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The Road to the Hall of Fame [OOTP]

Started By nyy #23, Mar 25, 2015 07:27 PM

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1910 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

Ten players will be making their debut on the Hall of Fame ballot.  This year I'll try and say something about each player that can't be found on the actual ballot, and try and mix things up a little bit. 

 

 photo HOF 1910 Ballot.png

 

 photo 1910 HOF Ballot Part 2.png

 

Starting pitcher Ed Beatin was a member of the Washington Senators along with two members of last year's Hall of Fame Class, Tom Daly and Charlie Ferguson.  Beatin went 281-265 during his career with a 3.49 ERA.  Despite coming so close to 300 career wins all five of Beatin's metrics are below the average of current Hall of Famers.

 

Left fielder Pete Browning hit .307 for his career with 2935 hits, 77 home runs, 1236 RBI, and 1360 runs scored.  An 11 time All-Star, Browning had a career WAR of 68.4, which is tenth all-time among batters.  Only two players with a higher WAR have been eligible for the Hall of Fame (Roger Connor and Dan Brouthers) and both were elected to the Hall of Fame. 

 

With 389 career wins Pete Conway is a surprising 11th on the career wins list.  Four players above him have been elected to the Hall of Fame, two are still active, and four have not yet been eligible, although we'll see one a little bit later on this year's ballot.  Conway won a Pitcher of the Year Award in 1889 when he went 37-12 with a 2.35 ERA.  Conway finished second in both 1890 (36-13, 2.07) and 1891 (31-19, 2.20).

 

While George Davies finished with a 199-199 record during his career he never had a season where he had the same amount of wins and losses.

 

John Henry will be appearing on the ballot for the first time with a career record of 219-228 with a 3.61 ERA.  Henry's best season came with Brooklyn in 1892 when he was 29-21 with a 2.11 ERA.

 

Reliever Al Maul had double digit saves in back to back years in 1886 (11) and 1887 (10).

 

Shortstop Frank Shugart had a 33 game hitting streak in 1893.

 

Parke Swartzel spent his entire career with the Chicago Cubs and won more than 20 games once during his career in 1896 (22).

 

456 game winner Peek-a Boo Veach is currently fourth on the All-time career wins list and won 20 or more games in a season 14 times in his career.  Despite losing 366 games during his career Veach should be a first ballot Hall of Famer, being four of five average metrics.

 

'Vinegar Tom' Vickery finished second in Pitcher of the Year voting in 1902, when he went 26-8 with a 2.28 ERA as a 35 year old.

 



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1910 Hall of Fame Results

 

The 1910 Hall of Fame class will be a large one, with four players elected to the Hall.  I have to admit that I was a little bit disappointed with the third and fourth players elected, but I've decided not to interfere.  Ultimately it's primarily letting OOTP pick who is worth, and seeing how it does. 

 

 photo HOF 1910 Conway.png

 

389 game winner Pete Conway was the leading vote getter with his name appearing on 98.5% of the ballots.  Conway spent the bulk of his career with the Pirates, going 389-277 with a 2.86 ERA, striking out 2263 batters in 5986 innings.  Conway was named Pitcher of the Year in 1889 and went to 10 All-Star Games. 

 

 photo HOF 1910 Veach.png

 

Peek-a-boo Veech was the second highest vote getter with 97.6% of the votes.  During his career Veech went 456-366 with a 3.05 ERA, striking out 2797 batters in 7415 2/3 innings.  Veech was named the Pitcher of the Year three times during his career, won two Gold Gloves, two Silver Slugger Awards, and was selected to eleven All-Star Games. 

 

 photo HOF 1910 Casey.png

 

It took three years, but the allure of 300 career wins was too much to pass up and Dan Casey gained induction into the Hall of Fame with 77.6% of the vote.  During his career Casey went 321-313 with a 3.53 ERA, striking out 1640 batters in 5596 1/3 innings.  Casey won two Gold Gloves, two Championships, and went to four All-Star Games.  With a JAWS score of 60.2, Black Ink of 9, Gray Ink of 160, HOF Standards of 42, and HOF Monitor of 187 all of Casey's metrics are below the Hall of Famer average. 

 

Of the 22 starting pitchers elected to the Hall of Fame, only one (Cherokee Fisher) has a lower ERA+ than Casey's 100, no pitcher has a higher FIP than his 3.54.  Only four pitchers have a lower WAR than his 66.3 (Daisy Davis, Cherokee Fisher, Jim Britt, and Dick McBride).  Both his Black and Gray Ink scores are the lowest of the 22 starting pitchers, with only Lady Baldwin having a lower HOF Standard, and only Bob Emslie having a lower HOF Monitor.  Just three players have a lower JAWS score (Cherokee Fisher, Jim Britt, and Dick McBride).  

 

 photo HOF 1910 Hamilton.png

 

Also elected to the Hall of Fame on his third try is LF Billy Hamilton, who squeaked in with 75.6% of the vote.  Hamilton was a .319 career hitter, driving in 847 runs, stealing 902 bases, and scoring 1193 runs.  Hamilton finished with a 42.5 career WAR.  Hamilton did win two MVP Awards, five Silver Slugger Awards, and went to 11 All-Star Games. 

 

Four players were dropped from the ballot after their first year, SP George Davies, SS Frank Shugart, SP Parke Swartzel, and reliever Al Maul.

 

1910 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

SP Pete Conway 98.5 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Peek-A-Boo Veach 97.6 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Dan Casey 77.6 (3rd year) Inducted HOF

LF Billy Hamilton 75.6 (3rd year) Inducted HOF

LF Pete Browning 69.8 (1st year)

SS Henry Moore 54.1 (5th year)

SP Ed Beatin 22.4 (1st year)

SP Tom Vickery 17.6 (1st year)

RF Sam Thompson 12.2 (7th year)

SP John M Henry 9.8 (1st year)

1B Dave Orr 8.3 (4th year)

SS Herman Long 7.8 (3rd year)

C Jocko Halligan 6.8 (2nd year)

SP Charlie Hodnett 5.9 (8th year)

SP Larry Corcoran 5.9 (9th year)

2B Hub Collins 5.4 (3rd year)

CF Jim Burns 5.4 (2nd year)

SP George Davies 4.4 (1st year) Dropped

SS Frank Shugart 2.0 (1st year) Dropped

SP Parke Swartzel 2.0 (1st year) Dropped

RP Al Maul 1.5 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1911 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

Nine players are making their debut on the Hall of Fame ballot this year. 

