• WordNet 3.6
    • n two-bagger a base hit on which the batter stops safely at second base "he hit a double to deep centerfield"
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • n two-bagger In base-ball, a two-base hit. Seehit.
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In literature:

Mullaney smashed a two-bagger to right.
"The Redheaded Outfield and Other Baseball Stories" by Zane Grey
Murray came through with a long two-bagger to left center and Snodgrass and Becker scored.
"Spalding's Official Baseball Guide - 1913"
And the batsman, who had started to make his two-bagger, went back to first.
"Andy at Yale" by Roy Eliot Stokes
Every deluded Boob who can bat up Fungoes in his own Back Yard thinks he is qualified to break into a Major League and line out Two-Baggers.
"Ade's Fables" by George Ade
I hit 'er for a two-bagger, Steve.
"The Straw" by Eugene O'Neill
Badger then came up and smashed out a fine two-bagger, driving in three runs.
"Frank Merriwell's Son" by Burt L. Standish
He was hit for a two-bagger, and the next man walked, though Joe thought some of the decisions unfair.
"Baseball Joe in the Big League" by Lester Chadwick
Five feet further and it would have dropped safe, meaning a two-bagger for Steve, and a run for Badger.
"Jack Winters' Baseball Team" by Mark Overton
The second player may throw a two-bagger or a single.
"The Boy Scouts of Bob's Hill" by Charles Pierce Burton
He knocked a two bagger and stole third.
"Baseball Joe of the Silver Stars" by Lester Chadwick
Then Ned lined out a nice two bagger, and Fenn planted one over in right field that enabled Bart and Ned to get in.
"The Heroes of the School" by Allen Chapman
If that had only landed fair it would have been a two-bagger.
"Fast Nine" by Alan Douglas
He managed to hit a two bagger.
"Baseball Joe on the School Nine" by Lester Chadwick
Joe had struck out one man, and then he was found for a two-bagger.
"Baseball Joe at Yale" by Lester Chadwick
He soon showed by knocking a two bagger, but, alas for what followed.
"Batting to Win" by Lester Chadwick

In news:

Let's take a moment to review traditional bowling jargon: Two strikes in a row is a double, three in a row is a turkey, and until this year, four in a row was a four- bagger .
The machine had two rear baggers.