Mickey Cochrane

Gordon Stanley "Mickey" Cochrane (April 6, 1903 – June 28, 1962), nicknamed "Black Mike", was an American professional baseball player, manager and coach.[1] He played in Major League Baseball as a catcher for the Philadelphia Athletics and Detroit Tigers. Cochrane was considered one of the best catchers in baseball history and is a member of the Baseball Hall of Fame.[2][3][4]

Cochrane was born in Massachusetts and was a multi-sport athlete at Boston University. After college, he chose baseball over basketball and football. He made his major league debut in 1925, having spent only one season in the minor leagues. He was chosen as the American League (AL) Most Valuable Player in 1928 and he appeared in the World Series from 1929 to 1931. Philadelphia won the first two of those World Series, but Cochrane was criticized for giving up stolen bases when his team lost the series in 1931. Cochrane's career batting average (.320) stood as a record for MLB catchers until 2009.

Cochrane's career ended abruptly after a near-fatal head injury from a pitched ball in 1937. After his professional baseball career, he served in the United States Navy in World War II and ran an automobile business. Cochrane died of cancer in 1962. In 1999, The Sporting News ranked him 65th on its list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players.

Mickey Cochrane
Cochrane 1933 Goudey baseball card
Catcher / Manager
Born: April 6, 1903
Bridgewater, Massachusetts
Died: June 28, 1962 (aged 59)
Lake Forest, Illinois
Batted: Left Threw: Right
MLB debut
April 14, 1925, for the Philadelphia Athletics
Last MLB appearance
May 25, 1937, for the Detroit Tigers
MLB statistics
Batting average.320
Home runs119
Runs batted in832
Managerial record348–250
Winning %.582
As player

As manager

Career highlights and awards
Member of the National
Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Baseball Hall of Fame Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg Empty Star.svg
Vote79.5% (fifth ballot)

Playing career

Philadelphia Athletics

Cochrane was born in Bridgewater, Massachusetts. His father, John Cochrane, had immigrated from Omagh, County Tyrone in what is now Northern Ireland and his mother, Sadie Campbell, had come from Prince Edward Island, Canada, whence her family had immigrated from Scotland.[2] He was also known as "Black Mike" because of his fiery, competitive nature.[2][3] Cochrane was educated at Boston University, where he played five sports, excelling at football and basketball.[5] Although Cochrane considered himself a better football player than a baseball player, professional football was not as established as Major League Baseball at the time, so he signed with the Portland Beavers of the Pacific Coast League in 1924.[6]

After just one season in the minor leagues, Cochrane was promoted to the major leagues, making his debut with the Philadelphia Athletics on April 14, 1925 at the age of 22.[1] He made an immediate impact by becoming Connie Mack's starting catcher in place of Cy Perkins, who was considered one of the best catchers in the major leagues at the time.[7] A left-handed batter, he ran well enough that Mack would occasionally have him bat leadoff. He hit third more often, but whatever his place in the order his primary role was to get on base so that hard-hitting Al Simmons and Jimmie Foxx could drive him in. In May, he tied a twentieth-century major league record by hitting three home runs in a game.[8] He ended his rookie season with a .331 batting average and a .397 on-base percentage, helping the Athletics to a second-place finish.

By the start of the 1926 season, Cochrane was already considered the best catcher in the major leagues.[9] He won the 1928 American League Most Valuable Player Award, mostly for his leadership and defensive skills, when he led the American League in putouts and hit .293 along with 10 home runs and 58 runs batted in.[2][10] Cochrane was a catalyst in the Athletics' pennant-winning years of 1929, 1930 and 1931, during he hit .331, .357 and .349 respectively.[1][5] He played in those three World Series, winning the first two, but was sometimes blamed for the loss of the 1931 World Series, when the St. Louis Cardinals, led by Pepper Martin, stole eight bases and the Series. However, in his book The Life of a Baseball Hall of Fame Catcher, author Charlie Bevis cites the Philadelphia pitching staff's carelessness in holding runners as a contributing factor.[11][12] Notwithstanding this, the blame for the 1931 World Series loss dogged Cochrane for the rest of his life.[11]