 

 photo HOF 1911 Ballot.png

 

 photo HOF 1911 Ballot Part 2.png

 

Reliever Bill Blair won two World Series Championships during his career.

 

While only five players have more wins than Dick Burns, only two players have more career losses than Burns, who was 440-424 during his career.  Burns did beat the average Hall of famer on four of five metrics, only falling short on his Black Ink score of 41, compared to the average of 43.

 

Lew Camp hit .429 with 6 RBI and 4 runs scored when he was named World Series MVP in 1898. 

 

Centerfielder Duke Farrell had a career high .352 batting average in 1896 and drove in 77 runs while scoring 79.  That year Farrell won his only Silver Slugger Award.

 

Jocko Flynn won the Pitcher of the Year Award in 1898 when he went 30-9 with a 1.87 ERA.  Flynn won 444 career games and beat the average Hall of Famer's metrics in three of five categories.

 

Starting pitcher Jim Handiboe went 363 and 370 in his career with a 3.05 ERA.  Handiboe's JAWS score of 90.2 was the only Hall of Fame metric where he was better than average, although he was close on the other four metrics.

 

Reddy Mack was the White Sox second baseman from 1885 to 1905 and won ten Gold Gloves for the team, although Mack hit just .255 during his career.

 

Charlie Reilly spent the bulk of his career with the Reds, but won his only Championship with the Giants.   

 



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1911 Hall of Fame Results

 

For the second straight year four players were elected to the Hall of Fame to bring the total number of Hall of Famers to 42, of which 25 members are starting pitchers.  

 

 photo HOF 1911 Burns.png

 

Dick Burns was the leading vote getter with 97.1% of the vote.  Burns was 440-424 during his career with a 3.11 ERA, striking out 2927 batters in 7640 innings.  Burns won the Pitcher of the Year Award in 1889 when he went 30-21 with a 2.69 ERA.  Burns won two Gold Gloves and three Silver Slugger Awards while going to 11 All-Star Games. 

 

 photo HOF 1911 Flynn.png

 

Jocko Flynn won four less games than Dick Burns in his career going 444-347 with a 2.89 ERA.  Flynn appeared on 96.4% of the ballots.  Flynn won his only Pitcher of the Year Award in 1898 when he went 30-9 with a 1.87 ERA.  Flynn won one Gold Glove and one Silver Slugger Award while going to nine All-Star Games. 

 

 photo HOF 1911 Handiboe.png

 

The third pitcher elected was a player who played for the Pittsburgh Pirates his entire career, Jim Handiboe.  Handiboe went 363-370 during his career with a 3.05 ERA, striking out 3022 batters in 6843 innings.  Handiboe won a Gold Glove and went to 8 All-Star Games. 

 

 photo HOF 1911 Browning.png

 

The final player elected to the Hall of Fame this year was LF Pete Browning, who saw his vote totals increase from 69.8% last year to 80.3% this year.  Hamilton was a former Rookie of the Year who won two Gold Gloves and five Silver Slugger Awards while hitting .307 during his career.  Hamilton had 2935 career hits, 1236 RBI, 1360 runs, and 68.4 WAR.  Browning was an 11 time All-Star in his 22 year career. 

 

Six players were dropped from the ballot including Larry Corcoran who received 5.4% of the vote in his tenth year, 2B Hub Collins, SP John Henry, 3B Lew Camp, 3B Charlie Reilly, and CF Duke Farrell.

 

1911 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

SP Dick Burns 97.1 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Jocko Flynn 96.4 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Jim Handiboe 87.8 (1st year) Inducted HOF

LF Pete Browning 80.3 (2nd year) Inducted HOF

SS Henry Moore 61.3 (6th year)

SP Ed Beatin 19.4 (2nd year)

SP Tom Vickery 12.9 (2nd year)

2B Reddy Mack 7.9 (1st year)

SS Herman Long 7.5 (4th year)

RF Sam Thompson 7.5 (8th year)

1B Dave Orr 7.2 (5th year)

SP Charlie Hodnett 6.5 (9th year)

C Jocko Halligan 6.1 (3rd year)

RP Bill Blair 6.1 (1st year)

SP Larry Corcoran 5.4 (10th year) Dropped

CF Jim Burns 5.4 (3rd year)

2B Hub Collins 3.9 (4th year) Dropped

SP John M Henry 2.9 (2nd year) Dropped

3B Lew Camp 0.4 (1st year) Dropped

3B Charlie Reilly 0.0 (1st year) Dropped

CF Duke Farrell 0.0 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1912 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

Nine players are making their debut on the Hall of Fame ballot this year. 

 

 photo HOF 1912 Ballot.png

 

 photo HOF 1912 Ballot Part 2.png

 

Jimmy 'Foxy Grandpa' Bannon hit .325 during his career, winning the Rookie of the Year in 1893.  For the next four years Bannon won a Gold Glove, four Silver Slugger Awards, and went to four All-Star Games, but Bannon's decline was premature, and fast.

 

Centerfielder Steve Brodie spent 16 years in the majors with the Detroit Tigers and Cleveland Naps, hitting .307 for his career and compiling 38.6 WAR.

 

Centerfielder Eddie Burke won the MVP Award in 1894 when he hit .363 with 13 home runs, 123 RBI, and scored 125 runs.

