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1922 in baseball

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This year in baseball

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See also
Sources

The following are the baseball events of the year 1922 throughout the world.  


Champions

Awards and honors

Major League Baseball final standings

American League final standings

American League
Club Wins Losses Win %   GB
New York Yankees 94 60 .610 --
St. Louis Browns 93 61 .604 1
Detroit Tigers 79 75 .513 15
Cleveland Indians 78 76 .506 16
Chicago White Sox 77 77 .500 17
Washington Senators 69 85 .448 25
Philadelphia Athletics 65 89 .422 29
Boston Red Sox 61 93 .393 33

National League final standings

National League
Club Wins Losses Win %   GB
New York Giants 93 61 .604 --
Cincinnati Reds 86 68 .558 7
Pittsburgh Pirates 85 69 .552 8
St. Louis Cardinals 85 69 .552 8
Chicago Cubs 80 74 .519 13
Brooklyn Robins 76 78 .494 17
Philadelphia Phillies 57 96 .373 35.5
Boston Braves 53 100 .346 39.5

Events

Births

Deaths

  • January 14 - Ben Shibe, 83, owner of the Philadelphia Athletics since the 1901 season, during which period the team won six AL pennants and three World Series
  • February 23 - C. I. Taylor, 47, owner and manager of the Negro Leagues' Indianapolis ABC's since 1914, co-founder of the Negro National League
  • March 11 - Joe Gerhardt, 67, second baseman for several teams from 1873 to 1891 who led league in assists twice and double plays three times
  • April 14 - Cap Anson, 69, first baseman for the Chicago White Stockings who was the 19th century's most prolific hitter, setting career records for games, hits, runs, doubles and RBI; batted .333 lifetime, winning three batting titles, also ranked sixth all-time in home runs upon retirement; managed Chicago to five pennants (1880-82, 1885-86), 1296 career victories were record until 1907; among first managers to use pitching rotation, and first to organize spring training
  • July 27 - Nig Cuppy, 53, pitcher who won 24 or more games four times for the Cleveland Spiders
  • August 5 - Tommy McCarthy, 59, outfielder for St. Louis and Boston teams who batted .300 four times and pioneered several strategies; defensive standout led American Association in assists and steals once each
  • September 18 - Jake Stahl, 43, manager and first baseman who led the Red Sox to the 1912 World Series title, led AL in home runs in 1910
  • November 6 - Morgan G. Bulkeley, 84, executive who served as the National League's first president in 1876, also as president of Hartford club; later a governor of Connecticut and U.S. Senator
  • November 7 - Sam Thompson, 62, right fielder for Detroit and Philadelphia who batted .331 lifetime and won 1887 batting title; led NL in hits three times, home runs and doubles twice each; until 1921, held record of 166 RBI (1887) and ranked second in career home runs; .505 career slugging average was second highest of 19th century

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