Detroit Tigers

Mickey Cochrane 1935
Mickey Cochrane in the cover of Time magazine in 1935

In 1934, Mack started to disassemble his dynasty for financial reasons and put Cochrane on the trading block. He found a willing recipient in the Detroit Tigers. Their owner, Frank Navin, was also suffering from financial troubles. They had not finished higher than third since 1923, and had developed a reputation for being content with mediocrity. Attendance at Navin Field had sagged for some time. Navin had originally hoped to acquire Babe Ruth and name him player-manager, but after those talks fizzled, he turned to the A's.[13] A deal to send Cochrane to Detroit was quickly arranged, and Navin immediately named him player-manager.[5]

It was as a Tiger that Cochrane cemented his reputation as a team leader. His competitive nature drove the Tigers, who had been picked to finish in fourth or fifth place, to the 1934 American League championship, their first pennant in 25 years.[5][14][15] Cochrane routinely platooned Gee Walker, a right-handed batter, to spell left fielder Goose Goslin and center fielder Jo-Jo White, who were both left-handed batters.[16] Cochrane's leadership and strategic skills won him the 1934 Most Valuable Player Award, remarkable considering that Lou Gehrig had won the Triple Crown.[5][17] He followed this by leading the Tigers to another American League pennant in 1935 and earning a victory over the Chicago Cubs in the 1935 World Series.[18] In late 1935, the Detroit Free Press speculated that Cochrane might eventually succeed Navin as team president.[19] Due in part to his high-strung nature, however, he suffered a nervous breakdown during the 1936 season.[5]

On May 25, 1937; Cochrane was hit in the head by a pitch by Yankees pitcher Bump Hadley. Cochrane had homered in his previous at-bat that day. Hospitalized for seven days, the injury nearly killed Cochrane. His accident generated a call for protective helmets for batters, but tradition won out at that time.[20] Cochrane was forced to retire at the age of 34 after doctors ordered him not to attempt to play baseball again.[15]

Cochrane Tigers
Mickey Cochrane was honored alongside the retired numbers of the Detroit Tigers in 2000.

Cochrane compiled a .320 batting average while hitting 119 home runs over a 13-year playing career.[1] His .320 batting average was the highest career mark for catchers until Joe Mauer surpassed it in 2009.[21] His .419 on-base percentage is among the best in baseball history, and is the highest all-time among catchers.[2][22] In 1932, he became the first major league catcher to score 100 runs and produce 100 RBI in the same season.[23] He hit for the cycle twice in his career, on July 22, 1932 and August 2, 1933.[24][25] In his first 11 years, he never caught fewer than 110 games.[2] He led American League catchers six times in putouts and twice each in double plays assists and fielding percentage.[25][26]

Cochrane returned to the dugout to continue managing the Tigers, but had lost his competitive fire.[15] He managed for the remainder of the 1937 season, but was replaced midway through the 1938 season.[5] His all-time managerial record was 348-250, for a .582 winning percentage.[27]

Later life and legacy

Despite his head injury, Cochrane served in the United States Navy during World War II[3][5] as did Bill Dickey of the Yankees, giving the Navy the two greatest catchers baseball had yet seen; with Yogi Berra also serving but not yet having reached the major leagues, there were actually three possible "greatest catchers ever" in the World War II-era Navy.

In 1947, Cochrane became the third catcher enshrined in the Baseball Hall of Fame, after Roger Bresnahan and Buck Ewing.[4][28] Long after the Athletics left Philadelphia for Kansas City in 1954 without retiring his uniform number 2, the Philadelphia Phillies honored him by electing him to the Philadelphia Baseball Wall of Fame at Veterans Stadium,[29] although the Athletics' plaques from that display have been moved to the Philadelphia Athletics Museum in Hatboro, Pennsylvania. The Tigers honored him by renaming National Avenue (behind the third-base stands of the old Tiger Stadium) Cochrane Avenue, but have never retired the uniform number 3 he wore with them.

