James Paul David Bunning Net Worth

James Paul David Bunning Net Worth is
$6 Million

James Paul David Bunning Bio/Wiki, Net Worth, Married 2018

James Paul David "Jim" Bunning (born October 23, 1931) is an American former Major League Baseball pitcher and politician.During his baseball career, he pitched from 1955 to 1971, most notably with the Detroit Tigers and the Philadelphia Phillies. In 1959, the right-hander struck out the side, throwing the minimum nine pitches as a reliever in the top of the ninth inning of Detroit's 5–4 loss to Boston at Briggs Stadium. Sammy White, Jim Mahoney and Ike Delock were the victims of his immaculate inning. When Bunning retired, he had the second-highest total of career strikeouts in Major League history; he is currently 17th. Bunning pitched the seventh perfect game in Major League Baseball history on June 21, 1964, against the New York Mets. He was inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum in 1996.After retiring from baseball, Bunning returned to his native northern Kentucky and was elected to the city council, then the state senate, in which he served as minority leader. In 1986, Bunning was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives from Kentucky's 4th congressional district, and served in the House from 1987 to 1999. He was elected to the United States Senate from Kentucky in 1998 and served two terms as the Republican junior U.S. Senator. In July 2009, he announced that he would not run for re-election in 2010, citing difficulty in raising campaign funds. Bunning gave his farewell speech to the Senate on December 9, 2010, and was succeeded by current Senator Rand Paul on January 3, 2011.

Date Of BirthOctober 23, 1931
Place Of BirthSouthgate, Kentucky, USA
Height6' 3" (1.91 m)
EducationXavier University (Cincinnati)
SpouseMary Catherine Theis
Star SignScorpio
#Fact
1Inducted into the National Baseball Hall of Fame in 1996.
2Inducted into the Xavier University Athletic Hall of Fame in 1995.
3Has nine children, including two sets of twins.
4Made major league debut on 20 July 1955.
5U.S. Representative from Kentucky (3 January 1987 - 3 January 1999).
6U.S. senator from Kentucky, 3 January 1999 - 3 January 2011. Was not a candidate for reelection in 2010.
7From 1955 to 1971, he was a star pitcher in Major League Baseball, primarily with the Detroit Tigers and Philadelphia Phillies. On 21 June 1964 (Father's Day), he pitched a perfect game against the Mets, the first in the regular season since 1922. He retired after having become the first pitcher since Cy Young to win 100 games in both leagues, and ranking second to only Walter Johnson in career strikeouts.

Self

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Randslide: The Election of Rand Paul2014DocumentaryHimself
Hannity2010TV SeriesHimself
Prime 92010TV SeriesHimself
The Top 5 Reasons You Can't Blame...2006TV SeriesHimself
ESPN 25: Who's #1?2005TV Series documentaryHimself
ESPN SportsCentury1999-2003TV Series documentaryHimself
Follow the Leader2002/IIDocumentaryHimself
1996 MLB All-Star Game1996TV SpecialHimself
Greats of the Game1985TV SeriesGuest
1966 MLB All-Star Game1966TV SpecialHimself - NL Pitcher
1964 MLB All-Star Game1964TV SpecialHimself - NL Pitcher
The Ed Sullivan Show1957-1964TV SeriesHimself
1963 MLB All-Star Game1963TV SpecialHimself - AL Pitcher
1961 MLB All-Star Game1961TV SpecialHimself - AL pitcher
1957 MLB All-Star Game1957TV SpecialHimself - AL Pitcher

Archive Footage

TitleYearStatusCharacter
Bigger Stronger Faster*2008DocumentaryHimself

Known for movies

Source
IMDB Wikipedia

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