|Shortstop / Second baseman|
|Born: March 1846|
Brooklyn, New York
|Died: August 16, 1906 60) (aged|
San Francisco, California
|May 4, 1871, for the Fort Wayne Kekiongas|
|Last MLB appearance|
|September 29, 1879, for the Cleveland Blues|
|Runs batted in||270|
Thomas Joseph Carey (March 1846 –August 16,1906),born J. J. Norton,was an American shortstop in Major League Baseball.
Born in Brooklyn,New York,Carey joined the 17th New York Volunteer Infantry in September 1863. He claimed to have fought at Bentonville,Jonesboro and Atlanta before being discharged in July 1865.
Carey played a total of nine seasons of baseball,five of which were in the National Association (1871–1875),and the other four in the National League.During two of the seasons in the National Association,he also spent some time as player-manager,with a career record of 27 wins and 21 losses.
Carey played as a second baseman in his first three seasons in the National Association,and went hitless in three at bats for the Fort Wayne Kekiongas in the first professional game ever played on May 4,1871,against the Cleveland Forest Citys.
After his playing days were over,he spent the 1882 season as an umpire.
In May 1906, The San Francisco Call reported that Carey was struggling financially and that he was standing in the city's bread lines.He died later that year and is buried at the San Francisco National Cemetery.
Maximillian George Carnarius,known as Max George Carey,was an American professional baseball center fielder and manager. Carey played in Major League Baseball for the Pittsburgh Pirates from 1910 through 1926 and for the Brooklyn Robins from 1926 through 1929. He managed the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1932 and 1933.
James Joseph Collins was an American professional baseball player. He played 14 seasons in Major League Baseball. Collins was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1945.
Joseph Edward Cronin was an American professional baseball player,manager and executive. He played in Major League Baseball (MLB) as a shortstop,most notably as a member of the Boston Red Sox. Cronin spent over 48 years in baseball,culminating with 14 years as president of the American League (AL).
Matthew Derrick Williams,nicknamed "Matt the Bat" and "The Big Marine" is an American professional baseball manager and former third baseman who is the third base coach for the San Diego Padres. A right-handed batter,Williams played in Major League Baseball for the San Francisco Giants,Cleveland Indians,and Arizona Diamondbacks. He managed the Washington Nationals from 2014 to 2015.
Charles Joseph Hiller was an American Major League Baseball second baseman. In the 1962 World Series,he became the first National League player to hit a grand slam in a World Series.
David Earle Lopes is an American former second baseman and manager in Major League Baseball (MLB). He batted and threw right-handed. He played in MLB for the Los Angeles Dodgers,Oakland Athletics,Chicago Cubs,and Houston Astros;he managed the Milwaukee Brewers.
Francis Joseph "Lefty" O'Doul was an American Major League Baseball player who went on to become an extraordinarily successful manager in the minor leagues. He was also a vital figure in the establishment of professional baseball in Japan.
James Houston Davenport was an American Major League Baseball infielder,primarily a third baseman,who played his entire career—over 1,500 games—with the San Francisco Giants (1958–1970). He also managed the Giants (1985),served as a coach for them for nine years over three different terms,and spent 51 years in all with the San Francisco organization. The right-handed batter and thrower,nicknamed "Peanut" or "Peanuts" as a child by his grandfather,was listed as 5 feet 11 inches (1.80 m) tall and 170 pounds (77 kg).
Wesley Noreen Westrum was an American professional baseball player,coach,manager,and scout. He played for 11 seasons as a catcher in Major League Baseball for the New York Giants from 1947 to 1957 and was known as a superb defensive catcher. He served as the second manager in the history of the New York Mets,replacing Casey Stengel in 1965 after the latter fractured his hip and was forced to retire.
Herman Louis Franks was a catcher,coach,manager,general manager and scout in Major League Baseball. He was born in Price,Utah,to Italian-American immigrant parents and attended the University of Utah.
Melvin Douglas Queen was an American professional baseball player,manager,coach,scout and executive. He played all or part of nine seasons as an outfielder and pitcher in Major League Baseball,and also served for four seasons as a pitching coach. He batted left-handed and threw right-handed.
David Garcia was an American coach,scout and manager in Major League Baseball who spent over 65 years in professional baseball. He served as manager of the California Angels (1977–78) and Cleveland Indians (1979–82). Including three games as acting manager of the 1975 Indians,during his first coaching tenure there,he compiled a career record of 310 wins and 311 defeats (.499).
Harry Sterling Wolverton,nicknamed "Fighting Harry",was an American professional baseball player. He played all or part of nine seasons in Major League Baseball from 1898 through 1905 and 1912. He played for the Chicago Orphans,Philadelphia Phillies,Washington Senators,Boston Beaneaters,and New York Highlanders,primarily as a third baseman. He also managed the Highlanders in 1912.
Timothy Earl Flannery is a former Major League Baseball player who spent 11 seasons with the San Diego Padres,from 1979 to 1989. He was the third base coach of the San Francisco Giants from 2007 to 2014. He is the nephew of former Major League Baseball player Hal Smith.
Thomas Jefferson York was a professional baseball left fielder. Over the course of York's 15-season career as a professional,which spanned the National Association and Major League Baseball,he racked up 1095 hits in 4005 at bats,for a .273 batting average. Twice,during his playing time with the Providence Grays,he was also manager including the entire first season of the team's existence in 1878.
Thomas Patrick O'Malley is a former Major League baseball player born in Orange,New Jersey,and raised in Montoursville,Pennsylvania in the United States. He played for the San Francisco Giants,Chicago White Sox,Baltimore Orioles,Texas Rangers,Montreal Expos,and New York Mets. He also spent six highly successful seasons in the Japanese Central League with the Hanshin Tigers and Yakult Swallows. He also worked as a manager for the Newark Bears in the Atlantic League of Professional Baseball after retiring.
The 1993 San Francisco Giants season was the Giants' 111th season in Major League Baseball,their 36th season in San Francisco since their move from New York following the 1957 season,and their 34th season at Candlestick Park. It was the first season with Dusty Baker as manager,having been promoted from previously serving as the hitting coach under Roger Craig. In the offseason,under new ownership and general manager,Barry Bonds left the Pittsburgh Pirates to sign a lucrative free agent contract worth a then-record $43.75 million over six years with the Giants,with whom his father,Bobby Bonds,spent the first seven years of his career,and with whom his godfather Willie Mays played 22 of his 24 Major League seasons. The deal was,at that time,the largest in baseball history,in terms of both total value and average annual salary. To honor his father,Bonds switched his jersey number to 25 once he signed with the Giants,as it had been Bobby's number in San Francisco. Bonds hit .336 in 1993,leading the league with 46 home runs and 123 RBI en route to his second consecutive MVP award and third overall.
Martin J. Glendon was a pitcher in Major League Baseball for the Cincinnati Reds and Cleveland Naps. He stood at 6 ft 5 in (1.96 m) and weighed 165 lbs.
Richard Eugene Phillips was an American professional baseball player,manager and coach. A native of Racine,Wisconsin,who attended Valparaiso University,Phillips batted left-handed,threw right-handed,stood 6 feet tall and weighed 180 pounds (82 kg).