Cochrane briefly worked in baseball after World War II, notably serving as a coach, and then as general manager, of the Athletics during the 1950 season, Mack's last year as manager. He also owned an automobile business after his baseball days; he sold it in the mid-1950s.[30] A heavy smoker, Cochrane was only 59 when he died in 1962 in Lake Forest, Illinois of lymphatic cancer.[3]

In his book, The Bill James Historical Baseball Abstract, baseball historian Bill James ranked Cochrane fourth all-time among major league catchers.[31] In 1999, he was ranked 65th on The Sporting News list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players, and was a nominee for the Major League Baseball All-Century Team.[32][33] Yankee Hall of Fame slugger Mickey Mantle was named after him.[2][34]

See also


  1. ^ a b c d "Mickey Cochrane at Baseball Reference". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g Bevis, Charlie. "The Baseball Biography Project: Mickey Cochrane". Society for American Baseball Research. Retrieved 13 April 2010.
  3. ^ a b c d "Mickey Cochrane Obituary at Baseball Almanac". Baseball-almanac.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  4. ^ a b "Mickey Cochrane at The Baseball Hall of Fame". Baseballhall.org. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h ''The Detroit Tigers Encyclopedia, Honoring a Detroit Legend'', by Jim Hawkins, Dan Ewald, George Van Dusen, Sports Publishing LLC, 2002, ISBN 1-58261-222-6, ISBN 978-1-58261-222-5. Books.google.com. 2003. ISBN 9781582612225. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  6. ^ "Mickey Cochrane minor league statistics". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  7. ^ "Pick Mickey Cochrane As Biggest Find Of The Season". The Southeast Missourian. 20 August 1925. p. 9. Retrieved 30 March 2011.
  8. ^ "Connie Mack Is Well Satisfied With Payouts". The Miami News. 5 June 1925. p. 3. Retrieved 30 March 2011.
  9. ^ "'We're In' Scribe Hears The 'Kid' Say". Palm Beach Daily News. United Press International. 19 March 1926. Retrieved 30 March 2011.
  10. ^ "1928 American League Most Valuable Player Award voting results". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  11. ^ a b Bevis, Charlie (1998). The Life of a Baseball Hall of Fame Catcher. Books.Google.com. ISBN 9780786405169. Retrieved 30 March 2011.
  12. ^ "Dollars Rolling In For The Great 'Diz'". Rochester Evening Journal. Associated Press. 3 October 1934. p. 3. Retrieved 5 April 2011.
  13. ^ Ferkovich, Scott. A Look Back at When Babe Ruth Nearly Became the Detroit Tigers’ Player-Manager. Seamheads.com, 2014-07-14.
  14. ^ "1934 World Series at Baseball Reference". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  15. ^ a b c ''They Earned Their Stripes: The Detroit Tigers' All-Time Team'', Detroit News, Sports Publishing LLC, 2001, ISBN 1-58261-365-6, ISBN 978-1-58261-365-9. Books.google.com. 2001-05-01. ISBN 9781582613659. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  16. ^ Loomis, Tom (May 13, 1987). "Don't Blame Casey Stengel For Inventing Platoon System". Toledo Blade. p. 26. Retrieved February 3, 2014.
  17. ^ "1934 American League Most Valuable Player Award voting results". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  18. ^ "1935 World Series at Baseball Reference". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  19. ^ "Cochrane May Get Tiger Presidency". St. Petersburg Times. November 14, 1935. Retrieved August 5, 2013.
  20. ^ "Helmet for Baseball Batters is Urged as Safety Measure". Popular Mechanics. 68 (3): 390. July 1937. Retrieved 23 September 2015.
  21. ^ "Career Batting averages at The Encyclopedia of Baseball Catchers". Members.tripod.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  22. ^ "On Base Percentages at The Encyclopedia of Baseball Catchers". Members.tripod.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  23. ^ Baseball Digest, September 1995, Vol. 54, No. 9, ISSN 0005-609X. Books.google.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  24. ^ "Catchers Hitting for the Cycle at The Encyclopedia of Baseball Catchers". Members.tripod.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  25. ^ a b "Mickey Cochrane at www.thehitters.com". Thehitters.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  26. ^ Baseball Digest, July 2001, P.86, Vol. 60, No. 7, ISSN 0005-609X. Books.google.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  27. ^ "Mickey Cochrane manager statistics at Baseball Reference". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  28. ^ "Mickey Cochrane at The Encyclopedia of Baseball Catchers". Members.tripod.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  29. ^ "Philadelphia Baseball Wall of Fame at mlb.com". Mlb.mlb.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  30. ^ "Mickey Cochrane Looking for Work". Toledo Blade. January 25, 1958. Retrieved August 5, 2013.
  31. ^ James, Bill (2001). The Bill James Historical Baseball Abstract. New York: Free Press. p. 371. ISBN 0-684-80697-5.
  32. ^ "Mickey Cochrane at The Sporting News 100 Greatest Baseball Players". Archive.sportingnews.com. Archived from the original on 2009-02-27. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  33. ^ "Mickey Cochrane at The Major League Baseball All-Century Team". Mlb.mlb.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.
  34. ^ Lewis Early (1931-10-20). "Mickey Mantle biography at www.themick.com". Themick.com. Retrieved 2010-11-23.

