Celebrities

Lewis Everett Scott Net Worth

Lewis Everett Scott Net Worth is
$4 Million

Lewis Everett Scott Bio/Wiki, Net Worth, Married 2018

Lewis Everett Scott (November 19, 1892 – November 2, 1960), nicknamed "Deacon", was an American professional baseball player. A shortstop, Scott played in Major League Baseball for 12 seasons as a member of the Boston Red Sox, New York Yankees, Washington Senators, Chicago White Sox and Cincinnati Reds, from 1914 through 1926. Scott batted and threw right-handed.Scott served as captain of both the Red Sox and Yankees, who have become fierce rivals. He compiled a lifetime batting average of .249, hitting 20 home runs with 551 RBI in 1,654 games. He led American League shortstops in fielding percentage seven straight seasons (1916–22) and appeared in 1,307 consecutive games from June 20, 1916, through May 6, 1925, setting a record later broken by Lou Gehrig. Template:As of it is still the third-longest streak in history.After retiring from baseball, Scott became a successful professional bowler. He died in Fort Wayne, Indiana at the age of 67. He was posthumously inducted into the Indiana Sports Hall of Fame and Boston Red Sox Hall of Fame.
Source
IMDB Wikipedia

Date Of BirthNovember 19, 1892
Died1960-11-02
Place Of BirthBluffton, Indiana, USA
Height5' 8" (1.73 m)
Star SignScorpio
#Fact
1Inducted into the Boston Red Sox Hall of Fame in 2008.
2Led American League shortstops in fielding percentage 8 consecutive seasons, 1916-1923
3Made major league debut on 14 April 1914.
4Shortstop with the Boston Red Sox (1914-1921), New York Yankees (1922-1925[start]), Washington Senators (1925[end]), Chicago White Sox (1926[start]), and Cincinnati Reds (1926[end).
5Played in 1,307 consecutive games (20 June 1916 - 5 May 1925), a record Lou Gehrig eventually broke.
6Won World Series rings with the Boston Red Sox (1915, 1916, 1918) and the New York Yankees (1923)
7Played in 1,307 consecutive games (20 June 1916 - 5 May 1925), a record Lou Gehrig eventually broke, but that no other player - not even Cal Ripken Jr., who broke Gehrig's mark - has ever matched.
8Inducted into the Indiana Baseball Hall of Fame (1986)

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
World Series Games 1916, Boston vs. Brooklyn1916DocumentaryHimself (Boston Red Sox)
1915 World's Championship Series1915DocumentaryHimself - Boston Red Sox

Known for movies


Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *