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Clyde Barnhart

Clyde Barnhart
Outfielder / Third baseman
Born: (1895-12-29)December 29, 1895
Buck Valley, Pennsylvania
Died: January 21, 1980(1980-01-21) (aged 84)
Hagerstown, Maryland
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 22, 1920, for the Pittsburgh Pirates
Last MLB appearance
August 23, 1928, for the Pittsburgh Pirates
MLB statistics
Batting average .295
Home runs 27
Runs batted in 436
Teams
Career highlights and awards

Clyde Lee Barnhart (December 29, 1895 – January 21, 1980) was a right-handed outfielder and third baseman in Major League Baseball who played for the Pittsburgh Pirates. He attended Shippensburg University of Pennsylvania, where he participated in college baseball.

Contents

  • Career 1
  • Statistics 2
  • References 3
  • External links 4

Career

Barnhart made his major league debut on September 22, 1920, with the Pirates at age 24. That year, Barnhart had a batting average of .326 in 46 at bats in 12 games.[1] In 1921, Barnhart was promoted to a starter. That year he hit .258 in 449 at bats in 124 games. The Pirates, however, were not satisfied with his statistics, so they demoted him to the bench.

In 1922, Barnhart hit .330 in 209 at bats in 75 games, giving him the third highest batting average on the team.[2] With those statistics, Barnhart was again promoted. In 1923, he hit .324 in 327 at bats in 114 games. Barnhart's success continued, especially in 1925, when he had 114 runs batted in, second on a team that went on to win the World Series that year.[3] In 1928, Barnhart was plagued with injuries; he recorded a .296 batting average in 196 at bats in 61 games. Barnhart's last game was on August 23 of that year.

At the time of his retirement, Barnhart had a career batting average of .295. He finished with 2673 at bats in 814 games. He drove in 436 runs during his career. Barnhart hit 27 home runs over the course of his career. His lifetime fielding percentage was .967.[1]

Barnhart is the only major league player to get hits in three games in one day. He collected hits in each game of a rare triple-header played on October 2, 1920.[4] He did this just 10 days after making his major league debut.

Statistics

Career statistics:

Year G AB H 2B 3B HR R RBI BB SO AVG OBP SLG OPS+
Career 814 2673 788 121 61 27 404 436 265 149 .295 .360 .416 100

References

  1. ^ a b
  2. ^
  3. ^
  4. ^

External links

  • Career statistics and player information from Baseball-Reference, or Baseball-Reference (Minors)
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