 

Jesse Burkett is the third outfielder on the ballot this year, and first right fielder.  Burkett was a .316 career hitter who went to 8 All-Star Games.

 

Catcher Jack Clements beat two of five metrics with a JAWS score of 58.2, compared to the average of 32, and HOF Standards of 59, compared to the average of 53.  Clements was the World Series MVP in 1891. 

 

1B Harry Davis led the league in plate appearances in 1895, 1896, and 1900.  Davis won four Silver Slugger Awards and went to three All-Star Games.

 

SP Ed Dugan will be another interesting case.  Dugan was 379-434 during his career with a 3.35 ERA.  Only Dugan's JAWS score of 105.9 beat the HOF average of 91.  Dugan won the Pitcher of the Year Award in 1896 when he was 26-14 with a 2.96 ERA.

 

SP Matt Kilroy is expected to be a first ballot Hall of Famer.  Kilroy was 470-313 during his career with a 2.50 ERA and 3619 strikeouts in 7171 1/3 innings.  His trophy case features 5 Players of the Week, 18 Pitcher of the Month, 13 Pitcher of the Year Awards, 3 Gold Gloves, 5 Silver Slugger Awards, 2 World Series MVP Awards, 11 All-Star Selections, and Kilroy won five World Series.  With 13 Pitcher of the Year Awards it may be time to rename the Award, with Cy Young (148-143, 3.97) in no danger of doing enough to have an award named after him.  The next highest total of Pitcher of the Year Awards is Monte Ward with six.  Of course, there is a 24 year old who has already won five Pitcher of the Year Awards  nicknamed 'The Big Train' who has a shot at surpassing both players if he can keep it up.

 

3B Billy Nash finished with a JAW score (74.5) and HOF Standards (61) better than average while hitting. 286 during his career with 2896 career hits, 1348 RBI, and 1691 runs scored.  

 



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1912 Hall of Fame Results

 

The results of the 1912 Hall of Fame class were revealed, and only one member will be joining the Hall of Fame this year. 

 

 photo HOF 1912 Kilroy.png

 

Appearing on 98.8% of the ballots 470 game winner Matt Kilroy was inducted into the Hall of Fame.  Kilroy is currently in third place on the All-time win list, one of four members of the 3000 strikeout club, and second on the All-time strikeout list.  Kilroy won a remarkable 13 Pitcher of the Year Awards during his career.  Here's a look at his career stats:

 

 photo HOF Kilroy stats.png

 

With so many times winning the Pitcher of the Year Award the award will now be named the Matt Kilroy Award.  

 

Finishing in second place was SP Ed Dugan who appeared on 67.3% of the ballots, with catcher Jack Clements appearing on 67% of the ballots, 3B Billy Nash on 65.1% of the ballots, and SS Henry Moore on 59.3% of the ballots.

 

Ten players were dropped from the ballot this year. 

 

1912 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

SP Matt Kilroy 98.8 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Ed Dugan 67.3 (1st year)

C Jack Clements 67.0 (1st year)

3B Billy Nash 65.1 (1st year)

SS Henry Moore 59.3 (7th year)

RF Jesse Burkett 19.1 (1st year)

SP Ed Beatin 15.1 (3rd year)

SP Charlie Hodnett 8.0 (10th year) Dropped

SP Tom Vickery 7.7 (3rd year)

RF Sam Thompson 7.1 (9th year)

RF Jimmy Bannon 5.2 (1st year)

CF Steve Brodie 4.9 (1st year) Dropped

1B Dave Orr 4.6 (6th year) Dropped

SS Herman Long 4.3 (5th year) Dropped

C Jocko Halligan 4.0 (4th year) Dropped

CF Jim Burns 3.1 (4th year) Dropped

2B Reddy Mack 2.8 (2nd year) Dropped

1B Harry H Davis 1.9 (1st year) Dropped

CF Eddie Burke 1.2 (1st year) Dropped

RP Bill Blair 0.9 (2nd year) Dropped



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1913 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

The 1913 Hall of fame Ballot is a small one with a total of 14 players appearing on the ballot, including just five players appearing for the first time. 

 

 photo HOF 1913 Ballot.png

 

Catcher Billy Earle is the first new addition to the ballot, a 16 year vet who had a JAWS score better than average, and a HOF Standards score of 52, just 1 off the average of 53.  Earle won a Gold Glove, 8 Silver Slugger Awards, while being selected for 11 All-Star Games.

 

Centerfielder Mike Griffin spent his entire 20 year career in Boston and beat the Hall of Fame average on just one metric his HOF Standards score of 60.  A .290 career hitter Griffin won four Silver Slugger Awards.

 

Gentleman George Haddock pitched three 3-hitters of better during his career, and all came during the 1903 season when Haddock pitched two 3-hitters, and a 1-hitter.

 

Jake Stenzel is appearing on the ballot for the first time as a catcher who failed to beat any average Hall of Fame metrics.  Stenzel won a Championship in 1896, which was the same year he hit .400 with 6 home runs, 94 RBI, and 103 runs scored, good enough to win the MVP Award.

 

The final new addition to the ballot was LF Silent Mike Tiernan who won two Championships during his three years in Washington.  Tiernan swiped 603 bags during his career.   

 



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1913 Hall of Fame Results

 

1913 will be a quiet year for the Hall of Fame as no players received enough votes to warrant induction into the Hall of Fame, despite three players (Jack Clements, Ed Dugan, and Billy Nash) within striking distance. 

 

This year we saw five players dropped from the ballot, including right fielder Sam Thompson who fell off after ten years on the ballot with 8.4% of the votes.  Thompson's highest total was during his first year on the ballot when he received 20.4% of the vote.