Further reading

External links

Preceded by
Tony Lazzeri
Arky Vaughan
Hitting for the cycle
July 22, 1932
August 2, 1933
Succeeded by
Pepper Martin
Pinky Higgins
Preceded by
Detroit Tigers General Manager
Succeeded by
Jack Zeller
Preceded by
Philadelphia Athletics General Manager
Succeeded by
Arthur Ehlers
1925 Philadelphia Athletics season

The 1925 Philadelphia Athletics season involved the A's finishing second in the American League with a record of 88 wins and 64 losses.

1928 Philadelphia Athletics season

The 1928 Philadelphia Athletics season involved the A's finishing 2nd in the American League with a record of 98 wins and 55 losses. The team featured seven eventual Hall-of-Fame players: Ty Cobb, Mickey Cochrane, Eddie Collins, Jimmie Foxx, Lefty Grove, Al Simmons, and Tris Speaker.

1930 Philadelphia Athletics season

The 1930 Philadelphia Athletics season involved the A's finishing first in the American League with a record of 102 wins and 52 losses. It was their second of three consecutive pennants. In the 1930 World Series, they defeated the St. Louis Cardinals in six games. This was the A's final World Series championship in Philadelphia. They would next win the World Series 42 years later, in 1972, after they had moved to Oakland.

When playing the Cleveland Indians on July 25, the Athletics became the only team in Major League history to execute a triple steal twice in one game.

1930 World Series

The 1930 World Series featured the defending champion Philadelphia Athletics and the St. Louis Cardinals. The Athletics defeated the Cardinals in six games, 4–2. Philly's pitching ace Lefty Grove, and George Earnshaw, No. 2 man in Mr. Mack's rotation, won two games apiece. Earnshaw also pitched seven scoreless innings as Game 5 starter, but ended up with a no-decision as Grove relieved him in the eighth and took the win on Jimmie Foxx's two-run homer in the top of the ninth for the game's only scoring.

The Cardinals led the National League in runs scored and averaged six runs per game in the regular season, but could manage only two runs per game in this World Series.

This was the Athletics' fifth World Series championship win (following 1910, 1911, 1913 and 1929), and their last in Philadelphia before moving to Kansas City in 1955 and then Oakland in 1968—where they have since won four more World Series titles (1972, 1973, 1974, and 1989). Their win this year tied them with the Boston Red Sox for most World Series wins as of that point (five) until 1937, when the New York Yankees surged ahead of both in World Series wins and have gone on to amass 27 World Series championships as of 2018.

The city of Philadelphia would have to wait 50 years until its next World Series championship, when the Phillies defeated the Kansas City Royals and thus becoming the last of the "Original Sixteen" MLB franchises to accomplish the feat.

1932 Philadelphia Athletics season

The 1932 Philadelphia Athletics season involved the A's finishing second in the American League with a record of 94 wins and 60 losses. The team finished 13 games behind the New York Yankees, breaking their streak of three straight AL championships.

1933 Philadelphia Athletics season

The 1933 Philadelphia Athletics season involved the A's finishing 3rd in the American League with a record of 79 wins and 72 losses. Jimmie Foxx became the first player to win two American League MVP Awards.

1934 Detroit Tigers season

The 1934 Detroit Tigers season was the 34th season for the Detroit Tigers since entering the American League in 1901. The Tigers won the American League pennant with a record of 101–53, the best winning percentage in team history. The team made its fourth World Series appearance, but lost the 1934 World Series to the St. Louis Cardinals 4 games to 3.

1934 Major League Baseball season

The 1934 Major League Baseball season.

1935 Detroit Tigers season

The 1935 Detroit Tigers won the 1935 World Series, defeating the Chicago Cubs 4 games to 2. The season was their 35th since they entered the American League in 1901. It was the first World Series championship for the Tigers.

