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Hal Bevan

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Hal Bevan

Hal Bevan
Bevan in 1953.
Third baseman
Born: (1930-11-15)November 15, 1930
New Orleans, Louisiana
Died: October 5, 1968(1968-10-05) (aged 37)
New Orleans, Louisiana
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 24, 1952, for the Boston Red Sox
Last MLB appearance
May 13, 1961, for the Cincinnati Reds
MLB statistics
Batting average .292
Hits 7
Home runs 1
Teams

Harold Joseph Bevan (November 15, 1930 – October 5, 1968) was an American professional baseball player.

A longtime shortstop, coach and manager.

Bevan's playing career was plagued by serious injuries. A broken leg curtailed his 1952 rookie season, and he also broke an ankle, his jaw, and was seriously beaned during his minor league career.

In parts of three Major League seasons, Bevan was a .292 hitter with one home run and five RBI in 15 games played. His home run, a solo shot, came as a pinch hitter off Vinegar Bend Mizell of the Pittsburgh Pirates on May 12, 1961.[1] The following day, Bevan made his final Major League appearance before being sidelined by injury; then he was sent to the Triple-A Jersey City Jerseys at the spring cutdown. Despite his brief term with the team, he was featured in Cincinnati relief pitcher Jim Brosnan's memoir of the Reds' 1961 season, Pennant Race. During his long minor league career (1948–1951; 1953–1962), Bevan compiled a batting average of .295 with 1,618 hits and 90 home runs. He led the Venezuelan Winter League with a .351 average in the 1954–1955 season.

Bevan died from a kidney infection[2] in his native New Orleans at the age of 37. At the time of his death, he was a scout for the Atlanta Braves.

References

  1. ^ Retrosheet
  2. ^ The Dead Ball Era.com

External links

  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
  • Baseball Almanac
  • Retrosheet
  • Venezuelan Professional Baseball League statistics
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