 

1913 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

C Jack Clements 71.3 (2nd year)

SP Ed Dugan 70.9 (2nd year)

3B Billy Nash 68.4 (2nd year)

SS Henry Moore 54.0 (8th year)

CF Mike J Griffin 44.7 (1st year)

C Billy Earle 29.1 (1st year)

LF Mike Tiernan 24.9 (1st year)

RF Jesse Burkett 16.9 (2nd year)

SP Ed Beatin 13.1 (4th year)

RF Sam Thompson 8.4 (10th year) Dropped

SP Tom Vickery 3.8 (4th year) Dropped

RF Jimmy Bannon 2.5 (2nd year) Dropped

C Jake Stenzel 1.7 (1st year) Dropped

SP George Haddock 0.8 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1914 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1914 Ballot.png

 

 photo HOF 1914 Ballot Part 2.png

 

The 1914 Hall of Fame Ballot is out with 18 players appearing on the ballot.  I thought I would start to do something just a little bit different this month, and recap who I voted for and why, along with the players who are close, and why I didn't vote for them. 

 

My ballot:

 

3B Bill Joyce - Joyce would be the third 3B inducted into the Hall of Fame if I had my way.  Joyce is better than average on 3 of 5 Hall of Fame metrics, with only his Gray Ink (199 vs. 232) and HOF Monitor (235 vs. 281).  Joyce got somewhat of a late start in the league at 24, and stuck around too long, compiling a negative WAR each year from 1904 to 1908.  His peak was strong though, winning four MVP Awards, five Silver Slugger Awards, and going to 11 All-Star Games.  He's certainly better than Hall of Famer Ezra Sutton, and likely better than Levi Meyerle as well. 

 

CF Bill Lange - centerfielder is currently too populated in the Hall, but probably for good reason.  Lange would be my choice to add a centerfielder this year.  A .330 career hitter Lange beat the average Hall of Fame metric in four of five categories, missing only the HOF Monitor (272 vs. 281).  He also accumulated 67.4 WAR during his career, 2692 hits, 1145 RBI, and scored 1397 runs.  Lange won two MVP Awards during his career, and rode off into the sunset before father time caught up with him, retiring after his age 36 season while hitting .294 in 415 at-bats after suffering an injury. 

 

Missing the cut:

 

RF George Van Haltren - while Van Haltren has the magic number of 3000 career hits (3162), only his HOF Standards score of 56 (vs. 53) is better than average, and a WAR of 40.6 leaves him close, but not quite there.

 

CF Charlie 'Home Run' Durfee - Durfee had a nice career, but didn't quite do enough to get in for me.  Duffee had 50.1 career WAR, but only one season over 5 (1901 - 5.9).  Only his JAWS score of 39.7 beat the average (38).

 

SP Gus Krock - winning 296 games got my attention, but Krock also lost 302 games during his career.  All five of his Hall of Fame metrics were below average.

 

C Jack Clements - I think it's inevitable that Clements is going to get into the Hall of Fame after appearing on 67% then 71.3% of the ballots.  Both his JAWS score and HOF Standards are better than average and his career WAR of 75.8 is solid.  I'll pass this year at least, but I think he's going to get in regardless.

 

SP Ed Dugan - with 379 career wins, 128.9 WAR, and a JAWS score of 99.9, compared to the average of 93, Dugan has some good qualities.  Then there is the bad, 434 career losses, and four of five metrics below the average Hall of Famer.  Like Clements I think it's inevitable that he gets in, maybe even this year.  I just can't bring myself to vote for someone who lost 55 more games than he won, despite not wanting to put too much emphasis on a team stat.  His ERA+ of 104 and FIP- of 90 don't stand out to me as elite.  

 



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1914 Hall of Fame Results

 

Last year no players were elected to the Hall of Fame, but this year two players appearing on the ballot for the first time were elected to the Hall of Fame. 

 

 photo HOF 1914 Joyce.png

 

Third baseman Bill Joyce's name appeared on 97.2% of the ballots and will be inducted into the Hall of Fame this year.  Joyce hit .290 during his career, driving in 1247 runs, and scoring 1567 runs.  Joyce won four MVP Awards during his career.  His first MVP Award was in 1893 when he hit .363 with 13 home runs and 98 RBI.  He followed it up with his second MVP Award the next year when he hit .374 with 12 home runs and 108 RBI.  He didn't win his third MVP until 1899 when he hit .361 with 9 home runs and 77 RBI and Joyce won his final MVP Award the next season when he hit .302 with 4 home runs and 97 RBI.  Joyce also won a Rookie of the Year Award, five Silver Slugger Awards, and went to 11 All-Star Games.

 

 photo HOF 1914 Lange.png

 

Centerfielder Bill Lange appeared on 94.8% of the ballots and was a career .330 hitter with 91 home runs, 1145 RBI, and 1397 runs scored.  Lange compiled 67.4 WAR during his career while winning a pair of MVP Awards, six Silver Slugger Awards, and went to seven All-Star games.

 

Three players were dropped from the ballot this year, SP Ed Beatin, 1B Otto Schomberg, and RF Fielder Jones. 

 

1914 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

3B Bill Joyce 97.2 (1st year) Inducted HOF

CF Bill Lange 94.8 (1st year) Inducted HOF

C Jack Clements 68.2 (3rd year)

3B Billy Nash 64.4 (3rd year)

SP Ed Dugan 64.0 (3rd year)

SS Henry Moore 38.8 (9th year)

SP Gus Krock 36.0 (1st year)

CF Mike J Griffin 36.0 (2nd year)

RF George Van Haltren 34.3 (1st year)

C Billy Earle 18.0 (2nd year)

LF Mike Tiernan 15.9 (2nd year)

CF Charlie Duffee 9.7 (1st year)

RF Jesse Burkett 8.3 (3rd year)

SS Dusty Miller 6.9 (1st year)

2B Jack Crooks 5.2 (1st year)

SP Ed Beatin 3.5 (5th year) Dropped

1B Otto Schomberg 3.1 (1st year) Dropped

RF Fielder Jones 0.0 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1915 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1915 Ballot.png

 

 photo HOF 1915 Ballot Part 2.png

 

The 1914 Hall of Fame Ballot is out with 18 players appearing on the ballot.  I thought I would start to do something just a little bit different this month, and recap who I voted for and why, along with the players who are close, and why I didn't vote for them. 

 

My ballot:

 

2B Ed Delahanty - there are currently no second baseman in the Hall of Fame, although Delahanty is listed as beating the average HOF metrics in four of five categories with a JAWS score of 56.8 (no average is listed).  Delahanty hit .315 for his career with 99 home runs, 1453 RBI, 1780 runs, and 3297 hits.  Delahanty won the MVP Award in 1895 when he hit .396 with 12 home runs, 99 RBI, and 140 runs scored.  He also won a Rookie of the Year Award, 3 Gold Gloves, 14 Silver Slugger Awards, went to 13 All-Star Games and won five World Championships. 

 

SP Scott Stratton - Stratton won 419 games during his career against 386 losses with a 3.21 ERA.  Stratton had a career WAR of 142.5 and had a JAWS score better than average, a Black Ink score exactly average, and other three metrics that were close to average - Gray Ink (282 vs 294), HOF Standards (53 vs 59), and HOF Monitor (289 vs 329).  Stratton won the Matt Kilroy Award in 1897 when he went 26-16 with a 2.84 ERA.  He won five Silver Slugger Awards and went to nine All-Star Games. 

 

Missing the cut:

 

SP Bob Caruthers - despite winning 285 career games Caruthers also had 376 losses and a 3.73 ERA with a WHIP of 1.44.  His ERA+ was just 92.  With all five HOF Metrics below the average Hall of Famer it was easy to leave him off my ballot.

 

3B Bill Dahlen - Dahlen hit .281 for his career and won four Gold Gloves and four Silver Sluggers with a career WAR of 54.2.  Dahlen had a JAWS score of 43.2, which exceeded the HOF average of 43, but was below average on the other four metrics.

 

RP Jim Gardner - Gardner was 22-17 with 19 saves and a 2.94 ERA, but would have needed to do a lot more to be elected to the Hall.

 

C Mike Grady - hit .303 during his career with one MVP Award, two Gold Gloves, six Silver Slugger Awards, and went to six All-Star games.  His JAWS score of 39.6 beat the average, but he was below average in the other four metrics.

 

RF Jack McCarthy - had a solid 16 year career with the Athletics with two years in Detroit, but didn't do enough to warrant serious consideration.

 

SP Doc McJames - a 249-259 career record with a WAR of 49.  All five of his metrics were below average.

 

SP Jerry Nops - with all five metrics below average, a career record of 205-238 with an ERA of 3.68 ERA it was an easy decision to pass on Nops.

 

2B Ace Stewart - a Rookie of the Year, two Silver Slugger Awards, and four All-Star appearances.  Stewart needed to do more to warrant serious consideration though.

 

LF George Treadway - with all five metrics below average and a career WAR of 19.5 Treadway was easy to pass on.

 

SP Joe Yeager - Yeager was a solid pitcher during his career, but not Hall of Fame material. 

 

 



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1915 Hall of Fame Results

 

For the second straight year two players were elected to the Hall of Fame.   

 

 photo HOF 1915 Delahanty.png

 

Ed Delahanty set a record today appearing on the highest percentage of ballots in history with 99.1%.  By default Delahanty becomes the new starting second baseman in the Hall of Fame, as the only second baseman elected.  But he's done plenty to prove he's worthy - 3297 career hits, 1790 runs scored, 742 stolen bases, .315 average, .373 on-base percentage, and a WAR of 73.2.  In his trophy case Delahanty houses a Rookie of the Year Award, MVP Award, 3 Gold Gloves, 14 Silver Slugger Awards, and he went to 13 All-Star Games.

 

 photo HOF 1915 Stratton.png

 

419 game winner Scott Stratton was the second player elected to the Hall of Fame this year with 94.7% of the vote.  Stratton won a Pitcher of the Year Award, five Silver Slugger Awards, and went to nine All-Star Games. 

 

Seven players were dropped from the ballot this year, including shortstop Henry Moore who received 33.5% of the vote in his 10th and final year of eligibility.  Moore came closest in 1911 when he appeared on 61.3% of the ballots. 

 

1915 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

2B Ed Delahanty 99.1 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Scott Stratton 94.7 (1st year) Inducted HOF

C Jack Clements 63.9 (4th year)

3B Billy Nash 60.4 (4th year)

SP Ed Dugan 60.4 (4th year)

SS Henry Moore 33.5 (10th year) Dropped

SP Bob Caruthers 27.8 (1st year)

CF Mike J Griffin 21.1 (3rd year)

RF George Van Haltren 20.7 (2nd year)

SP Gus Krock 19.8 (2nd year)

C Billy Earle 12.3 (3rd year)

C Mike Grady 11.9 (1st year)

SP Doc McJames 10.6 (1st year)

LF Mike Tiernan 10.6 (3rd year)

RF Jesse Burkett 7.5 (4th year)

3B Bill Dahlen 7.0 (1st year)

CF Charlie Duffee 6.2 (2nd year)

SP Jerry Nops 5.7 (1st year)

SP Joe Yeager 5.3 (1st year)

2B Ace Stewart 4.0 (1st year) Dropped

SS Dusty Miller 2.6 (2nd year) Dropped

RP Jim Gardner 1.8 (1st year) Dropped

LF George Treadway 1.8 (1st year) Dropped

RF Jack McCarthy 0.9 (1st year) Dropped

2B Jack Crooks 0.9 (2nd year) Dropped

 



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1916 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1916 Ballot.png

 

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Just three new players appear on the 1916 Hall of Fame Ballot.  My thoughts are below.

 

My ballot:

 

3B Denny Lyons - after a 25 year career in Major League Baseball Lyons missed out on the magic 3000 career hits number by just 22, but I won't hold that against him.  Lyons hit .290 for his career with 124 home runs, 1492 RBI, 739 stolen bases, and 1782 runs scored.  Lyons was better than average on four of five metrics and had a career WAR of 98.1.  Lyons was a six time MVP, 12 time Gold Glove Winner, 6 time Silver Slugger, 13 time All-Star, and won six World Series rings, including one World Series MVP. 

 

SP Toad Ramsey - the other player I'll be voting for is the All-time win leader with 553 career wins.  Ramsey had a long career, playing from 1885 to 1910, when he was 46 years old.  While his last two years were out of the bullpen with just 9 innings combined, his final year as a starter was in 1908 where he went 23-15 with a 2.26 ERA as a starter.  Ramsey won his only Matt Kilroy Award in 1906 when he was 41 and went 23-15 with a 1.83 ERA.  Ramsey won 20 or more games 17 times during his career, and 30 or more three times during his career.  Ramsey won one Gold Glove, five Championships, and went to 12 All-Star Games. 

 

Missing the cut:

 

C Duff Cooley - a .289 career hitter Cooley won a Gold Glove, went to one All-Star Game, and all five Hall of Fame metrics were below average.

 



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1916 Hall of Fame Results

 

The results of the 1916 Hall of Fame ballot were revealed, with two players inducted into the Hall of Fame. 

 

 photo HOF 1916 Ramsey.png

 

Toad Ramsey was the leading vote getter, appearing on 97.9% of the ballots.  Ramsey is the career win leader with 553 wins while losing 435 games with a 2.76 ERA.  Ramsey accumulated 147.8 WAR during his career.   

 

 photo HOF 1916 Lyons.png

 

3B Denny Lyons is the second player elected to the Hall of Fame this year after appearing on 95.7% of the ballots.  Lyons had a 25 year career in the majors, beginning with Washington while spending the last nine years in Cleveland.  Lyons hit .290 for his career with 2978 hits, 124 home runs, 1492 RBI, and 1782 runs scored while accumulating 98.1 WAR.

 

Catcher Jack Clements finished in third in his fifth year on the ballot with 69.7% of the vote, followed by SP Ed Dugan with 67.5%. 

 

Dropping off the ballot this year were SP Doc McJames, 3B Bill Dahlen, RF Jesse Burkett, SP Joe Yeager, CF Charlie Duffee, SP Jerry Nops, and C Duff Cooley. 

 

1916 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

SP Toad Ramsey 97.9 (1st year) Inducted HOF

3B Denny Lyons 95.7 (1st year) Inducted HOF

C Jack Clements 69.7 (5th year)

SP Ed Dugan 67.5 (5th year)

3B Billy Nash 59.4 (5th year)

SP Bob Caruthers 20.9 (2nd year)

SP Gus Krock 17.1 (3rd year)

CF Mike J Griffin 17.1 (4th year)

RF George Van Haltren 14.5 (3rd year)

C Billy Earle 11.5 (4th year)

C Mike Grady 6.8 (2nd year)

LF Mike Tiernan 6.4 (4th year)

SP Doc McJames 3.8 (2nd year) Dropped

3B Bill Dahlen 3.4 (2nd year) Dropped

RF Jesse Burkett 3.4 (5th year) Dropped

SP Joe Yeager 1.7 (2nd year) Dropped

CF Charlie Duffee 1.7 (3rd year) Dropped

SP Jerry Nops 1.3 (2nd year) Dropped

C Duff Cooley 0.9 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1917 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1917 Ballot.png

 

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My ballot:

 

CF - George Hogriever - one thing that I always like about playing with recalc off is the occasional surprise like George Hogriever.  I've never heard of Hogriever, and he only played two seasons in real life, hitting .254 in 460 at-bats in real life.  Hogriever made his debut in the majors at the age of 26 and played until he was 42, hitting .274 with 1028 RBI, 1550 runs, and 969 stolen bases with a WAR of 66.3.  Hogriever's JAWS score and Black Ink score was above average, while the other three metrics were below average.  Hogriever won one MVP Award, 11 Gold Gloves, 5 Silver Slugger Awards, 4 Championships, and went to 3 All-Star Games.  His wRC+ was 120, putting him in the above average range.  His wOBA of .347 puts him in the above average range as well.  He's really on the fence for me, and I've debated back and forth about whether to vote for him or not, but decided that he's got my vote. 

 

Missing the cut:

 

2B - Cupid Childs - a career .290 hitter who accumulated 56.3 WAR during his career with the Tigers, Red Sox, and Indians, Childs won three Silver Slugger Awards and went to 7 All-Star Games.  All five of Childs' metrics were below average, and he won't be getting my vote.

 

LF - Fred Clarke - Clarke was a solid offensive player hitting .308 during his career with 1096 RBI and 1127 runs scored.  Clarke won five Silver Slugger Awards and went to six All-Star Games.  His career WAR of 16.5 and below average Hall of Fame metrics on all five categories make this an easy pass.

 

SP - Cozy Dolan - Dolan went 225-205 during his career, which he spent entirely with the Phillies.  Dolan won two Gold Gloves, three Silver Sluggers, and went to three All-Star Games.  Dolan accumulated 71.5 WAR during his career and all five Hall of Fame metrics were below average.

 

RF - Tom McCreery - McCreery had a solid career, hitting .332 with five Silver Slugger Awards, six  All-Star appearances, and a career WAR of 31.  All five of his HOF metrics were below average.

 

2B - Dan McGann - another easy choice for me as I felt McGann needed to do more to seriously be considered for the Hall.

 

RF - Chick Stahl - with a .287 career batting average, 34.5 WAR, and all five HOF metrics below average Stahl won't be getting my vote.

 

SS - Sammy Strang - Strang was strong defensively, and with five Gold Gloves the defensive equation helped boost his career WAR to 32.3.  All five of Strang's metrics were below average.

 

SP - Dummy Taylor - with 11 years in the majors Taylor barely met the minimum requirements, and went 162-187 with a 3.39 ERA during his career and was easy to pass.  

 



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1917 Hall of Fame Results

 

The 1917 Hall of Fame class was announced, and one player was elected to the Hall of Fame.

 

 photo HOF 1917 Hogriever.png

 

Center fielder George Hogriever was the leading vote getter after appearing on 94.7% of the ballots.  Hogriever began his career with the Washington Senators and was traded to the Cleveland Indians after seven seasons where he spent the remainder of his career.  A .274 career hitter Hogriever won one MVP Award, 11 Gold Gloves, and 5 Silver Slugger Awards.  

 

In his sixth year on the ballot starting pitcher Ed Dugan finished in second appearing on 72.7% of the ballots.  Catcher Jack Clements (67.5) and 3B Billy Nash (62.3) were the other players who appeared on over half of the ballots. 

 

Six players were dropped from the ballot this year for failing to receive over 5% of the votes. 

 

1917 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

CF George Hogriever 94.7 (1st year) Inducted HOF

SP Ed Dugan 72.8 (6th year)

C Jack Clements 67.5 (6th year)

3B Billy Nash 62.3 (6th year)

SP Cozy P Dolan 33.6 (1st year)

2B Cupid Childs 26.0 (1st year)

SP Bob Caruthers 20.4 (3rd year)

SP Gus Krock 15.8 (4th year)

RF Tom McCreery 15.5 (1st year)

CF Mike J Griffin 13.6 (5th year)

LF Fred Clarke 13.2 (1st year)

RF George Van Haltren 11.7 (4th year)

C Billy Earle 9.4 (5th year)

LF Mike Tiernan 4.9 (5th year) Dropped

C Mike Grady 4.9 (3rd year) Dropped

SP Dummy Taylor 1.9 (1st year) Dropped

RF Chick Stahl 1.5 (1st year) Dropped

SS Sammy Strang 0.4 (1st year) Dropped

2B Dan McGann 0.4 (1st year) Dropped

 



#77

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1918 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1918 Ballot.png

 

 photo HOF 1918 Ballot 2.png

 

My ballot:

 

None this year

 

Missing the cut:

 

C - Charlie Dexter - Dexter hit .253 during his career with 626 RBI and 968 runs scored while winning two Gold Gloves.  All five of his Hall of Fame metrics were below average

 

3B - Jesse Hoffmeister - Hoffmeister accumulated 32.9 WAR during his career, hitting .275 with 87 home runs, 1236 RBI, and 1044 runs scored.  Hoffmeister won four Silver Slugger Awards and all five of his metrics were below average.

 

SS - Kip Selbach - the shortstop hit .290 during his career with 1304 runs scored and 1139 RBI.  Selbach accumulated 49.2 WAR during his career winning 6 Silver Slugger Awards while going to 3 All-Star games.  Selbach won two Gold Gloves during his career.  His JAWS score of 39.4 is above the average of 37, while all four metrics are below average. 

 

CF - Cy Seymour - Seymour hit .286 during his career with 769 RBI, 727 runs scored, and 1779 hits.  Seymour was below average on five Hall of Fame metrics while winning 2 Gold Gloves and a Silver Slugger Award. 

 

CF - Roy Thomas - a .296 career hitter, Thomas won a Silver Slugger Award during his career, went to one All-Star Game, and won three championships during his career.  All five of his metrics was below average. 

 

1B - Walter Thornton - Thornton won his only MVP Award in 1897 when he hit .364 with 4 home runs, 89 RBI, and 124 runs scored.  Thornton won 5 Gold Gloves during his career with 2 Silver Slugger Awards while going to three All-Star Games.  Thornton had a career WAR of 42.3 with five Hall of Fame metrics below average. 

 

LF - Tuck Turner - Turner hit .295 during his career with 1292 runs scored and 1163 RBI.  Turner had a career WAR of 37.8 and all five of his Hall of Fame metrics were below average.

 

SP - George Winter - during his career Winter went 178-187 with a 2.84 ERA.  Winter spent his entire career with Washington, winning three championships.  All five of Winter's Hall of Fame metrics were below average.  

 



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1918 Hall of Fame Results

 

 photo HOF 1918 Dugan.png

 

The 1918 Hall of Fame results were announced with one player, starting pitcher Ed Dugan elected to the Hall of Fame after seven years on the ballot.  Dugan appeared on 80.5% of the ballots received, jumping from 72.8% last year.  A career 379 game winner Dugan also lost 434 games during his career with a 3.35 ERA.  Dugan won the Matt Kilroy Award in 1896 when he went 26-14 with a 2.96 ERA. 

 

Dugan also went to 8 All-Star games during his career.  Dugan accumulated 124.2 WAR during his career.  Only one Hall of Fame metric was better than average, his JAWS score of 96.6, compared to the average of 94. 

 

Catcher Jack Clements finished second with 67.9% of the vote, while 3B Billy Nash finished third with 65.6% of the votes.  Shortstop Kip Selbach received the most votes of any first year player, appearing on 25.6% of the ballots.

 

Four players - SP George Winter, CF Cy Seymour, CF Roy Thomas, and C Charlie Dexter were dropped from the ballot for failing to appear on 5% of the ballots.  

 

1918 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

SP Ed Dugan 80.5 (7th year) Inducted HOF

C Jack Clements 67.9 (7th year)

3B Billy Nash 65.6 (7th year)

2B Cupid Childs 27.3 (2nd year)

SP Cozy P Dolan 26.0 (2nd year)

SS Kip Selbach 25.6 (1st year)

LF Tuck Turner 22.7 (1st year)

SP Bob Caruthers 19.2 (4th year)

CF Mike J Griffin 16.9 (6th year)

3B Jesse Hoffmeister 15.6 (1st year)

SP Gus Krock 14.3 (5th year)

RF George Van Haltren 10.7 (5th year)

1B Walter Thornton 7.8 (1st year)

RF Tom McCreery 7.5 (2nd year)

C Billy Earle 7.1 (6th year)

LF Fred Clarke 5.5 (2nd year)

SP George Winter 4.9 (1st year) Dropped

CF Cy Seymour 1.6 (1st year) Dropped

CF Roy A Thomas 0.3 (1st year) Dropped

C Charlie Dexter 0.3 (1st year) Dropped

 



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1919 Hall of Fame Ballot

 

 photo HOF 1919 Ballot.png

 

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My ballot:

 

1B - Nap Lajoie - with 10 Silver Slugger Awards (5 at 1B, 5 in RF) Lajoie hit .327 for his career with 3220 career hits, 1256 RBI, and 1431 runs scored.  Lajoie accumulated 66.9 WAR during his career and only his JAWS score of 51 was below the average of 54. 

