From BR Bullpen
Isaac Morgan Boone
- Bats Left, Throws Right
- Height 6' 0", Weight 195 lb.
- School University of Alabama
- High School Guntersville High School
- Debut April 22, 1922
- Final Game May 9, 1932
- Born February 17, 1897 in Samantha, AL USA
- Died August 1, 1958 in Northport, AL USA
 Biographical Information
Ike Boone had a .370 career minor league batting average, the highest all-time. In 1929, Boone had one of the great seasons of all time for the San Francisco Missions. He hit .407 with 323 hits in 754 at bats. Included in the 323 hits, 49 doubles, 8 triples and 55 home runs. Boone drove in 218 runs in 198 games that year. These numbers were good enough to establish the season high total bases record of 553.
The next year, 1930, all Ike did was hit .448, and drive in 98 runs in only 83 games. Ike might have had more but these numbers were good enough to get him a promotion to the the Big Leagues again - this time with the Brooklyn Robins.
Ike hit well during his years in the majors but apparently his iron glove and lack of speed were not enough to keep him there. He was a regular in the outfield for the Boston Red Sox in 1924 and 1925, hitting .337 and .330 respectively with an on-base percentage over .400 both years, but he was back in the minors in 1926. The Red Sox finished 7th and 8th those two seasons, and, like many bad clubs, focused on what Boone's limitations were instead of his obvious hitting talent.
He is the brother of Dan Boone. Ike and his brother Danny combined for 101 minor league home runs in 1929. In 1957 he was elected to the International League Hall of Fame and in 2003 he was elected to the Pacific Coast League Hall of Fame.
 Notable Achievements
 Year-by-Year Managerial Record
|1934||Toronto Maple Leafs||International League||85-67||3rd||none||League Champs|
|1935||Toronto Maple Leafs||International League||78-76||6th||none|
|1936||Toronto Maple Leafs||International League||77-76||5th||none|
|1937||Jackson Senators||Southeastern League||--||--||New York Yankees||replaced by Jack Mealey|