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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › John_McGrawJohn McGraw - Wikipedia

    John Joseph McGraw (April 7, 1873 – February 25, 1934) was an American Major League Baseball (MLB) player and manager who was for almost thirty years manager of the New York Giants. He was also the third baseman of the pennant-winning 1890s Baltimore Orioles teams, noted for their innovative, aggressive play.

  2. SUMMARY. Career. WAR. 45.7. AB. 3924. H. 1309. HR. 13. BA. .334. R. 1024. RBI. 462. SB. 436. OBP. .466. SLG. .410. OPS. .876. OPS+. 135. Check out the latest Stats, Height, Weight, Position, Rookie Status & More of John McGraw. Get info about his position, age, height, weight, draft status, bats, throws, school and more on Baseball-reference.com.

  3. John Joseph "Little Napoleon" McGraw Baltimore Orioles AA, 1891-1891 Baltimore Orioles NL, 1892-1899 St. Louis Cardinals, 1900 Baltimore Orioles AL, 1901-1902 New York Giants, 1902-1906 John McGraw won 10 NL pennants and three World Series titles with the Giants.

  4. 3 de abr. de 2024 · John McGraw (born April 7, 1873, Truxton, New York, U.S.—died February 25, 1934, New Rochelle, New York) was an American professional baseball player and manager who led the New York Giants to 10 National League championships. During the 1890s McGraw was a star infielder for the Baltimore National League club.

  5. 4 de jan. de 2012 · John McGraw was perhaps the National League’s most influential figure in the Deadball Era. From 1902 to 1932 he led the New York Giants to 10 National League pennants, three World Series championships, and 21 first- or second-place finishes in 29 full seasons at their helm.

  6. Hall of Fame. John J. McGraw. Class. 1895. Induction. 1969. Sport (s) Baseball. One of the most significant people ever to play at St. Bonaventure was John Joseph McGraw. McGraw was born in 1873 in Truxton, New York, just south of Syracuse.

  7. Known as Little Napoleon, John McGraw led the New York Giants to ten National League pennants and three championships as team manager from 1902 to 1932. Born on April 7, 1873, in Truxton, N.Y., he played for Baltimore during the 1890s. In 1899 he recorded the highest batting average ever attained by a third baseman—.391.