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Hall of a class?
Shortstop Alan Trammell and right-handed pitcher Jack Morris will be inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in Cooperstown, N.Y., on Sunday, marking the first time two players have entered the Hall as Detroit Tigers in the same year. Trammell and Morris were etched into Tigers lore when they helped Detroit win the 1984 World Series, but it wasn’t until December that the Hall’s Modern Baseball Era Committee finally selected them for induction.
No harm. Trammell and Morris will become the 12th and 13th players inducted as Tigers and the first since Hal Newhouser in 1992. Here’s a look at the rest of the franchise’s inductees, along with other ex-Tigers players and coaches inducted with other teams:
Inducted: 1936 (inducted by Baseball Writers Association of America).
Position: Center field
Years with Detroit: 1905-1926
Years with other teams: Philadelphia A’s 1927-1928
Career stats: .366 average, 4,189 hits, 897 stolen bases, 3,034 games
Overview: The “Georgia Peach” was the arguably the greatest player in baseball history. In the first year of balloting for election to the National Baseball Hall of Fame, Cobb received the most votes of the first five inductees (including Babe Ruth).
Cobb won nine consecutive AL batting titles from 1907 to 1915, three more in his career, and hit .320 or better for 22 consecutive seasons, including over .400 three times. When he retired, he held 43 regular-season career records.
Inducted: 1947 (BBWAA)
Years with Detroit: 1934-37
Years with other teams: Philadelphia A’s 1925-1933
Career stats: .320 average, 1,652 hits, 119 home runs, 1,482 games
Overview: Known as “Black Mike” for his intense competitiveness, Cochrane played nine seasons with Philadelphia, leading the A’s to three pennants and two world championships, before he was sold to Detroit for $100,000 in 1934. As player/manager he led the Tigers to the AL pennant in his first two seasons and their first world championship in 1935. Fittingly, he scored the winning run to win the Series on Goose Goslin’s walk off single in Game 6. Cochrane, the AL MVP winner in ’28 and ’34, sadly had his career end at age 34 when in 1937 he was beaned at Yankee Stadium.
Inducted: 1957 (Veterans Committee)
Position: Right field
Years with Detroit: 1903-1917
Years with other teams: Cincinnati 1899-1902
Career stats: .309 avg., 2,961 hits, 97 HRs, 309 triples, 2,517 games
Overview: Although he played in the shadow of Ty Cobb, “Wahoo Sam” helped lead the Tigers to three consecutive AL pennants in 1907-09 in the dead ball era. Especially known for legging out triples, Crawford led the league in three baggers six times, home runs twice, runs batted in three times, and once each in runs and doubles. He still holds the major league mark for career triples with 309, 14 more than Cobb.
Inducted: 1949 (BBWAA*)
Position: Second base
Years (all with Detroit): 1924-1942
Stats: .320 avg., 2,839 hits, 184 HRs, 574 doubles, .976 fielding percentage, 2,323 games
Overview: Considered one of the greatest second basemen for fielding and hitting, “The Mechanical Man” helped lead the Tigers to three pennants (1934-35, 1940) and the 1935 World Championship when he hit .375 in the Series. Gehringer led all AL second baseman in fielding percentage and assists seven times, had seven seasons with more than 200 hits and played every inning of the first six All-Star games (’33-’38) as the starting second baseman for the AL while hitting .500. In 1937 he was the AL batting champion (.371) and was named the AL’s MVP.
*Inducted after a run-off vote, which occurs when no player on the initial ballot gets the requisite 75 percent of votes.
Inducted: 1956 (BBWAA)
Position: First base
Years with Detroit: 1930, 1933-41, 1945-46
Years with other teams: Pittsburgh 1947
Career stats: .313 avg., 1,628 hits, 331 HRs, 1,274 RBIs, 1,394 games
Overview: As one of greatest sluggers of his era while leading Detroit to four pennants (1934-35, 1940, 1945) and two world championships (1935, 1945), “Hammerin’ Hank” led the AL in home runs three times, RBIs four times, and nearly broke Babe Ruth’s season home run record of 60 in 1938 when he hit 58. The five-time All Star and two-time AL MVP winner (1935, 1940) lost four years of his career while serving in WWII. Three months after returning to the Tigers, Greenberg’s signature moment occurred when on the last day of the 1945 season he hit a grand slam to win the pennant.