1935 World Series

The 1935 World Series featured the Detroit Tigers and the Chicago Cubs, with the Tigers winning in six games for their first championship in five Series appearances. They had lost in 1907, 1908, 1909, and 1934.

The Tigers won despite losing the services of first baseman Hank Greenberg. In Game 2, Greenberg collided with Cubs catcher Gabby Hartnett and broke his wrist, sidelining him for the rest of the Series.

The Cubs had won 21 consecutive games in September (still a record as of 2018), eventually taking the National League pennant by four games over the defending World Series champions, the St. Louis Cardinals.

In Game 6, Tommy Bridges pitched a complete game victory to win the Series for Detroit. With the score tied 3–3 in the top of the ninth inning, Bridges gave up a leadoff triple to Stan Hack, but retired the next three batters without the runner on third scoring. In the bottom of the ninth, Goose Goslin drove in the winning run with two outs. After the game, manager Mickey Cochrane said the following of Bridges' gutsy performance: "A hundred and fifty pounds of courage. If there ever is a payoff on courage this little 150-pound pitcher is the greatest World Series hero."In addition to Bridges, the Tigers had a hitting hero. Right fielder Pete Fox accumulated ten hits and an average of .385 for the Series. Fox hit safely in all six games.

Detroit owner Frank Navin, then 64 years old, had been running the organization for 30 years and had seen four of his teams win American League pennants, only to lose four World Series. Six weeks after the Tigers finally won the World Series in October 1935, Navin suffered a heart attack while riding a horse and died.

1936 Detroit Tigers season

The 1936 Detroit Tigers season was a season in American baseball. The team finished second in the American League with a record of 83–71, 19½ games behind the New York Yankees.

1937 Detroit Tigers season

The 1937 Detroit Tigers finished in second place in the American League with a record of 89–65. The team finished 13 games behind the New York Yankees. Their winning percentage of .578 ranks as the 15th best season in Detroit Tigers history.

2018 Mid-American Conference Women's Soccer Tournament

The 2018 Mid-American Conference Women's Soccer Tournament was the postseason women's soccer tournament for the Mid-American Conference held from October 28 through November 4, 2017. The quarterfinals were held at campus sites. The semifinals and finals took place at Mickey Cochrane Stadium in Bowling Green, Ohio, home of the Bowling Green Falcons, the highest remaining seed in the tournament following the quarterfinal matches. The eight-team single-elimination tournament consisted of three rounds based on seeding from regular season conference play. The Toledo Rockets were the defending champions, but they did not qualify for the tournament after finishing 10th in the regular season. The Bowling Green Falcons won the tournament with a 5–4 penalty shootout win over the Ball State Cardinals in the final. The title was the third for the Bowling Green women's soccer program and the first for head coach Matt Fannon.

Bowling Green Falcons men's soccer

The Bowling Green Falcons men's soccer team is the National Collegiate Athletic Association NCAA Division I intercollegiate college soccer team of Bowling Green State University located in Bowling Green, Ohio. (The team is a member of the Mid-American Conference.

Cy Perkins

Ralph Foster "Cy" Perkins (February 27, 1896 – October 2, 1963) was an American professional baseball player, coach and manager. He played as a catcher in Major League Baseball most notably for the Philadelphia Athletics. Perkins batted and threw right-handed, stood 5 feet 10 inches (1.78 m) tall and weighed 158 pounds (72 kg). He was born in Gloucester, Massachusetts.

Perkins served as a catcher with the Philadelphia Athletics (1915, 1917–30), New York Yankees (1931) and Detroit Tigers (1934). He was the starting catcher for Philadelphia until Mickey Cochrane joined the team in 1925. After that Perkins served as a backup, being hailed as the man who taught Cochrane to catch without injuring his hands. He also was a member of the Athletics' World Series champion teams in 1929 and 1930.

In 17 MLB seasons and 1,171 games played, Perkins was a .259 hitter with 933 hits, 175 doubles, 35 triples, 30 home runs, and 409 runs batted in.

