» January 10, 1922: The following round-robin deal benefits everyone: Roger Peckinpaugh goes from Boston to Washington; Joe Dugan, from the Athletics to Boston; and OF Bing Miller and P Jose Acosta, from Washington to Philadelphia. Acosta will be sold to Chicago on February 4th.
» July 23, 1922:
The Yankees start planning for the Series when they pick up 3B Joe Dugan and one-time Cleveland World Series hero Elmer Smith from Boston, giving up OF Elmer Miller, SS Chick Fewster, SS John Mitchell, and, later, P Lefty O'Doul. The contending Browns and other western clubs howl in protest and this deal will lead to a rule barring nonwaiver trades after June 15th.
» July 24, 1922: In the midst of a pennant fight with the Browns, the Yankees obtain Joe Dugan and OF Elmer Smith from the Red Sox for OF Chuck Fewster, SS John Mitchell, and OF Elmer Miller. This latest Sox-Yanks deal engenders such outrage in St. Louis that Commissioner Landis recommends passage of the rule that no deals, except waiver transactions, can be made after June 15.
» October 14, 1923: In game 5, the Yankees score three in the first and four in the 2nd off Jack Bentley (13-8), and Joe Bush spins a 3-hitter for an 8–1 win. Joe Dugan has four hits, including a homer.
» October 15, 1923: After Babe Ruth's first-inning home run, the Giants peck away at Herb Pennock for four runs and take a 4–1 lead into the 8th. With one out, Art Nehf loads the bases on two singles and a walk, then walks in a run. Reliever Rosy Ryan forces in another run with a walk to Joe Dugan. Ruth strikes out, but Bob Meusel raps a single that scores the go-ahead runs. Sam Jones holds off the Giants, and the Yankees have their first World Championship.
» May 16, 1929: In Boston, Mel Ott hits for the cycle in New York's 5–4 10-inning loss to the Braves in a doubleheader nitecap. Ott's home run in the 7th lands half-way up in the RF bleachers, the longest home run to that section since 1915. Joe Dugan matches Ott's four hits and scores the winner. The Braves also win the opener, 4–3.
» January 5, 1944: Longtime American League 3B Joe Dugan, hit by a car while crossing a Boston street, escapes with a slight concussion and a lacerated scalp.