Jersey City Skeeters players

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  1. Billy Milligan

    Billy Milligan


    William Joseph Milligan (August 19, 1878 – October 14, 1928) was an American Major League Baseball pitcher. He played for the Philadelphia Athletics during the 1901 season and the New York Giants during the 1904 season.

  2. Jim Thorpe

    Jim Thorpe


    James Francis "Jim" Thorpe (Sac and Fox (Sauk): Wa-Tho-Huk, translated as "Bright Path"; May 22, 1887 – March 28, 1953) was a Sac and Fox athlete of Native American and European ancestry. Considered one of the most versatile athletes of modern sports, he won Olympic gold medals for the 1912 pentathlon and decathlon, played American football (collegiate and professional), and also played professional baseball and basketball. He lost his Olympic titles after it was found he was paid for playing two seasons of semi-professional baseball before competing in the Olympics, thus violating the amateurism rules that were then in place. In 1983, 30 years after his death, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) restored his Olympic medals.

  3. Eddie Murphy

    Eddie Murphy


    John Edward "Eddie" Murphy (October 2, 1891 – February 21, 1969), nicknamed "Honest Eddie," was an American baseball player who played for three different Major League teams. In his 11-year career, Murphy played for the Philadelphia Athletics, the Chicago White Sox, and the Pittsburgh Pirates.

  4. Alex Ferguson

    Alex Ferguson


    James Alexander Ferguson (February 16, 1897 – April 26, 1976) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for five different teams between 1918 and 1929. Listed at 6 ft 0 in (1.83 m), 180 lb., Ferguson batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Montclair, New Jersey and died in Sepulveda, California, at age 79.

  5. Bobo Newsom

    Bobo Newsom


    Louis Norman (Bobo) Newsom (August 11, 1907 – December 7, 1962) was an American starting pitcher in Major League Baseball. Also known as "Buck", Newsom played for a number of teams from 1929 through 1953. He batted and threw right-handed.

  6. Mike Donlin

    Mike Donlin


    Michael Joseph Donlin (May 30, 1878 – September 24, 1933) was an American Major League Baseball (MLB) outfielder and actor. As a professional baseball player, his MLB career spanned from 1899 to 1914 in which played mainly in the National League for seven teams over 12 seasons. His most notable time was with the New York Giants, where he starred in the outfield for John McGraw's 1904 pennant winners and 1905 World Series champions. One of the finest hitters of the dead-ball era, his .333 career batting average ranks 28th all time and he finished in the top three in batting five times. In each of those same seasons, he also finished in the top ten in the league in on-base percentage, slugging percentage and home runs.

  7. Jake Flowers

    Jake Flowers


    D'Arcy Raymond "Jake" Flowers (March 16, 1902 – December 27, 1962) was an American professional baseball player, coach and manager. Primarily a second baseman and shortstop, he appeared in 583 Major League games over ten seasons between 1923 and 1934 for the St. Louis Cardinals, Brooklyn Robins/Dodgers and Cincinnati Reds. The native of Cambridge, Maryland, attended Washington College, where he played football and basketball in addition to baseball. He batted and threw right-handed and was listed at 5 feet 11 inches (1.80 m) tall and 170 pounds (77 kg).

  8. Ben Egan

    Ben Egan


    Arthur Augustus "Ben" Egan (November 20, 1883 – February 18, 1968) was an American professional baseball catcher for the Philadelphia Athletics and Cleveland Indians from 1908 to 1915. He was later a coach for the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1925 and the Chicago White Sox in 1926.

  9. Cannonball Titcomb

    Cannonball Titcomb


    Ledell "Cannonball" Titcomb (August 21, 1866 – June 8, 1950) was an American pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for several teams in the National League and American Association. Born in West Baldwin, Maine, he pitched a total of five seasons, finishing with a 30-29 record and a 3.47 earned run average. Cannonball pitched a no-hitter on September 15, 1890, against the Syracuse Stars, a 7-0 victory. Also, in two games at third base, he fielded all five of his chances cleanly, while putting up a respectable 2.50 range factor. Titcomb died at the age of 83 in Kingston, New Hampshire, and was interred at Greenwood Cemetery in Kingston.

  10. Danny Moeller

    Danny Moeller


    Daniel Edward Moeller (March 23, 1885 in DeWitt, Iowa – April 14, 1951 in Florence, Alabama), was a professional baseball player.

  11. Harry Lyons

    Harry Lyons


    Harry Pratt Lyons (March 25, 1866 – June 30, 1912) born in Chester, Pennsylvania, was an Outfielder for the Philadelphia Quakers (1887), St. Louis Browns (1887–88), New York Giants (1889 and 1892–93) and Rochester Broncos (1890).

  12. Bill Conway

    Bill Conway


    William F. Conway (November 28, 1861 – December 18, 1943) was a backup catcher in Major League Baseball. Listed at 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m), 170 lb., Conway batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Lowell, Massachusetts.

