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Early in the season, he began to experience problems controlling the accuracy of his pitches. In June, the Reds released him back to the minor leagues where he played for the Indianapolis Indians and produced 6 wins against 4 losses. He pitched three scoreless innings as the Reds lost the game by a score of In , Vander Meer's performance improved somewhat with a record and six shutouts while leading the league with strikeouts.

On June 6, in a game against Philadelphia, he allowed only one hit.

Johnny Vander Meer

He posted a record in for the second place Reds and led the league in strikeouts for a third consecutive year. The thirty-one-year-old pitcher returned to play for the Reds in although he was not able to recapture his previous form. He produced one more notable season in when he won 17 games with 14 losses, before his contract was sold to the Chicago Cubs in February Vander Meer returned to the minor leagues where he played for five more seasons until the age of A four-time All-Star , Vander Meer compiled a — record with 1, strikeouts and a 3.

His 1, strikeouts with the Reds were the team record at the time of his retirement in After retiring as a player at the age of 40, Vander Meer became a minor league manager in the Cincinnati Reds organization for ten seasons before retiring in From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. American baseball player. Retrieved June 7, Accessed January 27, The Bulletin.

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United Press International. June 16, Baseball Almanac. The Meriden Record. Associated Press. July 6, Retrieved June 8, June Baseball Digest. Retrieved June 9, The Daily Times. March 16, The Pittsburgh Press. He wrote that after retiring two more batters, he felt everyone on the Cincinnati bench and in the crowd of 38, thinking about his chances of pitching another no-hitter.

Johnny Vander Meer - BR Bullpen

Vander Meer firmly pushed this idea from his mind, as well as the fact that this was the first game his father and mother saw him pitch. Instead, he focused on pitching as evenly and as capably as he could.

Twice, he got into trouble. In the seventh inning, he walked two players. By the ninth inning, the crowd was on its feet. Both Brooklyn and Cincinnati fans were cheering lustily for another no-hitter. He struck out the first Brooklyn batter. Now only two remained before he could set a major-league record. And the next one.

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The bases were now loaded. The Cincinnati manager came out to the mound.

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Just get it over there. He felt his confidence and control return. He relaxed as he pitched to the next Dodger, who hit a groundball that was fielded by the third baseman, and a runner was forced out at the plate. The last Dodger came to bat, and hit a shallow fly ball, which the Cincinnati center fielder caught for the third out. And the crowd, we can safely assume, exploded into pandemonium.

I remember Babe Ruth coming on the field to shake hands with me before the Brooklyn game.

Otherwise, the evening passed in a haze. Obviously, Cincinnati fans were hoping for a third, sequential no-hitter in the next game.

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Again Vander Meer faced the Boston Bees. But in the third inning, Debs Garms, a Boston outfielder, hit a single. Vander Meer felt immediate relief. He quickly settled down to become a competent pitcher who continued to have problems with ball control. He lasted only a few seasons in the major league before returning to the minors.