodgers' Otto Miller Dies in Fall". Daily News. New York City. March 30, 1962. p. 5. Retrieved June 24, 2018 – via newspapers.com.

External links

This page was last edited on 6 August 2020, at 13:53
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