Open Access Articles- Top Results for Hugh Mulcahy

Hugh Mulcahy

For the footballer, see Hugh Mulcahy (footballer).
Hugh Mulcahy
Born: (1913-09-09)September 9, 1913
Brighton, Massachusetts
Died: October 19, 2001(2001-10-19) (aged 88)
Aliquippa, Pennsylvania
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
July 24, 1935 for the Philadelphia Phillies
Last MLB appearance
May 8, 1947 for the Pittsburgh Pirates
Career statistics
Win-Loss Record 45-89
Earned run average 4.49
Strikeouts 314
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Career highlights and awards
  • All star in 1940
  • Led NL in games pitched in 1937 with 56

Hugh Noyes Mulcahy (September 9, 1913 – October 19, 2001) was an American pitcher for the Philadelphia Phillies (1935–40 and 1945–46) and the Pittsburgh Pirates (1947) of Major League Baseball. Born in Brighton, Massachusetts, he threw and batted right-handed, stood Script error: No such module "convert". (188 cm) and weighed 190 pounds (86 kg).

Mulcahy was named to the 1940 National League All-Star Team.

Mulcahy had the nickname of "Losing Pitcher"; he lost 20 games in

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He also gained national distinction when he became the very first major leaguer to be drafted into United States military service before World War II, on March 8, 1941.[1] Mulcahey ended up serving over four years.[2]

Mulcahy led the National League in Games (56), Walks Allowed (97) and Hit Batsmen (7) in

  1. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year. Despite leading the League in Losses (20) and Earned Runs Allowed (137) he finished 25th in voting for the
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Then, despite leading the NL in Hits Allowed (283) and Losses (22) he finished 29th in voting for the

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He led the National League in earned runs allowed (125), wild pitches (11) and hit batsmen (11) in 1939.

In nine years he had a 45–89 Win-Loss record, 220 Games, 143 Games Started, 63 Complete Games, 5 Shutouts, 48 Games Finished, 9 Saves, 1,161 ⅔ Innings Pitched, 1,271 Hits Allowed, 695 Runs Allowed, 579 Earned Runs Allowed, 69 Home Runs Allowed, 487 Walks Allowed, 314 Strikeouts, 39 Hit Batsmen, 36 Wild Pitches, 5,161 Batters Faced, 4 Balks and a 4.49 ERA.

In retirement, Mulcahy spent many years as a scout for the Chicago White Sox, and served one season (

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  1. ^ Bedingfield, Gary. "Baseball in World War II". Retrieved 19 February 2013. 
  2. ^ Rosengren, John (2013). Hank Greenberg: The Hero of Heroes. New York, NY: New American Library. p. 250. ISBN 978-0-451-23576-3. 

External links

Preceded by
Ray Berres
Chicago White Sox pitching coach
Succeeded by
Johnny Sain