Following his playing career, Perkins coached for 17 years in the Major Leagues with the Yankees (1932–33), Tigers (1934–39) and Philadelphia Phillies (1946–54). He worked with two World Series champions, the Yankees of 1932 and the Tigers of 1935, and for two league pennant-winners, the 1934 Tigers and the 1950 Phillies. He also managed Detroit in 1937 (along with Cochrane and Del Baker) and posted a 6–9 record.

Cy Perkins died in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania at the age of 67.

Eastern Shore League

The Eastern Shore Baseball League was a class D minor league baseball league that operated on the Delmarva Peninsula for parts of three different decades. The league's first season was in 1922 and the last was in 1949, although the years were not consecutive, and featured teams from Maryland, Delaware, and Virginia. The first incarnation lasted from 1922 to mid-1928 (disbanded in July), the second from 1937–41, and the third from 1946–49. Though the level of play was competitive and many future major leaguers gained experience in the ESBL, funding the league remained a constant problem for the rural franchises.

Future major leaguers who played in the ESBL include notables such as: Frank "Home Run" Baker, Mickey Cochrane, Jimmie Foxx, Mickey Vernon, and Don Zimmer.

The Eastern Shore Baseball Hall of Fame at Arthur W. Perdue Stadium in Salisbury, Maryland, pays homage to ESBL players and locals who made the major leagues. Perdue Stadium is the home of the class A Delmarva Shorebirds, an Orioles farm team.

List of Detroit Tigers managers

The Detroit Tigers are a professional baseball team based in Detroit, Michigan. The Tigers are members of the American League Central Division in Major League Baseball. In baseball, the head coach of a team is called the manager, or more formally, the field manager. The duties of the team manager include team strategy and leadership on and off the field. The team initially began in the now defunct Western League in 1894, and later became one of the American League's eight charter franchises in 1901. Since the inception of the team in 1894, it has employed 47 different managers. The Tigers' current manager is Ron Gardenhire, who was hired for the 2018 season.The franchise's first manager after the team's arrival in the American League was George Stallings, who managed the team for one season. Hall of Famer Hughie Jennings, who managed the team from 1907 to 1920, led the team to three American League championships. Jennings however was unable to win the World Series, losing to the Chicago Cubs in 1907 and 1908 and the Pittsburgh Pirates in 1909. The Detroit Tigers did not win their first World Series until 1935 under the leadership of player-manager Mickey Cochrane. Steve O'Neill later led the Tigers to another World Series victory again in 1945. The Tigers would not win another World Series until 1968 World Series when the Tigers, led by Mayo Smith, defeated the St. Louis Cardinals. Sparky Anderson's 1984 Detroit Tigers team was the franchise's last World Series victory, and marked the first time in Major League Baseball history that a manager won the World Series in both leagues. In total, the Tigers have won the American League pennant 10 times, and the World Series 4 times.

The longest tenured Tiger manager was Sparky Anderson. Anderson managed the team for 2,579 games from 1979 to 1995. Hughie Jennings, Bucky Harris and Jim Leyland are the only other Detroit Tiger managers who have managed the team for more than 1,000 games. Anderson's 1331 wins and 1248 losses also lead all Tiger managers, while Cochrane's winning percentage of .582 is the highest of any Tiger manager who has managed at least one full-season. Seven Hall of Famers have managed the Tigers: Ed Barrow, Jennings, Ty Cobb, Cochrane, Joe Gordon, Bucky Harris and Anderson. Barrow was elected as an executive, Jennings and Anderson were elected as managers; the others were elected as players.

List of Detroit Tigers owners and executives

Owners, executives, and managers of Major League Baseball's Detroit Tigers. Current personnel are indicated in bold.

Mickey Cochrane Stadium

Mickey Cochrane Stadium is a soccer-specific stadium located in Bowling Green, Ohio. The stadium is home to the Bowling Green Falcons men's and women's varsity soccer teams.

Important figures
Minor league affiliates
Key personnel
World Series
championships (4)
American League pennants (11)
Division titles (7)
Wild card berths (1)
Philadelphia Athletics (190154)
Kansas City Athletics (195567)
Oakland Athletics (1968present)
Key personnel
Important figures
World Series
Champions (9)
American League
Championships (15)
AL West Division
Championships (16)
AL Wild Card (3)
Inducted as
Inducted as
Veterans Committee
First basemen
Second basemen
Third basemen
Designated hitters
Executives /

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