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Whitey Wietelmann

Whitey Wietelmann
Born: (1919-03-15)March 15, 1919
Zanesville, Ohio
Died: March 26, 2002(2002-03-26) (aged 83)
San Diego, California
Batted: Switch Threw: Right
MLB debut
September 6, #REDIRECT Template:Baseball year for the Boston Bees
Last MLB appearance
September 18, #REDIRECT Template:Baseball year for the Pittsburgh Pirates
Career statistics
Batting average .232
Home runs 7
Runs batted in 122

William Frederick "Whitey" Wietelmann (March 15, 1919 – March 26, 2002) was an American professional baseball player who played infielder in the Major Leagues from

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  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year for the Boston Braves and Pittsburgh Pirates. The native of Zanesville, Ohio, stood Script error: No such module "convert". tall and weighed Script error: No such module "convert". during his active career.

That playing career stretched from 1937–1956. He broke in with the Braves in September 1939 when they were still nicknamed the "Bees," a temporary name change for the franchise begun in 1936 and abandoned after the 1940 season. He was the Braves' regular shortstop during the wartime

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  2. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year seasons, and their regular second baseman during the final wartime season,
  3. REDIRECT Template:Baseball year, when he hit a career-high .271. In September 1946, he was sent to the Pirates in one of the most important trades in Boston Braves history. In the multi-player transaction, Boston acquired third baseman Bob Elliott, who would win the
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After one season with Pittsburgh, Wietelmann was sent to the minor leagues. During his nine-season big league career, he collected 409 hits in 580 games played, with 55 doubles, six triples and seven home runs.

He was also an MLB coach for the Cincinnati Reds (1966–1967) and San Diego Padres (1969–1979) for 13 seasons, after ten seasons as a minor league coach in the Pacific Coast League, including nine years of service with the PCL Padres. He died in San Diego, California, at age 83.

External links

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