Lawrence Colts players

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  1. Jimmy Bannon

    Jimmy Bannon


    James Henry "Foxy Grandpa" Bannon (May 5, 1871 – March 24, 1948) was a Major League Baseball player for the St. Louis Browns and Boston Beaneaters. Bannon was primarily an outfielder, though he played a few games as an infielder and pitched in three games. He stood at 5'5".

  2. Ed McDonald

    Ed McDonald


    Edward Cyril McDonald (October 28, 1886 – March 11, 1946) was a professional baseball player. He was a third baseman over parts of three seasons (1911–13) with the Boston Rustlers/Braves and Chicago Cubs. For his career, he compiled a .244 batting average, with three home runs and 55 runs batted in.

  3. Fred Lake

    Fred Lake


    Frederick Lovett Lake (October 16, 1866 – November 24, 1931) was a Canadian professional baseball catcher and Major League manager for Boston American and National leagues teams in the early 20th century.

  4. Mal Eason

    Mal Eason


    Malcolm Wayne (Mal) Eason (March 13, 1879 – April 16, 1970) was a starting pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the Chicago Orphans (1900–1902), Boston Beaneaters (1902), Detroit Tigers (1903) and Brooklyn Superbas (1905–1906). Eason batted and threw right-handed. He was born in Brookville, Pennsylvania.

  5. Harry Armbruster

    Harry Armbruster


    Henry Gregory "Harry" Armbruster (March 20, 1882 – December 10, 1953), also known as "Army" Armbruster, was an American professional baseball player whose career spanned 10 seasons, including one in Major League Baseball. During that one season, which was in 1906, Armbruster played with the Philadelphia Athletics. Armbruster, an outfielder, compiled a major league batting average of .238 with 40 runs, 63 hits, six doubles, three triples, two home runs, 24 runs batted in (RBIs) and 13 stolen bases in 91 games played. Armbruster also played in the minor leagues with the Class-A Providence Grays; the Class-B Manchester, New Hampshire baseball team; the Class-B Lawrence Colts; the Class-A Toledo Mud Hens; the Class-A St. Paul Saints; and the Class-B Syracuse Stars. In the minors, Armbruster compiled a batting average .292 with 1,159 hits in 1,101 games played.

  6. Jack Hammond

    Jack Hammond


    Walter Charles "Jack" Hammond (February 26, 1891 – March 4, 1942), nicknamed "Wobby", was an American second baseman in Major League Baseball who played for the Cleveland Indians and Pittsburgh Pirates. He batted and threw right-handed, had a height of 5'11" and a weight of 170 lbs. He went to Colgate University.

  7. Jack Slattery

    Jack Slattery


    John Terrence Slattery (January 6, 1878 – July 17, 1949) was a catcher and first baseman for the Boston Americans, Cleveland Naps, Chicago White Sox, St. Louis Cardinals, and the Washington Senators for parts of four seasons between 1901 and 1909. He was never used regularly, and some of his Major League stops were very short (he played only four games for the Naps). He went to college at Boston College and Fordham University. From 1920 to 1923, he was head baseball coach at Harvard. In 1927, he was convinced to lead the Boston Braves for a year, but his stint with the Braves lasted only 31 games, going 11–20. He resigned as manager and owner Emil Fuchs hired Rogers Hornsby to replace him.

  8. Bill Merritt

    Bill Merritt


    William Henry Merritt (born July 30, 1870 – November 17, 1937) was a Major League Baseball player who played catcher from 1891-1899. He would play for the Boston Beaneaters, Chicago Colts, Louisville Colonels, Pittsburgh Pirates, and Cincinnati Reds.

  9. Alex Pearson

    Alex Pearson


    Alexander Franklin Pearson (March 9, 1877 – October 30, 1966) was a Major League Baseball pitcher who played for two seasons. He played for the St. Louis Cardinals in 1902 and the Cleveland Naps in 1903.

  10. Pat Crisham

    Pat Crisham


    Patrick J. Crisham (born June 4, 1877 in Amesbury, Massachusetts – June 12, 1915 in Syracuse, New York) was an American baseball player who played infielder in Major League Baseball in 1899. He played for the Baltimore Orioles.

  11. Frank Connaughton

    Frank Connaughton


    Frank Henry Connaughton (1869–1942) was a Major League Baseball shortstop and outfielder. His professional career lasted from 1891 to 1913 and included three brief stints as a minor league baseball manager.

  12. Pop Dillon

    Pop Dillon


    Frank Edward Dillon (October 17, 1873 – September 12, 1931) was a Major League Baseball first baseman with the Pittsburgh Pirates (1899–1900), Detroit Tigers (1901–1902), Baltimore Orioles (1902), and Brooklyn Superbas (1904). Born in Normal, Illinois, Dillon played in 312 Major League games with a .258 batting average. Dillon shares with Jim Greengrass the record for the most doubles hit on the opening day of the Major League Baseball season, with four doubles for the Tigers on the 25th of April, 1901.

  13. Ed McLane

    Ed McLane


    Edward Cameron McLane (August 20, 1881 in Weston, Massachusetts – August 21, 1975 in Baltimore, Maryland), was a professional baseball player who played outfield in one game for the 1907 Brooklyn Superbas. He attended Fordham University as well as the Maryland Agricultural College.

  14. Bill Leith

    Bill Leith


    William Leith (May 31, 1873 – July 16, 1940), nicknamed "Shady Bill", was an American professional baseball player who played in one game for the Washington Senators during the 1899 season.

  15. Jack Morrissey

    Jack Morrissey


    John Albert "Jack" Morrissey (May 2, 1876 – October 30, 1936), nicknamed "King", was an American professional baseball player from Lansing, Michigan who played parts of two season in Major League Baseball for the Cincinnati Reds from 1902 to 1903.

  16. Frank Morrissey

    Frank Morrissey


    Michael Joseph Morrissey (May 5, 1876 – February 22, 1939), known as Frank and nicknamed "Deacon," was a pitcher in Major League Baseball in the early twentieth century. Morrissey appeared in a total of six games as a pitcher in 1901 and 1902, five of which were as a member of the Chicago Orphans. He compiled a 1–3 record with fourteen strikeouts in his six appearances. The Orphans also used him as a third baseman in two games in 1902.

  17. Otto Krueger

    Otto Krueger


    Arthur William "Otto" Krueger (September 17, 1876 – February 20, 1961) was a Major League Baseball player. Krueger played from 1899 to 1905 with several teams. He batted and threw right-handed.

  18. Joe Bean

    Joe Bean


    Joseph William Bean (March 18, 1874 – February 15, 1961) was a shortstop in Major League Baseball. He played for the New York Giants in 1902.

  19. Tom Bannon

    Tom Bannon


    Thomas Edward Bannon (May 8, 1869 – January 26, 1950), nicknamed "Ward Six" and "Uncle Tom", was a professional baseball player and manager. He played Major League Baseball for the New York Giants in 1895 and 1896, mostly as an outfielder. Bannon was 5 feet, 8 inches tall and weighed 175 pounds.

  20. Simmy Murch

    Simmy Murch


    Simeon Augustus Murch (November 21, 1880 – June 6, 1939) was a professional baseball infielder. He played parts of three seasons in Major League Baseball for the St. Louis Cardinals and Brooklyn Superbas. Murch was 6 feet, 2 inches tall and weighed 220 pounds.

  21. Bill Massey

    Bill Massey


    William Henry Massey (1871–1940), was an American first baseman in Major League Baseball for the Cincinnati Reds. He played in 13 games for the 1894 Reds during September, 1894. His minor league playing career lasted through 1909.

  22. John Murphy

    John Murphy


    John Patrick "Soldier Boy" Murphy was an infielder in Major League Baseball. He died in 1949 and is buried at the Immaculate Conception Cemetery in Lawrence, Massachusetts.

  23. Connie Murphy

    Connie Murphy


    Cornelius David Murphy (November 1, 1870 – December 14, 1945) was a Major League Baseball catcher. He played parts of two seasons, 1893 and 1894, for the Cincinnati Reds. Murphy's minor league baseball career spanned seventeen seasons, from 1889 until 1905.

  24. Tom Catterson

    Tom Catterson


    Thomas Henry Catterson (August 25, 1884 in Warwick, Rhode Island – February 5, 1920 in Portland, Maine), was a professional baseball player who played outfield from 1908 to 1909 for the Brooklyn Superbas. He attended Villanova University.

  25. Jack Cameron

    Jack Cameron


    John Stanley "Happy Jack" Cameron (born September 22, 1884 - July 12, 1963) is a former Major League Baseball outfielder. He batted .180 with 4 RBIs in 18 games for the Boston Beaneaters in 1906.

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