 

Missing the cut:

 

LF - John Anderson - a .281 career hitter, compiled 16.5 WAR during his career and all five metrics were below average.

 

CF - Ginger Beaumont - with one Gold Glove and three Silver Slugger Awards Beaumont never went to an All-Star Game.  A .303 career hitter, Beaumont compiled 42.2 WAR during a solid career.  However, all five of his metrics were below average.

 

CF - Mike Donlin - from 1900 to 1903 Donlin won four National League MVP Awards with the Chicago Cubs with his best season coming in 1900 when he hit .383 with 14 home runs, 121 RBI, 68 stolen bases, and 8.1 WAR.  Injuries took a toll on Donlin and he was out of the game by 35 after hitting .306 for his career with 470 stolen bases, 1083 RBI, 1110 runs scored, and 108 home runs.  Donlin finished with 53.7 career WAR, two Gold Gloves, three Silver Slugger Awards, and went to two All-Star Games.  Both his JAWS score and Black Ink score were better than average, while his Gray Ink score of 234 was within one point of the average.  There are just four centerfielders in the Hall of Fame, and he's real close to getting my vote, but not quite there. 

 

C - Jack Doyle - like Donlin, Doyle is real close to getting my vote, but not quite there.  A .284 career hitter Doyle won a pair of Gold Gloves and three Silver Slugger Awards while going to 7 All-Star Games.  Doyle accumulated 54.4 WAR during his career, with a JAWS score better than average and HOF Standards exactly average. 

 

CF - Bug Holliday - Holliday broke into the majors with the Tigers and won the Rookie of the Year after hitting .315 with 18 home runs, 100 RBI, and 108 runs scored.  He was never able to top his rookie season, or his 6.1 WAR later in his career.  Holliday won six Silver Slugger Awards, went to 9 All-Star Game, and won one World Series MVP and two Championships.  Holliday's HOF Standards score was better than average, and while his other scores were close they were below average.  Another interesting player who was close, but not quite a Hall of Famer for me.

 

CF - Joe Kelley - Kelley ended the MVP reign of Mike Donlin in 1904 when he hit .270 with 6 home runs, 110 RBI, 85 runs scored and 7.3 WAR.  For his career Kelley hit .295 with 44 home runs, 1375 RBI, and 1467 runs scored.  Kelley won 5 Gold Gloves, 5 Silver Slugger Awards, went to 6 All-Star Games, and won three World Series.  Both his JAWS score and HOF Standards score were above average and Kelley accumulated 81.9 career WAR during his 21 year career.  There is a lot to like, but for me it's another close one that I'll pass on voting for.

 

1B - Mike Kelley - with only five full seasons as a starter Kelley was an easy no

 

3B - Tommy Leach - a .269 career hitter Leach won one MVP Award, two Silver Slugger Awards, and went to two All-Star Games.  All five of his metrics were below average.

 

SP - Vic Willis - with a 218-210 career record Willis had a career ERA of 3.13.  Willis was below average on all five metrics and never won an Award or made an appearance at an All-Star Game.

 

SP - Barney Wolfe - with all five metrics below average and a career 119-161 record Wolfe was an easy no for the Hall. 

 



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1919 Hall of Fame Results

 

 photo HOF 1919 Lajoie.png

 

Nap Lajoie was the only player elected to the Hall of Fame this year with 94.5% of the vote.  With a .327 career average Lajoie had 3220 hits during his career along with 1431 runs scored and 1256 RBI.  The three time All-Star won 10 Silver Slugger Awards during his career and will be inducted into the Hall of Fame as a Yankee.

 

Jack Clements and Billy Nash continue to come close in their eighth year on the ballot, but their time is running out with just two years of eligibility left.

 

Seven players were dropped from the ballot this year.

 

1919 Hall of Fame Voting Results:

 

1B Nap Lajoie 94.5 (1st year) Inducted HOF

C Jack Clements 64.3 (8th year)

3B Billy Nash 63.6 (8th year)

CF Bug Holliday 47.1 (1st year)

C Jack Doyle 47.1 (1st year)

CF Mike Donlin 45.6 (1st year)

CF Joe Kelley 45.2 (1st year)

CF Mike J Griffin 18.8 (7th year)

SP Cozy P Dolan 18.4 (3rd year)

SS Kip Selbach 18.0 (2nd year)

SP Bob Caruthers 14.3 (5th year)

2B Cupid Childs 14.3 (3rd year)

RF George Van Haltren 12.5 (6th year)

SP Gus Krock 12.1 (6th year)

LF Tuck Turner 11.0 (2nd year)

3B Tommy Leach 8.8 (1st year)

CF Ginger Beaumont 7.4 (1st year)

3B Jesse Hoffmeister 6.3 (2nd year)

C Billy Earle 5.1 (7th year)

RF Tom McCreery 3.7 (3rd year) Dropped

LF Fred Clarke 3.3 (3rd year) Dropped

LF John J Anderson 2.6 (1st year) Dropped

1B Walter Thornton 2.2 (2nd year) Dropped

SP Barney Wolfe 0.7 (1st year) Dropped

1B Mike Kelley 0.4 (1st year) Dropped

SP Vic Willis 0.4 (1st year) Dropped

 






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