Inducted: 1952 (BBWAA)
Position: Right field
Years with Detroit: 1914, 1916-29
Years with other teams: Cincinnati 1930, 1932
Career stats: .342 avg., 2,660 hits, 183 HRs, 1,543 RBIs, 2,147 games
Overview: Next to teammate Ty Cobb, “Slug” was the Tigers’ greatest hitter. Heilmann is one of only six AL players in history to win four or more batting titles and was the last Detroit player to hit over .400 (.403 in 1923). He has the highest lifetime batting average in AL history for a right-handed hitter (.342) and is only surpassed by Rogers Hornsby and Ed Delahanty among right-handed hitters in all of baseball. During his peak from 1921 to 1927, Heilmann compiled a .380 batting average and averaged 116 RBIs. He was also more than a baseball hero. On July 25, 1916, he saved a woman from drowning in the Detroit River.
Inducted: 1980 (BBWAA)
Position: Right field
Years (all with Detroit): 1953-74
Stats: .297 avg., 399 HRs, 3,007 hits, 2,834 games
Overview: One of the best right fielders in baseball history, the 18-time All Star and 10-time Gold Glove winner was the greatest Tiger player in the last half of the 20th century. At age 20 in 1955, Kaline became the youngest player in AL history to win a batting title with a .340 average. The key moment of his career occurred in Game 5 of the 1968 World Series when, in storybook fashion, his clutch two-run single in the bottom of the seventh was the game-winning hit that extended the Series. In the Fall Classic he shined, batting .379 with two homers and eight RBIs.
Inducted: 1983 (Veterans)
Position: Third base
Years with Detroit: 1946-52
Years with other teams: Philadelphia A’s 1943-46, Boston Red Sox 1952-54, Chicago White Sox 1954-56, Baltimore 1956-57
Career stats: .306 avg.; 2,054 hits, 1,795 games
Overview: Acquired in May of 1946 from the Philadelphia A’s for Barney McCosky, the 10-time All Star won the 1949 batting title (.343) on the last day of the season, beating out Boston’s Ted Williams by a few decimal points, and holds the record for the fewest strikeouts by a batting champion with 13. He twice led the AL in hits, in 1950 (218) and 1951 (191). For 37 seasons Kell was a popular Tiger broadcaster.
Inducted: 1964 (Veterans)
Position: Left field
Years with Detroit: 1923-27
Years with other teams: St. Louis Browns 1928-30, Washington Senators 1930-35, Boston Red Sox 1936, Brooklyn Dodgers 1937-38; Pittsburgh 1938-39
Career stats: .330 avg., 2,524 hits, 110 HRs, 2,008 games
Overview: In his rookie season with Detroit, Manush batted .334, and from 1923-1927 was a part of one of the greatest outfields in baseball history playing alongside fellow Hall of Famers Harry Heilmann and Ty Cobb. Manush won the 1926 batting title on the last day of the season by going 6 for 9 in a doubleheader to beat out the Yankees’ Babe Ruth and Tiger teammates Heilmann and Bob “Fats” Fothergill.
Inducted: 2018 (Veterans)
Years with Detroit: 1977-90
Years with other teams: Minnesota 1991, Toronto 1992-93, Cleveland 1994
Career stats: 254-186 record, 3.90 ERA, 2,478 strikeouts, 175 complete games, 549 games
Overview: The five-time All-Star and four-time World Champion (Detroit 1984; Minnesota 1991; Toronto 1992 and 1993) was the pitching ace for the Tigers for 12 seasons. His no-hitter on national television in April 1984 was part of the team’s amazing 35-5 start on the way to the world championship. He is best known for arguably the greatest single-game World Series pitching performance — Game 7 in 1991. Morris beat the Braves (who started Hall of Famer John Smoltz), 1-0, allowing seven hits in a 10-inning, complete-game performance and was named the Series MVP.
Inducted: 1992 (Veterans)
Years with Detroit: 1939-53
Years with other teams: Cleveland 1954-55
Career stats: 207-150 record, 3.06 ERA, 1,796 strikeouts, 212 complete games, 2,993 innings pitched
Overview: The teenage phenom from the Detroit sandlots was one of the most dominant pitchers in the major leagues during the 1940s. The seven-time All Star won back-to-back AL MVP awards in 1944 and 1945, leading the Tigers to a world championship in 1945 while winning the pitching triple crown by leading the league in victories (25), ERA (1.81) and strikeouts (212). In the World Series, “Prince Hal” won complete-game victories in Games 5 and 7.
Inducted: 2018 (Veterans)
Years (all with Detroit): 1977-96
Career stats: .285 average, 2,365 hits, 185 HRs, 2,293 games
Overview: The six-time All-Star, four-time Gold Glove winner and the recipient of three Silver Slugger awards will forever be linked with second baseman Lou Whitaker as the duo formed the longest continuous double play combination in baseball history (19 years). Trammell earned the 1984 World Series MVP award after batting .450 with six RBIs, including two homers in Game 4, as the Tigers captured their fourth world championship. His best season was in 1987 when he helped Detroit to a division title, nearly winning the AL MVP award after hitting .343 with 28 homers and 105 RBIs.