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Ed Macauley
Position(s) Center
Jersey #(s) 20, 22, 50
Listed height 6 ft 8 in (2.03 m)
Listed weight 185 lb (84 kg)
Born March 22, 1928 (1928-03-22) (age 81)
St. Louis, Missouri
Career information
Year(s) 1949–1959
NBA Draft 1949 / Round: n/a / Pick: territorial

Selected by St. Louis Bombers

College St. Louis
Professional team(s)
Career stats (NBA and/or ABA)
Points     11,234
Rebound     4,325
Assists     2,079
Stats @ Basketball-Reference.com
Career highlights and awards
Basketball Hall of Fame as player

Charles Edward "Ed" Macauley (born March 22, 1928 in St. Louis, Missouri) is a former professional basketball player.

Macauley spent his prep school days at St. Louis University High School, then went on to Saint Louis University, where his team won the NIT championship in 1948. He was named the AP Player of the Year in 1949.

Macauley played in the NBA with the St. Louis Bombers, Boston Celtics, and St. Louis Hawks. Macauley was named MVP of the first NBA All-Star Game (he played in the first seven), and was named to the NBA's All-NBA First Team three consecutive seasons. He was named to the All-NBA second team once, in 1953-54 — the same season he led the league in field goal percentage. Macauley's trade (with Cliff Hagan) to St. Louis brought Bill Russell to the Celtics. Macauley scored 11,234 points in ten NBA seasons and was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame in 1960. His uniform number 22 has been retired by the Boston Celtics, and he also has been awarded a star on the St. Louis Walk of Fame.

In 1989 Macauley was ordained a deacon of the Catholic Church. He is co-author of the book, with Father Francis Friedl, Homilies Alive: Creating Homilies That Hit Home.[1]

External links

References

  1. ^ Macauley, Ed; Francis P. Friedl (1994). Homilies alive: creating homilies that hit home. Mystic, CT: Twenty-Third Publications. ISBN 0-89622-574-7.  
Preceded by
None
NBA All-Star Game Most Valuable Player
1951
Succeeded by
Paul Arizin
Preceded by
Andy Phillip
St. Louis Hawks Head Coach
1958–1960
Succeeded by
Paul Seymour
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