  13. Cupid Childs

    Cupid Childs


    Clarence Algernon "Cupid" Childs (August 14, 1867 – November 8, 1912) was an American second baseman in Major League Baseball with a 13-season career from 1888, 1890–1901, playing for the Philadelphia Quakers, Cleveland Spiders, St. Louis Perfectos and Chicago Orphans of the National League and the Syracuse Stars of the American Association.

  14. Ivy Andrews

    Ivy Andrews


    Ivy Paul Andrews (May 6, 1907 – November 24, 1970) was a pitcher in Major League Baseball. From 1931 through 1938, he played for the New York Yankees (1931–1932, 1937–1938), Boston Red Sox (1932–1933), St. Louis Browns (1934–1936) and Cleveland Indians (1937). Andrew batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Dora, Alabama.

  15. Archie Yelle

    Archie Yelle


    Archie Joseph Yelle (June 11, 1892 – May 2, 1983) was a professional baseball player. A catcher who batted and threw right-handed, Yelle played three seasons in Major League Baseball for the Detroit Tigers (1917–19) and seven years in the Pacific Coast League for the San Francisco Seals. Born in Saginaw, Michigan, Yelle was a weak-hitting catcher who hit .161 in 87 games for the Tigers.

  16. Al Shaw

    Al Shaw


    Albert Simpson Shaw (March 1, 1881 – December 30, 1974) was a professional baseball player. He played all or part of five seasons in Major League Baseball, from 1907 to 1909 and 1914 to 1915. He was an outfielder for 418 of his 423 games played.

  17. Bill Morrell

    Bill Morrell


    Willard Blackmer Morrell (April 9, 1893 – August 5, 1975) was a professional baseball player. He was a right-handed pitcher over parts of three seasons (1926, 1930–31) with the Washington Senators and New York Giants. For his career, he compiled an 8-6 record, with a 4.64 earned run average, and 35 strikeouts in 143.2 innings pitched.

  18. Joe Brown

    Joe Brown


    Joseph E. "Joe" Brown (April 4, 1859 – June 28, 1888 in Warren, Pennsylvania) was a pitcher/utility player in Major League Baseball for the Chicago White Stockings and Baltimore Orioles.

  19. Dixie Walker

    Dixie Walker


    Fred E. "Dixie" Walker (September 24, 1910 – May 17, 1982) was a right fielder in Major League Baseball who played for the New York Yankees (1931, 1933–36), Chicago White Sox (1936–37), Detroit Tigers (1938–39), Brooklyn Dodgers (1939–47) and Pittsburgh Pirates (1948–49). In an 18-season career, Walker posted a .306 batting average with 105 home runs and 1,023 RBIs in 1,905 games.

  20. George Selkirk

    George Selkirk


    George Alexander Selkirk (January 4, 1908 – January 19, 1987) was a Canadian outfielder and front office executive in Major League Baseball. In 1935, Selkirk succeeded Babe Ruth as the right fielder of the New York Yankees—and also inherited Ruth's fabled No. 3 uniform (which was not retired until 1948, the year of Ruth's death).

  21. Tim Murnane

    Tim Murnane


    Timothy Hayes Murnane (June 4, 1851 – February 7, 1917) was an American sportswriter specializing in baseball, regarded as the leading baseball writer at The Boston Globe for about thirty years until his death. At the same time, he organized and led professional sports leagues and helped govern the baseball industry. He had been a professional baseball player, and played several seasons in the major leagues as a first baseman and center fielder.

  22. Hal Janvrin

    Hal Janvrin


    Harold Chandler Janvrin (August 27, 1892 – March 1, 1962) born in Haverhill, Massachusetts, was a utility infielder for the Boston Red Sox (1911 and 1913–17), Washington Senators (1919), St. Louis Cardinals (1919–21) and Brooklyn Robins (1921–22).

  23. Bob Hasty

    Bob Hasty


    Robert Keller Hasty (May 3, 1896 in Canton, Georgia – May 28, 1972 in Dallas, Georgia), was a professional baseball player who played pitcher in the Major Leagues from 1919 to 1924. He played for the Philadelphia Athletics.

  24. Kaiser Wilhelm

    Kaiser Wilhelm


    Irvin Key "Kaiser" Wilhelm (January 26, 1874 – May 22, 1936) was a pitcher and manager in Major League Baseball. Between 1903 and 1914, he moved between the major and minor leagues several times. He played for the Pittsburgh Pirates, Boston Beaneaters, Brooklyn Superbas and Baltimore Terrapins. After 1914, Wilhelm spent time as a player, manager and scout for the minor leagues. In 1921, he became the manager for the Philadelphia Phillies and pitched in four games for the team.

  25. Fresco Thompson

    Fresco Thompson


    Lafayette Fresco Thompson (June 6, 1902 – November 20, 1968) was a Major League Baseball second baseman and executive. He was born in Centreville, Alabama, but attended George Washington High School and Columbia University in New York City. A right-handed batter and thrower, Thompson stood 5 ft 8 in (1.73 m) tall and weighed 150 lb (68 kg).

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